Last edited by Kajilabar
Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

2 edition of worming of a mad dogge found in the catalog.

worming of a mad dogge

Constantia Munda

worming of a mad dogge

or, A soppe for Cerberus the iaylor of hell : no confutation but a sharpe redargution of the bayter of women

by Constantia Munda

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  • 1 Currently reading

Published by Printed for Laurence Hayes ... in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Swetnam, Joseph, -- fl. 1617.,
  • Feminism -- Early works to 1800,
  • Women -- Early works to 1800

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Constantia Munda ...
    The Physical Object
    Pagination[11], 35 p.
    Number of Pages35
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18872324M

      Speght’s volume was followed by two pseudonymous texts, “Ester Sowernam’s” Ester Hath Hang’d Haman () and “Constantia Munda’s” The Worming of a Mad Dogge (), and an anonymous stage play titled Swetnam the Woman-hater, Arraigned by Women (, written circa ). Regular worming (every six weeks or every four if your pasture is not regularly rested) is vital. If I weren't bleeding, old Alec would be up here in a trice, dragging me off my deathbed to help wi' the worming." Also a very good, useful book (without metre) about the breeding and drenching of horses and cattle, the worming of dogs, and such.

    Jane Anger her Protection for Women A Mouzell for Melastomus Ester hath hang’d Haman The Worming of a mad Dogge Of the many tracts in defence of women published in early modern England only these four bear women’s names. All four were written in response to misogynist attacks. Of these writers. The three direct responses were: Contantia Munda's, The worming of a mad dogge: or, a soppe for Cerberus; Rachel Speght's, A mouzell for Melastomus; and Ester Sowernam's, Ester hath hang'd Haman: or an answere to a lewd pamphlet. All three responses were published in

    Elaine Bernstein Partnow is the editor of "Women of Wisdom," and she is a perfect fit for this task. Compiler of the noted work The Quotable Woman, The First 5, Years, Elaine started working on the first edition, way back in , she was making the transition from actor to in its 5th edition. The Quotable Woman has become the standard book of quotations for women's . 7For example, Constantia Munda's tirade against the stage, The Worming of a mad Dogge: Or, A Soppe For Cerberus The laylor of Hell. No Confutation But A Sharpe Redargution of the bayter of Women (). Marilyn Johnson reviews the feminists of this period in her first chapter. For a general discussion of the woman controversy.


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Worming of a mad dogge by Constantia Munda Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Worming of a Mad Dogge London [Google Scholar], The Worming of a Mad Dogge. Henceforth this pamphlet will be referred to in the text as The Worming. Quotations will be cited under the author's name, followed by the appropriate page no.

Cited by: 1. Get this from a library. The worming of a mad dogge, or, A soppe for Cerberus the iaylor of Hell: no confutation but a sharpe redargution of the bayter of women. [Constantia Munda; Bodleian Library.; Adam Matthew Digital (Firm)].

OCLC Number: Notes: Title from TEI header. Regularly updated. Transcription of original: The worming of a mad dogge, or, A soppe for Cerberus the jaylor of Hell /. Other titles: Worming of a mad dogge Worming of a mad dogge: or, A soppe for Cerberus the jaylor of Hell.

Soppe for Cerberus the jaylor of Hell. Worming of a madde dogge. Type: E-Book Online Access: Go to this resource [EEBO: Early English Books Online] License.

Rachel Speght ( – death date unknown) was a poet and was the first Englishwoman to identify herself, by name, as a polemicist and critic of gender ideology.

Speght, a feminist and a Calvinist, is perhaps best known for her tract A Mouzell for Melastomus (London, ). It is a prose refutation of Joseph Swetnam's misogynistic tract, The Arraignment of.

Description: Jane Anger her Protection for Women A Mouzell for Melastomus Ester hath hang’d Haman The Worming of a mad Dogge Of the many tracts in defence of women published in early modern England only these four bear women’s names.

All four were written in response to misogynist attacks. Although this be a toy s carce worth your view, Yet deigne to reade it, and accept in lieu. Of greater dutie, for your gracious looke.

Is a s ufficient Patrone to my booke. Jane Anger her Protection for Women A Mouzell for Melastomus Ester hath hang’d Haman The Worming of a mad Dogge Of the many tracts in defence of women published in early modern England only these four bear women’s names.

All four were written in. These include Jane Anger her Protection for Women (), A Mouzell for Melastomus, by Rachel Speght (), Ester hath Hang’d Haman, by Ester Sowernam (), The Worming of A Mad Dogge, by Constantia Munda (), and The Women’s Sharp Revenge, by Mary Tattle-well and Joan Hit-Him-Home (), but I shall be focusing particularly on the Cited by: Next, also inwas Worming of a Mad Dogge, by a writer under the pseudonym Constantia Munda.

This tract deployed both invective and learning. Another reply to Swetnam was the comic play, Swetnam the Woman-Hater Arraigned by Women (), anonymously written. In it, Swetnam, under the name "Misogynos", is made uncomfortable at the hands of. Jane Anger her Protection for Women A Mouzell for Melastomus Ester hath hang’d Haman The Worming of a mad Dogge Of the many tracts in defence of women published in early modern England only these four bear women’s names.

All four were written in response to misogynist attacks. Of these writers, only Speght (c) is historically 1/5(1). Joseph Swetnam’s Arraignment of Lewd, Idle, Froward, and unconstant Women () was reprinted into the s, and rebuttals in by Rachel Speght (A Mouzell for Melastomus), Esther Sowernam (Ester hath hang’d Haman), and Constantia Munda (Worming of a Mad Dogge) could have reached Milton through his extensive reading or the revival of Author: Cristina Malcolmson.

Rachel Speght Explained. Rachel Speght ( – death date unknown) was a poet and polemicist. She was the first Englishwoman to identify herself, by name, as a polemicist and critic of gender ideology. LEADER: cam a a s enk b 0 eng: |a |a (OCoLC)ocm. Thomas Heyes was the publisher-bookseller who published the first quarto edition of William Shakespeare’s The book was printed by ‘I.R.’, the same James Roberts who had consented to its publication.

Roberts was the printer of the playbills for ‘The worming of a mad dogge’, in References Last edited on 14 February   The Araignment attracted four printed responses in all.

Speght's volume was followed by two pseudonymous texts, "Ester Sowernam's" Ester Hath Hang'd Haman () and "Constantia Munda's" The Worming of a Mad Dogge (), and an anonymous stage play titled Swetnam the Woman-hater, Arraigned by Women (, written circa ).

‘Asylum Veneris, or a Sanctuary for Ladies, justly protecting them, their virtues and sufficiencies, from the foule aspersions and forged imputations of traducing Spirits,’ London,12mo.

‘The Worming of a Mad Dogge; or, a Soppe for Cerberus, the Jaylor of Hell. No Confutation, but a sharpe Redargution of the bayter of Women. (Two other answers were published in under pseudonyms, Ester hath hang'd Haman by "Ester Sowernam" and The Worming of a mad Dogge by "Constantia Munda," for which one should refer to the facsimile edition of Defences of Women below).

This article considers Constantia Munda's The Worming of a Mad Dogge (), the final prose response to Joseph Swetnam's The Araignment of Women, as Author: Deirdre Boleyn. The Book of the Courtier. Trans. Sir Thomas Hoby. New York: Dutton, The Worming of a Mad Dogge STC (2nd ed.) Anything for a.

According to an anecdote in the Commonplace Book of John Collet () "when a learned maid was presented to King James for an English rarity, The 'Mousel' and 'The Worming of a mad Dogge' have a certain smartness, yet 'Ester hath hang'd Hamin' is the more substantive The author of this pamphlet.

Thomas Nashe, Pierce Penilesse his supplication to the Divell,sig. Av; ‘Constantia Munda’, The worming of a mad dogge: Or, a Cited by: 6.This ground-breaking book surveys the history of women's political thought in Europe from the late medieval period to the early modern era.

The authors examine women's ideas about topics such as the basis of political authority, the best form of political organisation, justifications of obedience and resistance, and concepts of liberty, toleration, sociability, equality, and self Cited by: