De mirabilibus pecci being the wonders of The Peak in Darby-shire, commonly called the Devil"s Arse of Peak. In English and Latine. by Thomas Hobbes

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Published by W. Crock in London .

Written in English

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Pagination70 p. (p. 57-70 advertisements)
Number of Pages70
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Open LibraryOL19897001M

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Ad nobilissimum dominum Gulielmum comitem Devoniae, and, de mirabilibus pecci carmen Thomae Hobbes, () by Hobbes, Thomas and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at De mirabilibus pecci being the wonders of the peak in Darby-shire commonly called the Devil's Arse of Peak: in English and Latine The fifth edition corrected &c by Thomas Hobbes.

Published by Printed for William Crook in : The title page to the book. About De Mirabilibus Pecci This poem, entitled 'De Mirabilibus Pecci', was written by the Enlightenment philosopher Thomas Hobbes.

Hobbes toured the Peak District inand the poem describes the wonders of his experiences. The poem was first published in.

This article provides a two-part study of Thomas Hobbes’ De Mirabilibus Pecci, a Latin poem composed very early in his career. Part one examines the poem as a.

The book shows the English and Latin versions of the poem on parallel pages. About De Mirabilibus Pecci This poem, entitled 'De Mirabilibus Pecci', was writen by the Enlightenment philosopher Thomas Hobbes. Hobbes toured the Peak District inand the poem describes the wonders of his experiences.

DE Mirabilibus Pecci: BEING THE VVONDERS OF THE PEAK IN DARBY-SHIRE, Commonly called The Devil's Arse of Peak. In English and Latine.

The Latine Written by Thomas Hobbes of Malmsbury. The English by a Person of Quality. London, Printed for William Crook at the Green Dragon without Temple-Bar, Get this from a library. Ad nobilissimum dominum Gulielmum Comitem Devoni &c. De mirabilibus pecci.

[Thomas Hobbes]. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.

Tideswell is a village and civil parish in the Peak District of Derbyshire, lies 6 miles ( km) east of Buxton on the B, in a wide valley on a limestone plateau, at an altitude of 1, feet ( m) above sea level, and is within the District of Derbyshire population (including Wheston) was 1, inincreasing slightly to 1, at the Census, District: Derbyshire Dales.

This article provides a two-part study of Thomas Hobbes’ De Mirabilibus Pecci, a Latin poem composed very early in his one examines the poem as a product of Hobbes’ participation in the recreational literary culture of Caroline England, in particular analysing the influence of mock-epic and burlesque traditions that would continue to shape Hobbes’ Author: De mirabilibus pecci book Wolfe.

Jessica Wolfe: ‘The Arse Poetica of Thomas Hobbes: On the Composition and Reception of De Mirabilibus Pecci’, Erudition and the Republic of Letters, 1, 3 (). Abstract: This article provides a two-part study of Thomas Hobbes’ De Mirabilibus Pecci, a Latin poem composed very early in his one examines the poem as a product of Hobbes’ participation in the.

The cavern was declared to be one of the Seven Wonders of the Peak by philosopher Thomas Hobbes in his book De Mirabilibus Pecci: Being The Wonders of the Peak in Darby-shire, Commonly called The Devil's Arse of Peak.

De mirabilibus pecci book Defoe uses the same name in his A tour thro' the whole island of Great Britain (–26):Location: Castleton, Derbyshire. Mam Tor is a m (1, ft) hill near Castleton in the High Peak of Derbyshire, name means "mother De mirabilibus pecci book, so called because frequent landslips on its eastern face have resulted in a multitude of "mini-hills" beneath it.

These landslips, which are caused by unstable lower layers of shale, also give the hill its alternative name of Shivering on: Derbyshire, England. The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Thomas Hobbes (Hobbes, Thomas, ) A Wikipedia article about this author is available. Hobbes, Thomas, De Cive (text files at McMaster) Hobbes, Thomas, The Elements of Law, Natural and Politic (text at McMaster) Hobbes, Thomas, The English Works of Thomas Hobbes of.

Thomas Hobbes claimed to have founded the discipline of civil philosophy (political science). The claim did not go uncontested and in recent years the relationship of philosophical reasoning to rhetorical persuasion in Hobbes's work has become a significant area of discussion, as scholars attempt to align his disparaging remarks about rhetoric with his dazzling practice of it in works.

The Seven Wonders of the Peak were described in the 17th century by the philosopher Thomas Hobbes in his book De Mirabilibus Pecci: Being The Wonders of the Peak in Darby-shire, Commonly called The Devil's Arse of Peak.

The wonders refer to places to visit in the Peak District of Derbyshire in England. Thomas Hobbes worked for the Dukes of Devonshire at. Hamilton, James J. Pyrrhonism in the Political Philosophy of Thomas Hobbes.

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Buy online, view images and see past prices for Hobbes (Thomas, of Malmesbury). De Mirabilibus Pecci: Being the Wonders of the Peak in Darby-Shire, Commonly Called The Devil's Arse of Peak, 1st English edition, 1st issue, William Crook.

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Tim Raylor (English) will work with Rachel Porcher ’13, on a study of the great political philosopher Thomas Hobbes’s important but understudied early Latin poem, De mirabilibus pecci (The Wonders of the Peak), written, c The poem exists in no reliable modern edition, so they will first establish a text of the poem (on the basis of.

leviathan Sentence Examples. and in particular the book published in the name of one White, 1 and the book of Mr Hobbes called the Leviathan, Letter to Davenant and two others, the Preface to the Homer, De mirabilibus Pecci (with English translation), Considerations on the Reputation, &c.

Although the publication date of 'De Mirabilibus Pecci' is standardly given a ,(2) it was written earlier, probably contemporaneously with his translation of Thucydides. Hobbes's poem describes a journey he took with William between the time William became earl of Devonshire, namely, Marchand the time of his death, June De mirabilibus pecci being the wonders of the peak in Darby-shire, commonly called the Devil's Arse of Peak: in English and Latine / the Latine written by Thomas Hobbes of Malmsbury ; the English by a person of quality.

Hobbes, Thomas, / []. The most important of the works composed towardsand thus kept back, is the extremely spirited dialogue to which he gave the title Behemoth: the History of the Causes of the Civil Wars of England and of the Counsels and Artifices by which they were carried on from the year to the year To the same period probably belongs the unfinished Dialogue between a.

Raylor’s book confines itself to an exhaustive study of Hobbes’s relevant texts, especially those of his so-called humanistic phase: the Briefe of Aristotle’s Rhetoric; Hobbes’s country house poem, De Mirabilibus Pecci Carmen; and his translation of Thucydides.

On page 48 of De vita, for instance, he recorded the narrator’s exclamation from B lines –8 of the Aeneid: ‘O you who will go home as a great grief and yet great glory to your father, this day first gave you to war and now it takes the last’. 33 Whereas his Virgilian quotations regularly encapsulate moments of love and grief Author: Justin Begley.

SECT. Concerning his Rhetorick and good Languge. I T seems, M. Hobs, (by the fag end of your Book of Body in English) that you have a mind to say your lesson; and that the Mathematick Professors of Ox∣ford should heare you.

Truth is, 'tis scarce worth the while ei∣ther for you or us. Yet we could be contented, for once, to hear you; (if we thought you would say any thing that. The book moves beyond the actual myths themselves to examine, through case studies and detailed interpretation, Reviews Turning from an overview of the evidence base, he examines the uses of ritual and religion as entwined aspects of myth, locating the Norse Gods Hobbes’s De mirabilibus pecci, Carmen is partially in the idiom.

The young scholar produced De Mirabilibus Pecci: Concerning the Wonders of the Peak in Darby-shire in whilst tutoring William Cavendish at Hardwick Hall.

Sadly, the poem is no more than a piece of doggerel that crudely reiterates the cavern’s name rather than expanding on it.

To witness the cave is like facing a giant oyster-shell; the Author: Culture Trip. The Cambridge Companion to Hobbes's Leviathan available in Hardcover, Paperback, NOOK Book.

Add to Wishlist. ISBN De mirabilibus pecci carmen. Perhaps for this reason, commentators have tended to go directly to classical sources for the provenance of his views. proceeds in book 1 ‘Of Man’ to a sensationalist Brand: Cambridge University Press.

‘De Corpore Politico,’E. – (Nos. 7 and 8 are the original unpublished treatise of ; the first part of No. 8 being removed to it from the last part of No. The prefatory epistle, dated 9 Mayis prefixed to No. Thomas Hobbes, the founder of modern political philosophy, visited the Peak in the days of King Charles I, and wrote a lengthy poem, De Mirabilibus Pecci (published in ) where he stated: Of the high Peak are Seven wonders writ.

Thomas Hobbes also reference the Peak District in his De Mirabilibus Pecci: Concerning the Wonders of the Peak in Darby-shire inhis work was later updated by Charles Cotton’s The Wonders of the Peak inwhich is arguably the first successful guidebook to the region. (The Wonders were Pooles Cavern and St Annes’s Well at Buxton.

This book is in very good condition and will be shipped within 24 hours of ordering. The cover may have some limited signs of wear but the pages are clean, intact and the spine remains undamaged.

de mirabilibus pecci carmen Thomae Hobbes, () Hobbes, Thomas. Published by EEBO De Cive. Hobbes, Thomas. Published by CreateSpace. 2. 5; III, ), and which is an excerpt from a line of the De mirabilibus Pecci () by Thomas Hobbes, a copy of which had been given to Burton by the author; 59 and ‘Hippolite nescis quod fugis vitae bonum / Hippolite nescis ––––’, which Burton added to a passage already containing two quotations from Seneca’s Phaedra (3.

: Angus Gowland. patrons in Derbyshire where Hobbes mostly resided, in his estate poem, De mirabilibus pecci Carmen, suggests hanging gardens and leafy canopies beloved of philosophers of the Garden who would practice philosophy while strolling in nature; and perhaps Hobbes was Epicurean enough to have incorporated this practice himself The first popular description was by Thomas Hobbes, the famous philosopher and tutor to the Cavendish children at Chatsworth, in his De Mirabilibus Pecci: Concerning the Wonders of the Peak in Darby-shire, published in In long-winded Latin hexameters Hobbes listed seven ‘wonders’ which he had visited during a two-day horse ride.

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Hamey. With Andrews to Sir Ch. Wren about sand and rubble for Paules. Delivered back to Martin, Simsons book and Hobbs de mirabilibus Pecci. With Sir Ch: Wren to Lord Mayors to Bedlam. To Physicians Colledge.

To Paules wharf. Coles at Hearnes. At Mrs. Mayors. Heard of Bloodworth’s sicknesse at Garaways.’ 16 August. Charles Cotton (Ap - Febru ) was an English poet, prose writer, and translator. Cotton succeeded to an embarrassed estate, which his happy-go-lucky methods did not improve, wrote burlesques on Virgil and Lucian, and made an excellent translation of Montaigne's Essays, also a humorous Journey to Ireland.

Cotton was the friend of Izaak .6 Thomas Hobbes, De Mirabilibus Pecci: Being the Wonders of the Peak in Darby shire. In English and Latin; the Latin by Hobbes, the English by 'a Person of Quality' (London, [Folger Library ]).

See Patricia Springborg, 'Hobbes's De Mirabilibus Pecci Carmen, and Cavendisian Family Politics' and 'Hobbes, Jonson and. The room was wainscoted, and on the larger panels were paintings of angling subjects; in the right-hand corner was a buffet with folding doors, in which were portraits of Walton, Cotton, and a boy servant.

In Cotton published a descriptive poem, ‘The Wonders of the Peak,’ written in imitation of Hobbes's ‘De Mirabilibus Pecci.’.

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