Sir Thomas Smithes voiage and entertainment in Rushia
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Sir Thomas Smithes voiage and entertainment in Rushia with the tragicall ends of two emperors and one empresse within one moneth during his being there, and the miraculous preseruation of the now raigning emperor, esteemed dead for 18 yeares. by Smith, Thomas Sir

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Published by For Nathanyell Butter in Printed at London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Russia

Subjects:

  • Russia -- History -- Boris Fyodorovich Godunov, 1598-1605.,
  • Russia -- Court and courtiers.,
  • Russia -- Social life and customs -- 1533-1917.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesSir Thomas Smiths voyage into Rushia, Voiage and entertainment in Rushia
ContributionsButter, Nathaniel, d. 1664, bookseller., Roberts, James, d. 1618?, printer., Jaggard, William, 1569-1623, printer., Pratt, W., binder., De Vegh, Imre, 1906-, donor., English Printing Collection (Library of Congress)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDK109 .S5
The Physical Object
Pagination[96] p. (last leaf blank) ;
Number of Pages96
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6125528M
LC Control Number52049661

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Sir Thomas Smithes voyage and entertainment in Rushia: with the tragicall ends of two emperors, and one empresse, within one moneth during his being there: and the miraculous preseruation of the now raigning emperor, esteemed dead for yeares. Sir Thomas Smithes voiage and entertainment in Rushia. With the tragicall ends of two emperors, and one empresse, within one moneth during his being there: and the miraculous preseruation of the now raigning emperor, esteemed dead for yeares. Sir Thomas Smithes voiage and entertainment in Rushia: With the tragicall ends of two emperors, and one empresse, within one moneth during his being there: and the miraculous preseruation of the now raigning emperor, esteemed dead for yeares.   SMYTHE [SMITH], Thomas (c). Voiage and Entertainment in Rushia. London: [J. Roberts and W. Jaggard for] Nathanyell Butter, 4º ( x mm). Woodcut device on title, with final blank.

  A portrait belonging to the Skinners' Company has been identified with Smythe, though it has been supposed to be rather that of Sir Daniel Judd. An engraving by Simon Pass is inserted in the Grenville copy of Smith's ‘Voiage and Entertainment in Rushia’ (London, , 4to). It is reproduced in Wadmore's memoir (). Smythe (as he consistently signed himself) is not always easy to distinguished from (Sir) Thomas Smith†, clerk of the Privy Council from to A younger son of the wealthy ‘Customer Smythe’, this Member traded in partnership with Nicholas Crispe as a member of the Merchant Adventurers, the Muscovy and Levant Companies, and was a. Page 76 - Smithes Voiage and Entertainment in Russia, with the Tragicall Ends of Two Emperors and one Empress within one month of his being there — and the Miraculous preservation of the now. Manuscript volume entitled 'Polices to reduce this Realme of Englande unto a prosperus wealthe and Estate', with a dedicatory epistle to Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset, Lord Protector, possibly written by Sir Thomas Smith in (as suggested by John Strype in his Life of Sir Thomas Smith, ).Catalogued by Reginald Rye, Goldsmith's Librarian of the University of .

Sir Thomas Smiths voyage into Rushia: Theater of honour and knighthood: Théâtre d'honneur et de chevalerie. Topsell's hist. of foure footed beastes: Treasvrie of avncient and moderne times: Treatise of the sacraments fully declared out of the Word of God: Tresury of true nobility. Sir Thomas Smythe, Smythe also spelled Smith, (born ?, Ostenhanger, now Westenhanger, Kent, Eng.—died Sept. 4, , Sutton-at-Hone, Kent), English entrepreneur in the Virginia Company that founded the Virginia colony. He also financed numerous trade ventures and voyages of exploration during. Smith had no issue by either marriage, although he had one illegitimate son named Thomas, who was killed during the failed Ards settlement. His heirs were his younger brother, George, and George's son, Sir William Smith (died 12 December ) of Theydon Mount, Essex. Sir William Smith's daughter, Frances Smith, married Sir Matthew Brend, owner of the land on which the . Sir Thomas Smithes voyage and entertainment in Rushia: with the tragicall ends of two emperors, and one empresse, within one moneth during his being there: and the miraculous preseruation of the now raigning emperor, esteemed dead for yeares by Thomas Smith ().