Elizabethan

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  • noun

Words related to Elizabethan

a person who lived during the reign of Elizabeth I

References in periodicals archive ?
While Spenser's personification of Catholicism in Duessa extends past the traditional vilification of Catholicism in the Elizabethan era through extended metaphor, it also draws heavily on another cultural device.
Around 18 months ago David said he found a cannon belonging to an Elizabethan era warship and a stone anchor from a Roman era vessel, which he had verified by Oxford University.
com Cumberland Plate also hails from the Elizabethan era and one trainer hoping to break his duck in the race is Alan Swinbank.
Interpreting the complex tale gives Albarn the opportunity to apply time travelling references to the current Elizabethan era, highlighting his misty-eyed English romanticism.
This train of the 1950s was British Railways' response to the optimism prevalent at the dawn of the new Elizabethan era.
Combined, both portraits tell a celebratory story of a rich, historic reign, from the fresh and optimistic beginning of a new Elizabethan era to the gravitas of an assured and dignified Head of State 60 years on.
of London) provide a greater understanding of English Catholicism and the Protestant regime in the Elizabethan era.
Christopher Marlowe (1564-1593) was an English dramatist, poet and translator of the Elizabethan era.
It did not take off as fast as that of the US, Japan or Germany, but things definitely continued to improve, people's real wealth increased greatly and the world seemed to have put its woes of the 1920s and 30s behind them as it launched into a new Elizabethan era.
The house is a true reflection of the Elizabethan era with beautiful gardens and a romantic lake ideal for wedding photographs.
ALISON KINDER will be among the musicians of Passamezzo who will also be donning costumes - this time from the Elizabethan era - for their concert in Warwickshire on Thursday.
She impressed the judges with her investigation of how people in three contrasting areas of Yorkshire responded to the religious upheavals of the Elizabethan era.
However, during the Elizabethan era, a spinster (or old maid) referred to women over the customary age of marriage.
In the Elizabethan era, the Royal Crown was viewed as divinely touched and hence, any action against the crown was a serious insult.
Despite being built in the Elizabethan era, the three-storey mansion displays a strong Jacobean influence.
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