London’s Tempe

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Londons Tempe,
O R,
The Feild of Happines.
In which Feild are planted ſeuerall Trees of Magnifi
cence, State and Bewty, to Celebrate the Solemnity of the Right
Honorable Iames Campebell, At his Inauguration into the Honorable
Office of Prætorſhip, or Maioralty of London, on Thurſday the 29 of October, 1629.
All the particular Inuentions, for the Pageants, Showes of Tri
umph, both by Water and land being here fully ſet downe, At the ſole Coſt,
and liberall Charges of the Right worſhipfull Society of Ironmongers.
Crest of the Ironmongers’ Company

Printer’s ornament
To the Right honorable Iames Campe-bell, Lord
Maior of the moſt renouned Citty of
Honorable Prætor:
THe Triumphes which theſe few leaues of paper, pre
ſent to your vew, (Albeit their glories are but
ſhort-liued as glittering onely for a day) Boldly ſhow their
faces vnto the eye of the world, as Seruants attending on
your Lordſhip onely to doe you honor.
With much care, coſt and curioſity are they brought
forth; And, with exceeding greatnes of Loue, a free han
ded bounty of their Purſe, a Noble and generous Alacrity
of Spirit, haue your worthy Fraternity, and much to be
honored Brother-hood of Ironmongers, beſtowed them
vpon you.
It much winnes vpon them, to haue ſuch a Cheife; and
you cannot but be glad to haue ſuch a Society: By a free
Election are you Londons Prætor; The Suffrages of
Commoners call you to your ſeate. A ſucceſſion to the
place, Takes you by the hand, your Industry hath met with
Bleſsings, thoſe bleſſings giuen you ability, and that ability
makes you fit for a Maieſtrate.
Yet there is a muſicke in your owne boſome, whoſe ſtrings

The Epiſtle.
being touchd yeilds as harmonius a ſound to you, as All theis:
And that is, to ſee your ſelfe heire to that Patrician Dig
with which your Father was Inueſted. It was an ho
nor to him to weare that Robe of Scarlet, It is a double
glory to you, in ſo ſhort an age to haue his ſword borne be
fore you.
You haue the voyce of Senators breathing out your wel
come, A confluence of Graue Citizens, Adding ſtate to
your state, The acclamations of People, vſhering you along.
Whilſt I (the leaſt part of this Triumphant day) ſpend ſuch
ſand as I haue to helpe to fill vp the houre glaſſe, my Ser
uice ronning.
Attending on your Lordſhip

Thomas Dekker.

Header ornament
Londons Tempe.
WEre it poſſible for a Man, in the
Compaſſe of a Day, to behold (as
the Sunne does) All the Citties in
the World, as if he went with Wal
king Beames about him; That
Man ſhould neuer ſee in any Part
of the yeare, Any Citty, ſo Magni
ficently Adorned with All Sorts of Tryumphes, va
riety of Muſicke, of Brauery, of Bewty, of Feaſtings,
of Ciuill (yet Rich) Ceremonies, with gallant Lords
and Ladies, and Thronges of People as London is in
riched with, on the firſt Day, that Her Great Lord (or
Lord Maior, for tis all one) Takes, That Office vpon
In former Ages, He was not Encompaſt with ſuch
Glories, No ſuch Firmaments of Starres were to be
ſeene in Cheape-ſide; Thames dranke no ſuch Coſtly
Healthes to London, as hee does Now. But as Troyno
ſpred in Fame, ſo our Engliſh Kinges, ſhined vpon
her with Fauours.
In Thoſe Home-ſpun Times, They had no Collars
of SS, no Mace, Sword, nor Cap of Maintenance,
This text has been supplied. Reason: The facsimile photograph does not include the whole surface. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on evidence internal to this text (context, etc.). (CH)A3

Londons Tempe.
Theſe came by Degrees, as Additamenta Honoris, ad
ditThis text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)ions or Enſignes of more Honour, Conferd by ſe
uerall Princes on this Citty: For, in the time of Ed
ward Confeſſor
, the chiefe Ruler of the Citty was called
Reeue, Greeue, or Portreeue: The next to him in autho
rity, Prouoſt.
Then in the firſt of Richard 1. two Bayliffes carried
the ſway: This continued till the ninth of King Iohn,
who by Letters Patents gaue the Citizens power,
yearely to chooſe themſelues a Lord Maior, and two
Then, King Henry 3. made the firſt Aldermen in
London (yet the Name of Ealdorman was knowne in
the Saxons time, for Alwin in the reigne of Edgar, was
Alderman of All England, that is to ſay, Chiefe Iustice:)
and thoſe Aldermen of London, had Rule then (as
Now) ouer the Wardes of the Citty, but were euerie
yeare changed, as the ShThis text is the corrected text. The original is re (JT)eriffes are in theſe dayes.
Then Edward 1. ordained that the Lord Maior,
ſhould in the Kings abſence, ſit in all Places within
London, as Chiefe Iustice; And that euery Alderman
that had bin Lord Mayor, ſhould be a Iuſtice of Peace
for London and Middleſex all his life after.
Then, in the reigne of Henry 7. Sr. John Shaw Gold
ſmith, being Lord Maior, cauſed the Aldermen to ride
from the Guild-hall to the water ſide, when he went to
take his Oath at Weſtminster, (where before they Rode

Londons Tempe.
by land thither,) and at his returne to ride againe to
the Guild-hall, there to dine, all the Kitchens, and o
ther Offices there, Being built by Him: ſince which
time, the Feaſt has there bin kept: for before, it was ei
ther at Grocers Hall, or the Merchantaylors.
Thus, ſmall Rootes grow in time to Cedars, ſhallow
ſtreames, to riuers, and a Hand of Gouernment to be
the ſtrongeſt Arme in a Kingdome. Thus you ſee
London in her meane attyre, then in Robes Maieſtical;
and ſitting in that Pompe, caſt your Eye, vpon thoſe
alluring Obiects, which ſhe her ſelfe Beholds with
The firſt.
The firſt Scæne is a Water-worke, preſented by
Oceanus, King of the Sea (from whoſe Name the Vni
uerſall Maine Sea is called the Ocean) He, to celebrate
the Ceremonies and Honors, due to this great Feſti
uall, and to ſhew the world his Marine Chariot, ſits
Triumphantly in the Vaſt (but Queint) ſhell of a ſil
uer Scollup, Reyning in the heads of two wild Sea-
horſes, proportioned to the life, their maynes falling
about their neckes, ſhining with curles of gold.
On his head, which (as his Beard) is knotted, long,
careleſly ſpred, and white, is placd, a Diadem, whoſe
Bottome, is a conceited Coronet of gold; The middle
ouer that, is a Coronet of ſiluer Scollops, and on the

Londons Tempe.
top a faire ſpreading branch of Corrall, interwouen
thickly with Pearle. In his right hand, a golden Tri
dent, or three forked Scepter.
His habit is Antique, the ſtuffe watchet, and ſiluer:
a mantle croſſing his body, with ſiluer waues, Baſes,
and Buskins cut likewiſe at the top into ſiluer ſcol
lups. And in this language he congratulates his Lord
Oceanus his SpeThis text is the corrected text. The original is c (JT)ech.
THus Mounted, hither comes the King of waues,
Whoſe voyce Charmes rougheſt Billows into ſlaues,
Whoſe Foote, treades downe their necks with as much (Eaſe
As in my ſhelly Coach, I reyne up Theſe.
Lowd Ecchoes cald me from my glittering Throne
To ſee the Noble Thameſis, --- A Sonne
To this my Queene and Me, (Tethys) whoſe Eare
Ne’re Ieweld vp ſuch Muſick as ſounds Here.
For, our vnfaddomd World, Roares out with None
But Horrid Sea fights, Nauies Ouerthrowne,
Hands halfe-drownd in Bloud, Pyrates pell mell,
Turkes ſlauiſh tugging Oares, The Dunkerks Hell,
The Dutchmans Thunder, And the Spaniards Lightning,
To whom, the Sulphures Breath giues Heate & Heightning,
O! Theſe are the Dire Tunes my Conſort ſings,
But here! old Thame out-ſhines the Beames of Kings.
This Citty Addes New Glories to Ioues Court.

Londons Tempe.
And to All you, who to this Hall reſort,
This LaThis text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)ctea via (as a Path) is giuen,
Being PThis text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)au’ed with Pearle, as that with Starres in heauen
I could This text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)(to This text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)ſwThis text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)ell my trayneThis text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)) Becon the Rhine.
(But the wilde Boare has tusked vp his vine.)
I could Swift Volga Call, whoſe curld head lies
On ſeauen rich pillowes, (But, in merchandizs
The Ruſſian, him imployes) - I could to theis
Call Ganges, Nilus, long haird Euphrates,
Tagus whoſe golden Hands claſpe Lisbone walles,
Him could I call too,-But what neede theis calles?
Were they all here, they would weepe out there eyes,
Madde that new Troys high towers on tiptoe rize
To hit Heauens Roofe: Madde, to ſee Thames this day
(For all his age) in wanton windinges Play,
Before his, new Graue Prætor, and before
Theis ſenators,-Best fathers of the poore.
That Grand Canale, where (ſtately) once a yeare
A Fleete of bridal Gondoletts appeare,
To marry with a golden Ring, (Thats Hurld,
Into the ſea) That minion of the world
Venice to Neptune, - A poore Lantſcip is,
To theſe full Brauereis of Thameſis.
Goe therefore vp to Cæaſars Court,-And clayme
What honors there are left to Campe-bels name
As by diſent, whilſt we tow vp a tyde
Which ſhall ronne ſweating vp by This text is the corrected text. The original is you (MK)your barges ſide:
This text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)B
This text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)That

Londons Tempe.
That done, Time ſhall Oceanus Name Inroll,
For guarding You to Londons Capitoll.
The ſecond Preſentation.
The Inuention is a Proud ſwelling Sea, on whoſe
Waues is borne vp a ſea Lyon, as a proper and emi
nent Body, to Marſhall in the following Triumphes;
In reguard it is one of the ſupporters of the Eaſt In
dian Company, of which his Lordſhip is free, and
a great aduenturer. And theſe Marine creatures, are
the more fitly imployed, In regard alſo, that his Lord
ſhip is Maior of the Staple, Gouernour of the French
Company, and free of the Eaſt-land Company.
On this Lyon (which is cut out of wThis text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on an external source. (MK)ood to the
life) rides Tethys wife to Oceanus, and Queene of the
Sea; for why ſhould the King of waues be in ſuch a
glorious progreſſe without his Queene, or ſhe with
out him? They both therefore twin themſelues toge
ther to heighten theſe ſolemnities.
Her haire is long, and Diſheuelled, on her head,
an antique ſea-tyre, encompaſt with a Coronall of
gold and pearle, her garments rich, and proper to her
quality, with a Taffaty mantle fringed with ſiluer
croſſing her body. Her right hand, ſupporting a large
ſtreamer, in which are the Lord Maiors armes.
On each ſide of this Lyon, attend a Mermaid, and

Londons Tempe.
Merman, holding two Banners, with the Armes of
the two New Shrieues, ſeuerall fiſhes ſwimming as it
were about the border. And theſe two hauing diſpat
ched on the water, haſten to aduance themſelues on
The third.
The third ſhow is an Eſtridge, cut out of timber to
the life, biting a horſe-ſhoe. On this Bird rides an In
dian boy, holding in one hand a long Tobacco pipe, in
the other a dart. His attire is proper to the Country.
At the foure angels of the ſquare where the Eſtridg
ſtands, are plac’d a Turke, and a Perſian. A pikeman &
a Muſketeere.
The fourth.
The fourth preſentation is called the Lemnian Forge-
In it are Vulcan, the Smith of Lemnos, with his ſeruants
(the Cyclopes) whoſe names are Pyracmon, Brontes &
Sceropes, working at the Anuile Their habitThis text is the corrected text. The original is e (JT)s are waſt
coates, and lether approns: their haire blacke and
ſhaggy, in knotted curles.
A fire is ſeene in the Forge, Bellowes blowing, ſome
filing, ſome at other workes; Thunder and Lightning
on occaſion. As the Smiths are at worke, they ſing in
praiſe of Iron, the Anuile and Hammer: by the concor
dant ſtrokes and ſoundes of which, Tuballcayne be
came the firſt inuentor of Muſicke.

Londons Tempe.
The Song.
BRaue Iron! Braue Hammer! from your ſound,
The Art of Muſicke has her Ground,
On the Anuile, Thou keep’st Time,
Thy Knick-a-knock is a ſmithes Beſt Chyme,
Yet Thwick a-Thwack,
Thwick, Thwac-a-Thwac-Thwac,
Make our Brawny ſinewes Crack,
Then Pit a-pat-pat, pit-a-pat-pat,
Till thickeſt barres be beaten flat.
We ſhooe the Horſes of the Sunne,
Harneſſe the Dragons of the Moone,
Forge Cupids Quiuer, Bow, and Arrowes,
And our Dames Coach, thats drawne with Sparrowes.
Till thwick-a-thwack, & c.
Ioues Roaring Cannons, and his Rammers,
We beate out with our Lemnian Hammers,
Mars his Gauntlet, Helme and Speare,
And Gorgon Shield are all made here.
Till thwick a-thwack, & c.
The Grate which (ſhut) the Day out-barres,
Thoſe golden ſtuddes which naile the ſtarres,
The Globes-caſe, and the Axletree,
Who can Hammer theſe but Wee.
Till thwick-a thwack, & c.

Londons Tempe.
A Warming-panne to heate Earth’s bedde,
Lying i th frozen Zone halfe-dead,
Hob-nailes to ſerue the Man ith Moone,
And Sparrow-bils to cloute Pan’s ſhoone.
Whoſe worke but ours? Till thwic-a-thwack, & c,
Venus Kettles, Pots and Pennes,
We make, or elſe ſhe Brawles and Bannes,
Tonges, Shouels, And irons haue their places,
Elſe ſhee ſcratches all our faces.
Till thick a-thwack, & c.
Cupid ſits in one place of this Forge; on his head a
curld yellow haire, his eyes hid in Lawne, a Bow and
Quiuer, his armour: Wings at his backe; his body in
light colours, a changeable ſilke mantle croſſing it:
Golden and ſiluer arrowes, are euer and anon reached
vp to him, which hee ſhootes vpward into the aire,
and is ſtill ſupplied with more from the Forge.
On the top ſits Ioue, in a rich Antique habite, a long
white reuerend hayre on his head, a beard long and
curld : A Mace of Triple fire in his hand burning
who calling to Vulcan, This language paſſes betweene
Vul. Stop your Hammers: what ayles Ioue?
We are making arrowes for my ſlip-string ſonne,
Here, ---reach him thoſe two dozen; I muſt now
A golden handle make for my wifes fann:
Worke my fine Smugges.

Londons Tempe.
Ioue First heare; you ſhall not play,
The Fates would ſcold ſhould you keepe Holiday.
Vul. What then?
Iov. Command thy Brawny-fiſted ſlaues to ſweate
At th’Anuile, and to duſt their Hammers beate,
To ſtuffe with Thunderbolts Ioues Armoryes,
For Vices (mountaine-like) in black heapes rize,
My ſinewes crack to fell them:--Ideot pride
Stalkes vpon ſtilts,-Ambition, by her ſide,
Climbing to catch Starres, breakes her necke it’h fall,
The Gallant Roares,--Roarers drinke oathes and gall,
The Beggar curſes,--Auarice eates gold
Yet ne’re is fild,--Learning’s a wrangling ſcold,
Warre has a Fatall hand,--Peace, whoriſh Eyes,
Shall not Iove, beate downe ſuch Impieties?
Ist not high time, Iſt not true Iustice then
(Vulcan) for thee, and thy tough Hammer-men
To heate thy Anuile,--and blow fires to flames
To burne theſe Broodes, who kill euen with their Names?
Vul. Yes Ioue, tis more then Time.
Iove. And what helpes this, but Iron! O then, how high
Shall this Great Troy, Text vp the Memory
Of you her Noble Prætor, and all Thoſe
(Your worthy Brotherhood) through whoſe Care goes
That rare, rich prize of Iron, to the whole Land,
Iron! farre more worth then Tagus golden Sand.
Iron! beſt of Mettals! Pride of Minerals!

Londons Tempe.
Hart of the Earth! Hand of the World, which fals
Heauy when it ſtrikes home:--By Irons ſtrong Charmes
Ryots lye bound:--Warre ſtops her rough Allarmes
Iron; Earthquakes strikes in Foes:--Knits friends in loue,
Iron’s that maine Hinge, on which the World doth moue:
No Kingdomes Globe can turne, Euen, Smooth and Round,
But that his Axletree in Iron is found:
For, Armies wanting Iron, are puffes of wind,
And, but for Iron, who thrones of peace would mind?
Were there no gold nor ſiluer in the land:
Yet Nauigation (which on Iron does ſtand)
Could fetch it in--Gold’s Darling to the Sunne,
But Iron, his hardy Boy, by whom is done
More than the Tother dare: The Merchants Gates
By Iron, barre out theeuiſh aſſaſsinates:
Iron is the Shop-keepers both Locke and Kay,
What are your Cours of Guard, when Iron’s away?
How would the Corne pricke vp her golden Eares:
But that Iron Plough ſhares, all the labour beares
In Earth’s ſtrange Midwiffry? Braue Iron! what praiſe
Deſerues it? More tis beate, more it obayes,
The more it ſuffers: More it ſmoothes offence:
In Drudgery, it ſhines with Patience.
This Fellowſhip, was then with Iudging Eyes
Vnited to the twelue great Companies:
It being farre more Worthy, than to Fill
A File inferiour;--Yon’s the Sunne’s guilt Hill:

Londons Tempe.
Ontoot: Ioue guardes you on: Cyclopes, a Ring
Make with your Hammers, to whoſe Muſicke Sing.
The Fift.
The fift Preſentation is called Londons Tempe, or
The Field of Happineſſe; thereby reflecting vpon the
name of Campe-bell, or Le Beu Champe, A faire and glo
rious field.
It is an arbor, ſupported by 4 Great Termes:
On the 4 Angles, or corners ouer the Termes, are pla
ced 4 Pendants with armes in them.
It is round about furniſhed with trees and flowers:
the vpper part with ſeuerall fruites: Intimating that
as London is the beſt-ſtored Garden in the Kingdome
for Plants, Herbes, Flowers, Rootes, and ſuch like;
So, on this day it is the moſt glorious Citty in the
Chriſtian world.
And therefore Tytan (one of the names of the Sun)
in all his ſplendor, with Flora, Ceres, Pomona, Ver and
Eſtas, are ſeated in this Tempe; on the top of all ſtands
a Lyons head, being the Lord Maiors Creſt.
Tytan being the Speaker, does in this language
court his Lordſhip to attention.
Tytan his SpeThis text is the corrected text. The original is c (MK)ech.
WElcome (great Prætor) Now heare Tytan ſpeake,
Whoſe beames to Crowne this Day, through Clouds (thus Breake
My coach of beaten gold is ſet aſide,

Londons Tempe.
My Horſes to Ambroſiall mangers tied,
Why is this done? why leaue I mine owne Sphere?
But here to circle You, for a whole Yeare:
Embrace then Tytans Counſell:--Now ſo Guide
The Chariot of your ſway in a Iust Pace,
That All (to come hereafter) may with Pride,
Say, None like you did Noblier quit the Place:
Lower than Now you are in Fame, Neuer fall,
Note me (the Sunne) who in my Noone Careere,
Renders a ſhaddow, short or None at all,
And ſo, ſince Honors Zodiac is your ſphære,
A ſhrub to you muſt be the talleſt Pine,
On poore and rich you Equally muſt ſhine.
This if you Doe, my Armes ſhall euer ſpread
About thoſe Roomes you Feast in:--From her head
Flora, her garlands plucke (beeing Queene of Flowers)
To dreſſe your Parlors vp like ſummers Bowers:
Ceres, lay golden ſheaffes on your full boord,
With fruit you from Pomona ſhall be ſtoard,
Whilſt Ver and Eſtas (Spring and Sommer) Driue
From this your Tempe, Winter, till he Diue
I’th frozen Zone, and Tytans Radiant ſhield
Guard Campe-bels Beu champe, Londons faireſt field.
The ſixth and laſt Preſentation.
This is called Apollo’s pallace: becauſe 7. perſons
repreſenting the 7 liberall Sciences are richly Inthro

Londons Tempe.
This text is the corrected text. The original is nd (MK)ned in this Citty. Thoſe 7 are in looſe roabes of ſeue
rall cullors, with mantles according, and holding in
their hands Eſcutcheons, with Emblemes in them
proper to euery This text is the corrected text. The original is one (MK)ones quality.
The body of this worke is ſupported by 12 ſiluer
Columnes. At the foure angles of it, foure Pendants
play with the Wind; On the top is erected a ſquare
Tower, ſupported by foure golden Columes. In euery
ſquare is preſented the Emboſd antique head of an
Emperour, figuring the 4. Monarches of the world,
and in them, pointing at foure Kingdomes.
Apollo is the chiefe perſon; on his head a garland of
bayes; In his hand a Lute; Some Hypercriticall Cen
ſurer perhaps, will aske, why hauing Tytan, I ſhould
bring in Apollo, ſithence they both are names proper
to the Sunne. But the yongeſt Nouice in Poetry can
anſwer for me, that the Sunne when he ſhines in hea
uen is called Tytan, but being on Earth (as he is here)
we call him Apollo. Thus therefore Apollo tunes his
This text is the corrected text. The original is Apoloes (MK)Apolloes ſpeech.
APollo neuer ſtucke in Admiration till now: My
Delphos is This text is the corrected text. The original is remouen (MK)remoued hither; my Oracles are ſpo
ken here: Here the Sages vtter their wiſedome,
Here the Sybels their diuine verſes.
I ſee Senators this day in Scarlet riding to the Ca
pitoll, and to morrow the ſame men riding vp and

Londons Tempe.
down the field in Armors Gowned Citizens, and
Warlike Gowne-men. The Gunne here giues place,
and the This text has been supplied. Reason: Type not (sufficiently) inked. Evidence: The text has been supplied based on evidence internal to this text (context, etc.). (CH)Gowne takes the vpper hand. The Gowne
and the Gunne march in one File together.
Happy King that has ſuch people, happy Land in
ſuch a King! Happy Pretor ſo grac’d with Honors!
Happy Senators ſo obayed by Citizens. And happy
Citizens that can command ſuch Triumphes.
This text is the corrected text. The original is Good (MK)Go on in your full glories: whilſt Apollo, and theſe
Miſtreſſes of the Learned Sciences, waft you to that
Honourable ſhore; whither Time bids you haſten to
A ſpeech at Night, at taken leaue of his Lordſhip at
his Gate, by This text is the corrected text. The original is Ocean (MK)Oceanus.
AFter the glorious troubles of this day,
Night bids you welcome home,—Night who does lay
All pompe, all Triumphs, by, -ſtate, now defends,
Here oThis text is the corrected text. The original is r (MK)ur Officious Trayne their ſeruice ends,
And yet not all, for ſee: the golden Sunne,
AlbeiThis text is the corrected text. The original is u (MK)t he has his dayes worke fully done,
Sits vp aboue his houre, and does his beſt
To keepe the ſtarres from lighting you to reſt,
Him will I take along to lay his head
In Tethys lape; Peace therefore Guard your This text is the corrected text. The original is bedds (MK)bedd:
In your yeares ZThis text is the corrected text. The original is e (MK)odiacke may you fairely moue,
Shin’d on by Angels, bleſt with This text is the corrected text. The original is goodnes (MK)good mens loue.

Londons Tempe.
Thus much, his owne worth, cryes vp the Work
man (M. Gerard Chriſmas) for his Inuention, that all
the peeces were exact, and ſet forth liuely, with much
Coſt. And this yeere, giues one Remarkeable Note
to after times, that all the Barges followed one ano
ther (euery Company in their degree) in a Stately
and Maieſticall order. This being the Inuention of a
Noble Citizen, one of the Captaines of the Citty.

Cite this page

MLA citation

Dekker, Thomas. London’s Tempe. The Map of Early Modern London, Edition 7.0, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 05 May 2022, Draft.

Chicago citation

Dekker, Thomas. London’s Tempe. The Map of Early Modern London, Edition 7.0. Ed. Janelle Jenstad. Victoria: University of Victoria. Accessed May 05, 2022. Draft.

APA citation

Dekker, T. 2022. London’s Tempe. In J. Jenstad (Ed), The Map of Early Modern London (Edition 7.0). Victoria: University of Victoria. Retrieved from Draft.

RIS file (for RefMan, RefWorks, EndNote etc.)

Provider: University of Victoria
Database: The Map of Early Modern London
Content: text/plain; charset="utf-8"

A1  - Dekker, Thomas
ED  - Jenstad, Janelle
T1  - London’s Tempe
T2  - The Map of Early Modern London
ET  - 7.0
PY  - 2022
DA  - 2022/05/05
CY  - Victoria
PB  - University of Victoria
LA  - English
UR  -
UR  -
ER  - 

TEI citation

<bibl type="mla"><author><name ref="#DEKK1"><surname>Dekker</surname>, <forename>Thomas</forename></name></author>. <title level="m">London’s Tempe</title>. <title level="m">The Map of Early Modern London</title>, Edition <edition>7.0</edition>, edited by <editor><name ref="#JENS1"><forename>Janelle</forename> <surname>Jenstad</surname></name></editor>, <publisher>U of Victoria</publisher>, <date when="2022-05-05">05 May 2022</date>, <ref target=""></ref>. Draft.</bibl>