Pietatis, or the Port and Harbour of Piety

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Porta pietatis,
The Port or Harbour of Piety.

Expreſt in ſundry Triumphes, Page
ants, and Showes, at the Initiation of the
Right Honourable Sir Mavrice Abbot
Knight, into the Majoralty of the famous

and farre renowned City London.

All the charge and expence of the laborious Projects
both by Water and Land, being the ſole undertaking
of the Right Worſhipfull Company of
the Drapers.
Horizontal Rule
Horizontal Rule
Printer’s Ornament
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Printed at London by I. Okes. 1638.

Printer’s ornament
To the Right Honorable Sr. Maurice
, Knight, the Lord Maior of this
renowned Metropolis, London
Right Honourable:
ANtiquity informes us, in the moſt
flouriſhing ſtate of Rome, of an
Order of the Candidati, ſo cal
led, becauſe habited in white ve
ſture, betokning Innocence, and
thoſe of the nobleſt Citizens, who in that garbe wal
ked the ſtreets with humble lookes, and ſubmiſse ge
ſture, thereby to inſinuate themſelves into the
grace of the people, being ambitious after honour and
Office. Great Lord, it fareth not ſo with You, who
though for inward Candor and ſincerity, You may
compare with the beſt of them, yet have beene ſo far
from affecting ſuch popularity, that though You in
Your great Modeſty would willingly have evaded
it; yet ſome places by importunity, and this Your
preſent Prætorſhip hath by a generall ſuffrage, and
the unanimous harmony of a free Election, beene
conferd upon You.

The Epiſtle Dedicatory.
Neither can I omit the happineſſe of Your de
ceaſed Father, remarkable in three moſt fortunate
Sonnes: the one, for many yeares together, Arch
Biſhop of Canterbury, and Metropolitane of all
England; another, a reverend Father in God,
Biſhop of Salisbury: as memorable for his learned
Workes and Writings, as the other for his Epiſ
copall government in the Church, and Counſell in
ſtate. And now lately Your Honour’d ſelfe, the
Lord Maior of this Metropolis, the famous City
London: In which, and of which, as you are now
Maximus, ſo it is expected you ſhall prove Opti
Grave Sir, it is a knowne Maxime, that the
honour which is acquired by Vertue, hath a perpetu
all aſsurance: nor blame my boldneſſe, if J pre
ſume to prompt Your memory in what You have long
ſtudied: The life of a Magiſtrate is the rule and
ſquare whereby inferior perſons frame their carriage
and deportment, who ſooner aſſimulate themſelves to
their Lives than their Lawes, which Lawes if not
executed are of no eſtimation. But I ceaſe further to
trouble Your Lordſhip, leaving you to Your Honou
rable charge, with that of the Poet,
Qui ſua metitur pondera, ferre poteſt.

Your Lordſhips in all obſervance
Thomas Heywood.

Printer’s ornament
Londini Porta


Londons Gate to Piety.
LOndon and Westminster
are two Twin-ſiſter-Cities; as
joyned by one Street, ſo wate
red by one ſtreame: the firſt a
breeder of grave Magiſtrates,
the ſecond, the buriall-place of
great Monarchs; Both famous
for their two Cathedrals: the one Dedicated to the
honour of Saint Paul, the other of Saint Peter.
Theſe I rather concatenate, becauſe as in the one,
the Right Honourable the Lord Major receiveth
his honour, ſo in the other he takes his Oath: yet
London may be preſum’d to be the elder, and more
excellent in Birth, Meanes, and Iſſue; in the firſt for
her Antiquity, in the ſecond for her Ability, in the

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third, for her numerous Progeny: ſhe and her Sub
urbs being decored with two ſeverall Burſes or Ex
changes, and beautified with two eminent Gar
dens of Exerciſe, knowne by the names of Artil
and Military. I ſhall not need to inſiſt much
either upon her Extenſion, or Dimenſion, nor to
compare her with other eminent Cities that were,
or are, it having beene an Argument treated of by
Authentick Authors, and the laborious project of
many learned Pennes, and frequently celebrated
upon the like dayes of Solemnity.
And although by the ſpace of Tenne yeares laſt
paſt, there hath not beene any Lord Major free
of that Company, yet was there within Twelve
yeeres before that ſixe Lord Majors of the ſame.
And it ſhall not bee amiſſe to give you a briefe
Nomination of ſome Honourable Prætors, and
thoſe of prime Remarke in that Company: Sir
Henry Fitz-Alwin
Draper, was the firſt Lord Major
of this Citie, which place hee held for foure and
twenty yeeres together, and upward; and in the
firſt yeere of his Majoralty, Anno 1210. London
, which was before made of Timber, was
begun to be built of Stone. Sir William Powltney
was foure times Lord Major; 1337 he built a Chap
pell in Pauls, where hee lyeth buried, and erected
a Colledge neere unto the Church of St. Laurence
, London: He moreover built the Church
of little Alhallows
in Thames ſtreet, with other
pious and devout Acts. John Hind Draper, Lord

Londons Gate to Piety.
Major 1405, built the Church of St. Swithen by
, &c. Sir John Norman was the firſt that
rowed in his Bardge to Weſtminſter, when hee went
to take his Oath: Sir Richard Hardell ſate in the
Judicatory Seate ſixe yeares together: Simon Eyre
Lord Major, built Leaden-Hall at his owne proper
coſts and charges: Sir Richard Pipe, George Monox,
Lord Major 1515, and Sir John Milborne, were
great Erectors of Almes-houſes, Hoſpitalls, &c.
and left liberally to the poore: Sir Richard Campion
perfected divers charitable workes, left unfiniſht’t by
Sir John Milborne before named. Sir Thomas Hayes
1615, Sir John Jolls 1616, Sir Edward Barkham,
Sir Martin Lumley, Sir Allan Cotten, Sir Cuthbert
, &c. To ſpeake of them all, I ſhould but
ſpend Paper in a meere capitulation of their names,
and neglect the project now in agitation.
The firſt Show by Water.
THe firſt Show by Water, is preſented by Proteus
in a beautiful Sea-Chariot: for the better Orna
ment, decored with divers Marine Nymphs and
Sea-goddeſſes, &c. He ſitteth or rideth upon a mo
ving Tortois, which is reckoned amongſt the Am
phibiæ, quód in ambobus Elementis degant
That is,
One of thoſe Creatures that live in two Elements,
the Water, and the Land; alluding to the Trading
of the Right Honourable the preſent Lord Major,
who is a Merchant, free of the Turkey, Italian,
French, Spaniſh, Muſcovy,
and was late Gover
nour of the Eaſt Indy-Company. This Proteus, or

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Πρϖτoς, that is, Primus, is held to be the firſt, or
moſt ancient of the Sea-gods, the Sonne of Ocea
and Thetis, who could tranſhape himſelfe into
any Figure whatſoever, and was skilfull in Pre
diction: He was call’d Vertumnus à vertendo, be
cauſe he indented or turned the courſe of the River
Tyber, which floweth up to Rome, as the Thames to
London; he was a King, and reigned in the Carpa
Iſland, which becauſe it was full of boggs
and mariſh places, (as lying neere unto the maine
Ocean) he had that Title conferr’d on him to be a
Marine god: when the Scithians thought to invade
him, and by reaſon of the former impediments
could no way damage his Countrey, it therefore
increaſed their ſuperſtitious opinion to have him
Deified. He was called alſo Paſtor populi, that is,
A Shepheard of the people; and is ſaid alſo to feede
Neptunes Fiſhes call’d Phocæ.
It was a Cuſtome amongſt the Ægyptian Kings,
to have their Scepters inſculpt with ſundry Hiero
gliphicks, or Figures, as a Lyon, a Dragon, a
Tree, a flame of fire, &c. as their fancies lead
them, for which that Proverb was conferr’d in
him, Proteo mutabilior, that is, More changeable than
This Proteus, or Vertumnus, or Veſores,
reigned in Ægypt ſome foure yeeres before the Tro
Warre, that is, Anno Mundi, 2752.

Londons Gate to Piety.
Proteus his Speech.
PRoteus of all the Marine gods the prime,
And held the nobleſt both for Birth and Time:
From him who with his Trident ſwayes the Maine,
And ploughs the waves in curles, or makes them plaine:
Neptune, both Lord of Ebbe, and Inundation,
I come to greete your great Inauguration.
They call me Verſi-pellis, and ’tis true,
No figure, forme, no ſhape to me is new;
For I appeare what Creature I deſire,
Sometimes a Bull, a Serpent, ſometimes Fire:
"The firſt denotes my ſtrength; ſtrong muſt he be,
"And powerfull, who aſpire to your Degree.
"You muſt be wiſe as Serpents, to decide
"Such doubts as Errour or Miſpriſion hide.
"And next, like Fire, (of th’Elements moſt pure)
"Whoſe nature can no ſordid ſtuffe endure,
"As in Calcining Metalls we behold,
"It ſunders and divides the droſſe from Gold,
And ſuch are the Decorements that ſtill waite
Upon ſo grave, ſo great a Magiſtrate.
This Tortois, double-natur’d, doth imply
(By the two Elements of moiſt and dry)
So much as gives the world to underſtand,
Your noble Trading both by Sea and Land.
Of Porpoſes the vaſt Heards Proteus keepes,
And I am ſtyl’d the Prophet of the Deepes,
Sent to prædict good Omen: May that Fleete
Which makes th’Eaſt Indies with our England meete,

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Proſper to all your hearts deſires: Their ſayles
Be to and fro ſwell’d with auſpicious gales:
May You (who of this City now take charge)
With all the Scarlet Senate in your Barge,
The Fame thereof ſo heighten, future Story
Above all other States may crowne her glory.
To hinder what’s more weighty, I am loath,
Paſſe therefore freely on, to take your Oath.
This Show is after brought off from the water, to
attend upon the reſt by Land, of which the firſt is,
The firſt Show by Land.
AShepheard with his Skrip and Bottle, and his
Dog by him; a ſheep-hooke in his hand, round
about him are his Flocke, ſome feeding, others
reſting in ſeverall poſtures; the plat-forme adorn’d
with Flowers, Plants, and Trees bearing ſundry
Fruits. And becauſe this Worſhipfull Society tra
deth in Cloth, it is pertinent that I ſhould ſpeake
ſomething of the Sheepe, who is of all other foure
footed beaſts the moſt harmeleſſe and gentle. Thoſe
that write of them, report, that in Arabia they have
tayles three Cubits in length: In Chios they are the
ſmalleſt, but their Milke and Cheeſe the ſweeteſt,
and beſt. The Lambe from her yeaning knoweth
and acknowledgeth her Damme: Thoſe are held to
be moſt profitable for ſtore, whoſe bodies are big
geſt, the fleece ſofteſt and thickeſt, and their legs
ſhorteſt. Their Age is reckoned at Tenne yeeres,

Londons Gate to Piety.
they breed at Two, and ceaſe at Nine: The Ewes
goe with their young an Hundred and fifty dayes.
Pliny ſaith, the beſt Wooll Apulia and Italy yeelds,
and next them Mileſium, Tarentum, Canuſium, and
Laodicea in Aſia; their generall time of ſheering is in
July: The Poet Laberius called the Rammes of the
Flocke Reciproci-cornes, and Lanicutes, alluding
to the writhing of their Hornes and their Skinnes
bearing Wooll: The Bell-weather, or Captaine of
the Flocke is call’d Vervex ſectarius, &c.
The Shepheards Speech.
BY what rare frame, or in what curious Verſe
Can the rich profits of your Trades commerce
Be to the full expreſt? which to explaine,
Lyes not in Poets Pen, or Artiſts braine.
What Beaſt, or Bird, for Hyde, or Feather rare,
(For mans uſe made, can with the Sheepe compare?
The Horſe of ſtrength or ſwiftneſſe may be proud,
But yet his fleſh is not for food allow’d.
The Heards yeeld Milke and Meate (commodious both)
Yet none of all their skins make Wooll for Cloth.
The Sheepe doth all: The Parrot and the Jay,
The Peacock, Eſtridge, all in colours gay,
Delight the Eye, ſome with their Notes, the Eare,
But what are theſe unto the Cloth we weare?
Searche Forreſts, Deſarts for Beaſts wilde or tame,
The Mountaines or the Vales, ſearch the vaſt frame
Of the wide Univerſe, the Earth, and Skie,
Nor Beaſt nor Bird can with the Sheepe comply:

Londons Gate to Piety.
No Creature under Heaven, bee’t ſmall or great,
But ſome way uſefull, one affords us meate,
Another Ornament: Shee more than this,
"Of Patience, and of Profit th’embleme is,
In former Ages by the Heroes ſought:
After, from Greece into Heſperia brought:
She’s cloath’d in plenteous riches, and being ſhorne,
"Her Fleece an Order, and by Emperours worne,
All theſe are knowne, yet further underſtand,
In twelve divide the profits of this Land,
As Hydes, Tinne, Lead; or what elſe you can name,
Tenne of thoſe twelve the Fleece may juſtly claime:
Then how can that amongſt the reſt be miſt,
By which all States, all Common Weales ſubſiſt?
Great honour then belongs unto this trade,
And you, great Lord, for whom this triumph’s made.
The ſecond Show by Land.
THe ſecond Show by land is an Indian Beaſt, called
a Rinoceros, which being preſented to the life,
is for the rareneſſe thereof, more fit to beautifie a
Triumph: his Head, Necke, Backe, Buttockes,
Sides, and Thighes, armed by Nature with im
penetrable Skales, his Hide or Skinne of the colour
of the Boxe-tree, in greatneſſe equall with the
Elephant, but his Legges are ſomewhat ſhorter:
an enemy to all beaſts of rapine and prey, as the
Lyon, Leopard, Beare, Wolfe, Tiger, and the
like: but to others, as the Horſe, Aſſe, Oxe, Sheep, &c.

Londons Gate to Piety.
which feede not upon the life and blood of the
weaker, but of the graſſe and hearbage of the field,
harmleſſe and gentle, ready to ſuccour them, when
they be any way diſtreſſed. Hee hath a ſhort horne
growing from his noſe, and being in continuall en
mity with the Elephant, before hee encounter him,
he ſharpeneth it againſt a ſtone, and in the fight ai
meth to wound him in the belly, being the ſofteſt
place about him, and the ſooneſt pierc’d: He is back’t
by an Indian, the ſpeaker.
The Indians Speech.
THe dignity of Merchants who can tell?
Or how much they all Traders ante-cell?
When others here at home ſecurely ſleepe,
He plowes the boſome of each unknowne deepe,
And in them ſees heavens wonders; for he can
Take a full view of the Leviathan,
Whoſe ſtrength all Marine Monſters doth ſurpaſſe,
His Ribs as Iron, his Fins and skales as braſſe.
His Ship like to the feather’d Fowle he wings,
And from all Coaſts hee rich materialls brings,
For ornament or profit; thoſe by which
Inferiour Arts ſubſiſt, and become rich:
By Land he makes diſcovery of all Nations,
Their Manners, and their Countries ſcituations,
And with thoſe ſavage natures ſo complies,
That there’s no rarity from thence can riſe
But he makes frequent with us, and yet theſe

Londons Gate to Piety.
Not without dangers, both on ſhores and ſeas:
The Land be pierceth, and the Ocean skowers,
To make them all by free tranſportage ours.
You (honourd Sir) amongſt the chiefe are nam’d,
By whoſe commerce our Nation hath beene fam’d.
The Romans in their triumphes had before
Their Chariots borne or lead, (to grace the more
The ſumptuous Show) the prime and choiſeſt things,
VVhich they had taken from the Captive, Kings:
VVhat curious Statue, what ſtrange bird, or beaſt
That Clime did yeeld (if rare above the reſt)
Was there expos’d: Entring your civill ſtate,
VVhom better may we ſtrive to imitate?
This huge Rinoceros (not ’mongſt us ſeene,
Yet frequent where ſome Factors oft have beene)
Is embleme of the Prætorſhip you beare,
Who to all Beaſts of prey, who rend and teare
The innocent heards and flocks, is foe profeſt,
But in all juſt defences armes his creſt.
You of this wilderneſſe are Lord, ſo ſway,
The weake may be upheld, the proud obey.
The third Show by Land.
THe third Show by land is a Ship, fully accommo
dated with all her Maſts, Sayles, Cordage, Tack
lings, Cables, Anchors, Ordnance, &c. in that ſmall
Modell, figuring the greateſt Veſſell: But concer
ning Ships and Nauigation, with the honour and
benefits thence accrewing, I have lately delivered my

Londons Gate to Piety.
ſelfe ſo amply in a Booke publiſhed the laſt Summer
of his Majeſties great Shippe, called the Soveraigne
of the Seas, that to any, who deſire to be better certi
fied concerning ſuch things, I referre them to that
Tractate, from whence they may receive full & plen
teous ſatisfaction: I come now to a yong Sailor the
The Speech from the Shippe.
SHipping to our firſt Fathers was not knowne;
(Though now amongſt all Nations common growne)
Nor trade by Sea: we read the firſt choiſe peece,
Was th’Argo, built to fetch the golden Fleece,
In which brave voyage, ſixty Princes, all
Heroës, ſuch as we Semones call:
In that new Veſſell to attaine the ſhore.
Where ſuch a prize was, each tugg’d at the Oare:
On one bench Hercules and Hilas ſate,
Beauty and Strength; and ſiding iuſt with that
Daunaus and Lynceus of ſo quicke a ſight
No interpoſer, or large diſtance might
Dull his cleare Opticks: thoſe that had the charge,
And the chiefe ſtearadge of that Princely Barge,
Zethes and Calais, whoſe judgements meet,
Being ſaid t’have feathers on their heads and feete:
We ſpare the reſt: Grave Sir, the Merchants trade
Is that, for which all Shipping firſt was made;
And through an Helleſpont who would but pull,
Steere, and hoiſe ſaile, to bring home golden Wooll?

Londons Gate to Piety.
For wee by that are cloath’d: In the firſt place
Sate ſtrength and beauty: oh what a ſweete grace
Have thoſe united; both now yours, great Lord,
Your beauty is your robe, your ſtrength the ſword.
You muſt have Lynceus eyes, and further ſee
Than either you before have done, or he
Could ever: having now a ture inſpection
Into each ſtrife, each cauſe without affection
To this or that party: ſome are ſed,
To have had feathers on their feete and head.
(As thoſe whom I late nam’d) you muſt have more,
And in your place be feather’d now all o’re:
You muſt have feathers in your thoughts, your eyes,
Your hands, your feete; for he that’s truely wiſe
Muſt ſtill be of a winged apprehenſion
As well for execution, as prevention.
You know (Right honoured Sir) delayes and pauſes,
In judicature, dull, if not dampe, good cauſes:
That we preſume t’adviſe, we pardon crave,
It being confeſt, all theſe, and more you have.
The fourth Show by Land.
THe fourth Show by Land beares the Title Por
ta Pietatis, The Gate of Piety
: which is the doore
by which all zealous and devout men enter into the
fruition of their long hoped for happineſſe: It is
a delicate and artificiall compoſed ſtructure, built
Temple-faſhion, as moſt genuine and proper to the
perſons therein preſented. The Speaker is Piety

Londons Gate to Piety.
her ſelfe, her habit, beſt ſuiting with her condition;
upon her head are certaine beames or raies of gold,
intimating a glory belonging to ſanctity; in one
hand an Angelicall ſtaffe, with a Banner; on the o
ther Arme a Croſſe Gules in a field Argent: upon
one hand ſits a beautifull Childe, repreſenting Re
, upon whoſe Shield are figured Time, with
his daughter Truth: her Motto Vincit veritas: In
another copartment ſitteth one repreſenting the
bleſſed Virgin, Patroneſſe of this Right Worſhipfull
, Crowned: in one hand a Fanne of Starres,
in the other a Shield, in which are inſcribed three
Crownes (gradatim) aſcending, being the
Armes or Eſcutchion of the Company, and her
Motto that which belongeth unto it: Deo ſoli Ho
nor & gloria:
that is, unto God onely be Honour and
Next her ſit the three Theologicall Graces,
Faith, Hope, and Charity, with three Eſcutchions,
Faiths motto, Fidei ala, Cæli ſcala: The wings of
Faith are the ladder by which we ſcale heaven. Hopes,

Solum ſpernit qui Cælum ſperat: hee hates the Earth,
that hopes for Heaven. Loves
Motto, Vbi charitas,
non eſt Caritas
, who giveth willingly, ſhall never
want wretchedly.
A ſixth perſonateth Zeale, in
whoſe Eſcutchion is a burning Hart: Her word; In
tepida, frigida, flagrans:
neither luke-warme, nor
key-cold, but ever burning:
A ſeventh figureth
Humility: Her’s In terra Corpus, in Cœlo Cor: the
body on earth, the heart in Heaven.
And laſt Conſtan
Metam tangenti Corona; A Crowne belongeth

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to him who perſevereth to the end. I come to the
Piety the Speaker.
THis Structure is a Citadell, or Tower,
Where Piety, plac’t in her heavenly bower,
Poynts out the way to bliſſe, guirt with a ring
Of all thoſe Graces that may glory bring.
Here ſits Religion firme, (though elſe where torne
By Schiſmaticks, and made the Atheiſts ſcorne)
Shining in her pure truth, nor need ſhe quake,
Affrighted with the Faggot and the ſtake:
Shee’s to you deare, you unto her are tender,
Vnder the Scepter of the Faiths defender.
How am I extaſi’de when I behold
You build new Temples, and ropaire the old!
There’s not a ſtone that’s laid in ſuch foundation,
But is a ſtep degreeing to Salvation:
And not a Scaffold rear’d to that intent,
But mounts a Soule above the Firmament:
Of Merchants, we know Magiſtrates are made,
And they (of thoſe) moſt happy that ſo Trade.
Your Virgin-Saint ſits next Religion crown’d,
With her owne Hand-maids (ſee) inviron’d round,
And theſe are they the learned Schoole-men call,
The three prime Vertues Theologicall,
Faith, Hope, and Love; Zeale all inflam’d with fire
Of devout acts, doth a fixt place aſpire.
The ſeventh Humility, and we commend
The Eight to Conſtancy, which crownes the end.
A triple

Londons Gate to Piety.
A Triple Crowne’s th’Emblazon of your Creſt,
But to gaine one, is to be ever bleſt.
Proceede in that faire courſe you have begun,
So when your Annuall Glaſſe of State is run,
(Nay, that of Life) Ours, but the Gate to bliſſe
Shall let you in to yon Metropolis.
There now remaineth onely the laſt Speech at
Night, ſpoken by Proteus, which concludes the
The Speech at Night.
NOw bright Hiperion hath unloos’d his Teame,
And waſht his Coach-Steeds in cold Iſters ſtreame:
Day doth to Night give place, yet e’re You ſleepe,
Remember what the Prophet of the Deepe,
Proteus fore-told: All ſuch as State aſpire,
Muſt be as Bulls, as Serpents, and like Fire.
The Shepheard grazing of his Flocks, diſplayes
The uſe and profit from the Fleece we raiſe.
That Indian Beaſt, (had he a tongue to ſpeake)
Would ſay, Suppreſſe the proud, ſupport the weake,
That Ship the Merchants honour loudly tells,
And how all other Trades it antecells:
But Piety doth point You to that Starre,
By which good Merchants ſteere: too bold we are
To keepe you from your reſt; To-morrows Sunne
Will raiſe You to new cares, not yet begun.
I will

Londons Gate to Piety.
I will not ſpeake much concerning the two Bro
thers, Mr. John and Mathias Chriſtmas, the Model
lers and Compoſers of thoſe ſeverall Peeces this day
preſented to a mightly confluence, (being the two
ſucceeding Sonnes of that moſt ingenious Artiſt
Mr. Gerard Chriſtmas) to whom, and to whoſe
Workmanſhip I will onely conferre that Character,
which being long ſince (upon the like occaſion)
conferr’d upon the Father, I cannot but now me
ritedly beſtow upon the Sonnes: Men, as they are
excellent in their Art, ſo they are faithfull in their

Printer’s ornament

Cite this page

MLA citation

Heywood, Thomas. Pietatis, or the Port and Harbour of Piety. The Map of Early Modern London, Edition 6.6, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 30 Jun. 2021, mapoflondon.uvic.ca/edition/6.6/PIET2.htm. Draft.

Chicago citation

Heywood, Thomas. Pietatis, or the Port and Harbour of Piety. The Map of Early Modern London, Edition 6.6. Ed. Janelle Jenstad. Victoria: University of Victoria. Accessed June 30, 2021. mapoflondon.uvic.ca/edition/6.6/PIET2.htm. Draft.

APA citation

Heywood, T. 2021. Pietatis, or the Port and Harbour of Piety. In J. Jenstad (Ed), The Map of Early Modern London (Edition 6.6). Victoria: University of Victoria. Retrieved from https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/editions/6.6/PIET2.htm. 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  - Heywood, Thomas
ED  - Jenstad, Janelle
T1  - Pietatis, or the Port and Harbour of Piety
T2  - The Map of Early Modern London
ET  - 6.6
PY  - 2021
DA  - 2021/06/30
CY  - Victoria
PB  - University of Victoria
LA  - English
UR  - https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/edition/6.6/PIET2.htm
UR  - https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/edition/6.6/xml/standalone/PIET2.xml
ER  - 

TEI citation

<bibl type="mla"><author><name ref="#HEYW1"><surname>Heywood</surname>, <forename>Thomas</forename></name></author>. <title level="m">Pietatis, or the Port and Harbour of Piety</title>. <title level="m">The Map of Early Modern London</title>, Edition <edition>6.6</edition>, edited by <editor><name ref="#JENS1"><forename>Janelle</forename> <surname>Jenstad</surname></name></editor>, <publisher>U of Victoria</publisher>, <date when="2021-06-30">30 Jun. 2021</date>, <ref target="https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/edition/6.6/PIET2.htm">mapoflondon.uvic.ca/edition/6.6/PIET2.htm</ref>. Draft.</bibl>