Ancient Drapery:


Rich Cloathing of England, in a ſe-
cond Yeeres performance.

In Honour of the aduancement of Sir Iohn
, Knight, to the high Office of Lord

Maior of London, and taking his Oath
for the ſame authoritie, on Monday,
being the 30. day of October.

Performed in heartie affection to him, and at the
bountifull charges of his worthy Brethren the truely
Honourable Society of Drapers, the firſt that re-
ceiued ſuch Dignitie in this Citie.

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Printer’s ornament

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Printed at London, by George Purſlowe. 1615.

Printer’s ornament




The olde Drapery and Cloathing
of England, triumphing a ſecond Yeere.

Ornamental arrangement of three asterisks

HAuing in our laſt yeeres diſcourſe of
Himatia Poleos, ſufficiently approued
the true antiquitie, and primary Ho-
nour of Englands Draperie, heere
in the Citie of London, firſt granted
by King Richard the firſt, and ſe-
conded by his brother King Iohn, by enſtalling that fa-
mous noble Gentleman, Sir Henry Fitz-Alwine
Knight, in the firſt dignity of L. Maior of London,
wherein he continued (by yeerely election) the ſpace
of twenty foure yeeres and an halfe, and longer had
done, if hee had longer liued: Seeing likewiſe, that
Drapery triumpheth now two yeers together, by ſuc-
ceſſion of two Lord Maiors in one and the ſame So-
ciety: I held it not fit (finding my ſelfe not barren of
inuention, in a Theame of ſuch ſcope and large ex-
tendure) to runne againe the ſame courſe of antique
honour: but rather to iumpe with the time, which
A 3

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e1uermore affecteth nouelty, in a new forme of this ſe-
cond yeeres triumph, prepared for that honourable
and worthy brother of Drapery, Sir Iohn Iolles, Knight
and Alderman, on the day of his entrance into ſo
high a dignitie.
On Monday, being the 30. of October, 1615. ac-
cording to auncient and moſt honourable cuſtome,
the L. Maior being to paſſe by water to Weſtmin-
, in company of his worthy Brethren, and atten-
ded by all other Companies in their ſeuerall Bardges
made fit for triumph, after ſuch manner as formerly
hath been obſerued:
The firſt deuice that welcom-
meth him to the water, is an inuention proper to that
nature, and thought apt to conduct him in his paſ-
ſage. He being both a Draper and Stapler, and theſe
two profeſſions (in former times) appertaining to the
Brethren of Londons Drapery, trading only in wools
and woollen cloth, the then chiefe riches of the king-
dome: both theſe myſteries meeting together ſo con-
ueniently in one man, I did account it as a ſinne in me
to ſunder them
, and therefore made vſe of that Creaſt
or Cognizaunce of the Golden Fliece, giuen by aun-
cient Heraldrie to them both, and remaining ſtill in
firme force with the Draper, as their Eſcutchion of
Armes maketh manifeſt.
In a goodly Argoe2, ſhaped ſo neere as Art could
yeeld it, to that of ſuch auncient and honourable
fame, as conuaied Iaſon and his valiant Argonautes of
Greece, to fetch away the Golden fleece from Cholchos;
we make vſe of that memorable hiſtorie, as fit both for
the time and occasion. Therein aloft ſitteth Medea,
whoſe loue to Iaſon, was his beſt meanes for obtaining

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the Golden fleece: And therefore, as ſtill witneſ-
ſing the fiery zeale of her affection towards him, ſhe
ſitteth playing with his loue-lockes, and wantoning
with him in all pleaſing daliance, to compaſſe the
more ſettled aſſurance of his conſtancy: His noble
Companions, as Hercules, Telamon, Orpheus, Caſtor,
Pollux, Calais and Zethes the Sonnes of Boreas, are
ſeated about him in their ſeuerall degrees, attired in
faire guilt Armours, bearing triumphall Launces,
wreathed about with Lawrell, Shields honoured with
the Impreſſe of the Golden fleece, and their heads
circled with Lawrell, according to the manner of all
famous Conquerors. This Argoe is rowed by diuers
comely Eunuches, which continually attended on
Medea, and ſhe fauouring them but to paſſe vnder the
fleece of Golde, had all their garments immediatly
ſprinkled ouer with golde, euen as if it had ſhowred
downe in droppes vpon them, and ſo they rowe on in
Iaſons triumph.
Hauing thus borrowed the helpe of this well
knowne ſtorie, to honour the day of our London Ia-
ſon3: we doe Poetically inferre, that Neptune hauing
declared himſelfe kinde in their comming hither, and
Thameſis ſhewen her ſelfe as gracious, in paſſing ouer
her watry boſome, To make his triumph more maie-
call, they lend the aſſiſtance of their Sea Chariot,
wherein they vſe to ſport themſelues on their watry
regiment, it being ſhaped like to a Whale, or the
huge Leuiathan of the Sea. Therein is placed the
ſhadow of Sir Henry Fitz-Alwine, to grace this dayes
honour, both by water and land, and by him are ſea-
ted eight royall Vertues, bearing the Enſignes of

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Armes of eight honourable Drapers and Staplers,
with beautiful ſhields, that declare each mans name,
vz. Poultney, Cromer, Aeyre, Wotton, Sidney,4 Bulloin,5
Capell, Champion. Many more we could haue brought
to accõpanie them, but neither place nor time might
afford it: only theſe are remembred for their high de-
ſeruings, as our Chronicles (at large) doe more am-
ply declare, Fame triumphing in the top, and Time
guiding the way before. No ſooner is my Lord and
his Brethren ſeated in their Bardge, and ſuch ſilence
obtained as the ſeaſon can beſt permit: but Fitz-Al-
ſaluteth him in this manner.

Printer’s ornament

Sir Henry Fitz-Alwines Speech on
the Water, at the three Cranes.

IT is now a compleate yeere,
Since in the borrowed ſhape I beare
Of olde Fitz-Alwine, I was rayſde from reſt.
On that dayes Triumph fully was expreſt
The honour due by graue Antiquitie,
Then giuen to Londons Draperie,
By Royall Richard, who in me,
Firſt ſtilde the name of Maioraltie:
Which I held foure and twenty yeere,
As in good Records may appeare.

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In all this time my labouring ſoule,
Not quitted from the high controule
Of diuine Poeſie; hath waited ſtill
Vpon her great commanding will;
By information, that another
Of mine owne band, a Draper Brother,
Was to ſucceed in dignitie;
Of Londons famous Maioraltie,
This was a motiue of ſuch might,
That made me houer day and night,
To honour this ſolemnitie,
With whatſoere remaines in me.
Two Drapers to ſucceede each other?
I beeing their firſt aduanced Brother:
To both muſt my affection prooue
Of cordiall and ſincereſt loue.
Then Sir, as I am taught to know yee,
So doe theſe goodly Enſignes ſhew yee
Draper and Stapler; ſo was I,
And both but one Societie
In thoſe graue times when woollen Cloth
Seru’d beſt for King and ſubiect both.
The Draper and the Stapler then
I tell yee were right worthy men,
And did more needy ſoules maintaine,
Then I feare will be ſeene againe.
But times muſt haue their reuolution,
And each their ſeuerall execution.
But paſſe wee them; And come to ſay
What Honours now doe crowne this day·
The Golden Fleece being the creſt
Of ancient Drapery; we digeſt

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The ſtory of the Golden Fleece,
Fetcht by the Argonautes of Greece
From Cholcos in reſemblance here,
Where Iaſon and thoſe Greekes appeare,
Which in that trauaile did partake,
Both for his loue and honours ſake.
Medeas powerfull charmes preuailde,
And all thoſe dreadfull Monſters quailde,
That kept the Fleece in their protection,
Which then was wonne by her direction.
By way of Morall application,
Your Honour may make ſome relation
Vnto your ſelfe out of this ſtorie,
You are our Iaſon, Londons glorie,6
Now going to fetch that fleece of Fame,
That euer muſt renowne your name.
An Oath of Faith and Fealtie
Vnto his ſacred Maieſtie,
That makes you his Great Deputie
Or Image of Authoritie.
No Monſters dare confront your way.
Imagine then, as well you may,
That all this faire and goodly Fleete,
Do in meere loue (on purpose) meete,
Like to thoſe Argonautes of Greece,
That then fetcht home their Golden Fleece,
To tend the Argoe where you ride,
Behind, before, on euery ſide
With all applauding melodie,
That beſt this day may dignifie.
Neptune and gracious Thameſis,
To honour ſuch a day as this,

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Haue ſent out of their watry ſtore
Their owne Sea Chariot, which before
They nere would part with. But as now,
Their sacred Deities allow
Our vſe thereof, which we employ,
To make more full this day of ioy.
Eight Royall Vertues take the paine
Eight honoured Enſignes to ſuſtaine
Of eight Lord Maiors, as you may ſee
Deſcribed by their Heraldrie,
Drapers, and Staplers Brethren kinde,
Leauing rare monuments behinde
Of their affection to this Citie,
For the poores good whom they did pittie.
Time checks me, that I may not tell
Their ſeuerall deedes. Nor fits it well
In ſerious buſineſſe to delay:
On then a Gods name, lets away.

The Speech being ended, the Companies witneſ-
ſing their ioy for his taking water, and the ſame fur-
ther confirmed by a gallant peale of Ordenance: wee
waite on my Lord ſo farre as conueniently we may,
euermore hauing care of our further employment in
the land ſeruice, the time being ſo ſhort, and our pre-
paration requiring ſuch decencie in order: yet much
abuſed by neglect in marſhalling, and hurried away
with too impudent haſtineſſe, albeit ſo aduiſedly ſet
downe in proiect, that nothing but meere wilfulneſſe
can miſplace them.
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The Shewes appointed for ſeruice on
the LAND.

FIrſt, a faire and beautifull Shippe, ſtiled by the
Lord Maiors name, and called the Ioell, appea-
ring to bee lately returned, from trafficking
Wool and Cloth with other remote Countryes;
vſhereth the way for her worthy Owners ſeruice, and
is well gouerned by her Captaine, Maſter, Mate, &c.
Neptune, who hath been auſpicious to all her aduen-
tures, and Thameſis, by bringing her alwaies ſafely
within her owne bounds, beeing mounted in trium-
phall manner, the one on a pelletted Lyon, the ſup-
porter to the Drapers Armes, and the other on a ſea-
Horse, belonging to the Lord Maiors Armorie, doe
both (with their preſence) approue this dayes de-
lighting. Then followeth a goodly Ramme or Gol-
den Fleece, the honoured Creaſt (as already hath
been ſayd) to Drapers and Staplers, hauing (on each
ſide) a houſewifely Virgin ſitting, ſeriously imployed
in Carding and Spinning Wooll for Cloth, the ve-
ry beſt commoditie that euer this Kingdome yeelded.
The Argoe ſucceedeth this Fleece or Ramme, accor-
ding to our former deſcription: and then, in ſtead
of Neptunes Whale on the water, commeth another
Sea-deuice, tearmed The Chariot of Mans life, an-
ſwerable in all respects to Times relation thereof; as
alſo that other Monument of London and her twelue
Daughters9, at this time imploying Metropolis Coro-
nata10, the Kings chiefe Citty and Chamber, moſt de-

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ſertfully crowned, as being the ancient Mother of
the whole Land, and firſt receiuing honour, by the
triple imperiall Crownes of Draperie.
After all theſe ſhewes, thus ordered in their ap-
pointed places, followeth another deuice of Huntſ-
men, all clad in greene, with their Bowes, Arrowes
and Bugles, and a new ſlaine Deere carried among
them. It ſauoureth of Earle Robert de la Hude, ſome-
time the noble Earle of Huntington, and Sonne in
Law (by Marriage) to olde Fitz-Alwine, raiſed by
the Muſes all-commanding power, to honour this
Triumph with his Father. During the time of his
out-lawed life, in the Forreſt of merry Shir11wood, and
elſewhere, while the cruell oppreſſion of a moſt vn-
naturall couetous Brother hung heauy vpon him,
Gilbert de la Hude, Lord Abbot of Christall Abbey,12
who had all, or moſt of his Lands in morgage: hee
was commonly called Robin Hood, and had a gallant
company of men (Out-lawed in the like manner) that
followed his downecaſt fortunes, and honoured him
as their Lord and Maſter; as little Iohn Scathlocke,
Much the Millers ſonne, Right-hitting Brand13 Fryar
, and many more. In which condition of life
we make inſtant vſe of him, and part of his braue
Bowmen, fitted with Bowes and Arrowes, of the like
ſtrength and length, as good Records deliuer teſti-
monie, were then vſed by them in their killing of
Now, becauſe after my Lords landing, protracti-
on of time neceſſarily required to be auoyded, in re-
gard of the Lords of his Maieſties moſt honourable
priuie Councell, and other great perſonages, inuited
B 3

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gueſts to this ſolemne Feaſt: ſuch speeches as ſhould
haue beene ſpoken to him by the way, were referred
till his Honours returne to Saint Paules in the after-
noone. And then, another man, of no meane
ſufficiency, both for knowledge and exquiſite vſe of
action, who had in the morning guided and directed
Neptunes Whale, made in the forme of a Triumphall
Chariot on the water, and held the ſame office in the
other Chariot vpon the Land of Mans life: neere
to the little Conduit in Cheapside, hee deliuereth
this briefe ſpeech (importing a narration of the o-
ther deuiſes) to the Lord Maior in manner follow-

The Speech of Time in the after-
noone, at the Lord Maiors going

HOnourable Lord, Time hath nothing elſe to tel
you, but the briefe meaning of theſe ſeuerall
inuentions. The water-deuices haue already
ſufficiently ſpoken themselues. This Ship, bearing
your owne name, and called the IOEL, trafficking
Englands Drapery with all other Countries, as by the
goodly Ramme or golden Fleece of England appea-
reth, where two Houſwifely Virgins ſit carding
and ſpinning, is (after many happie voyages) re-
turned to honour the day of her worthie Owner, be-
ing ſafely brought home by Neptune and Thameſis,
who (mounted on a Lyon and Sea-horſe) vouch-
ſafe their attendance on your triumph. And in ſtead
of that Sea Chariot, which waited on the Argoe in

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the morning, they bring another, graced with
the same Royall Vertues, and Enſignes of Armes be-
longing to thoſe honourable Drapers. On the top is
placed a Spheare or Globe, intimating the world,
created for the vſe of man, and ſuch expence of time
as is allotted him. It is ſupported by the foure Ele-
ments, Water, Earth, Ayre, and Fire, as their figures
and Emblemes doe aptly declare. It runneth on ſe-
uen wheeles, deſcribing the ſeuen ages of man; his
Infancie, Child-hood, Adoleſcency, or Stripling e-
ſtate, Youth-hood, Man-hood, Age, and Ages extre-
mity, or decrepit condition: all of them ſubiected to
the power of the ſeuen Planets, as on each wheele
they beare their Characters. It is drawne by two Ly-
ons and two Horſes of the Sea, figuring what ſwift
motion haſtneth on the minutes, houres, months and
yeeres of our frailtie: and the whole frame or body
guided by Time, as Coach-man to the life of man.
That other goodly Monument or Pageant, with the
glorious Sunne in continuall motion ouer it, apper-
taining to the Drapers Armory; preſents yee London
in the ſupreme place of eminence, and the twelue
Companies (her twelue Daughters) all ſeated about
her in their due degrees, onely Drapery is neereſt to
her, as being the firſt and chiefeſt honoured Society
before all other.14 As ſupports to Londons flouriſhing
happineſſe, and continuance of the ſame in true tran-
quilitie: foure goodly Mounts (as ſtrong and defen-
ſiue bulwarkes) are rayſed about her, bearing Em-
blemes of thoſe foure eſpeciall qualities, which make
any Common-wealth truly happy. Learned Religi-

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on, Militarie Diſcipline, Nauigation, and Home-
bred Husbandrie.

For thus, my Lord, I truely vnderſtand,
No greater Croſſe can hap to any Land,
Then lacke of Schollars, Souldiers, Saylers, Husband-men,
Long may we haue them all, Time ſayes Amen.

Euening haſtening on ſpeedily, and thoſe vſuall
Ceremonies at Paules being accompliſhed: darke-
neſſe becommeth like bright day, by bountifull al-
lowance of lighted .Torches, for guyding all the ſe-
uerall ſhewes, and my Lord homeward. The way
being ſomewhat long, the order of march appeared
the more excellent and commendable, euen as if it
had been a Royall Maske15, prepared for the marriage
of an immortall Deitie, as in the like nature we hold
the Lord Maior, to be this day ſolemnely married to
Londons ſupreame Dignitie, by repreſenting the awe-
full authority of ſoueraigne Maieſtie. No ſooner
commeth he to his owne Gate, but there our ſuppo-
ſed Sir Henry Fitz-Alwine, on behalfe of the honou-
rable company of Drapers
, who made no ſpare of
their bounty, for full performance of this dayes ſo-
lemne Honor; ſpeaketh this ensuing ſpeech.

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Fitz-Alwines Speech to the Lord
Maior at Night.

NOw honour’d Lord, ſince day is done,
And you to your owne houſe are come,
With all delight that we can make yee:
Me thinks we ſhould not yet forſake yee,
But that ſtrict Time will haue it ſo,
And parts vs, whether we will or no,
All then my Lord that I ſhall ſay,
Is, that your Honour would well weigh
Your worthie-minded Brethrens loue,
Who haue in firme affection ſtroue;
How beſt they might renowne this day:
In honouring you. And I dare ſay,
That neuer men did more deſire
To ſtretch their loue and bounty higher
Then they haue done, and could afford
For ſuch a worthy minded Lord,
Which they by me humbly commend
Still at your ſeruice: So I end.

Afterward, as occaſion beſt preſenteth it ſelfe,
when the heate of all other employments are calmly
ouerpaſt: Earle Robin Hood, with Fryer Tuck, and his
other braue Hunteſ-men, attending (now at laſt) to
diſcharge their duty to my Lord, which the buſie
turmoile of the whole day could not before affoord:
they ſhewe themſelues to him in this order, and
Earle Robin himselfe thus ſpeaketh:

Printer’s ornament

The Speech ſpoken by Earle Robert
de la Hude
, commonly called
Robin Hood.

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SInce Graues may not their Dead containe,
Nor in their peacefull ſleepes remaine,
But Triumphes and great Showes muſt vſe them,
And we vnable to refuſe them:
It ioyes me that Earle Robert Hood,
Fetcht from the Forreſt of merrie Shirwood,
With theſe my Yeomen tight and tall,
Braue Huntſmen and good Archers all:
Muſt in this Iouiall day partake,
Prepared for your Honours ſake.
No ſooner was I rayſde from reſt,
And of my former ſtate poſſeſt
As while I liu’d: But being alone,
And of my Yeomen ſeeing not one:
I with my Bugle gaue a call,
Made all the Woods to ring withall.
Immediatly came little Iohn,
And Scathlock followed him anon,
And ere ought elſe could be done,
The frollicke Frier came tripping in,
His heart vpon a merrie pinne.

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Maſter (quoth he) in yonder brake,
A Deere is hid for Marians ſake,
Bid Scathlock, Iohn, or honeſt Brand,
That hath the happy hitting hand,
Shoote right and haue him. And ſee my Lord
The deed performed with the word.
For Robin and his Bow-men bolde,
Religiouſly did euer holde,
Not emptie-handed to be ſeene,
Were’t but at feaſting on a Greene.
Much more then, when ſo high a day
Calls our attendance: All we may,
Is all too little, tis your grace,
To winke at weakeneſſe in this caſe.
So fearing to be ouer-long,
End all with our olde hunting Song.
But good Maſter ere they ſing,
Fauour me to moue one thing.
A boone, a boone, for Fryer Tuck,
Who begges it with a lowly ducke.
What is it Fryer?
Since we are thus rayſde from our reſt,
In honour of this famous feaſt,
And for his ſake that may commaund,
(Next to my Maſter) heart and hand,
Of mee and all theſe good Yeomen:
Ere we returne to ground agen,
Seeing iolly Christmas drawes ſo neere,
When as our ſeruice may appeare,
Of much more merit then as now,
Which doth no larger ſcope allow,
C 2

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Then that which is already done;
Your loue, my Lord, ſo much hath won
Vpon the Fryer and his Compeeres,
As we could wiſh to liue whole yeeres,
To yeeld you pleaſure and delight,
Be it by day, or be it by night.
For we haue choiſe delights in ſtore,
Command them, and I craue no more.
You heare (my Lord) the Fryers motion,
Out of meere loue, and pure deuotion.
You ſee beſide that all my men,
(For any ſeaſon, where or when,)
Second his ſute. May it pleaſe you then,
Not to diſlike his kinde requeſt,
Earle Robin frankly doth proteſt,
We will all ſtriue to do our beſt,
When any occasion ſhall require,
The offer of our merry Fryer,
For ſuch a worthy minded Lord,
Robin Hood ſeales it with his word.
Thankes my deare Domine,
And to you noble Homine,
For to this Indenter,
Frier Tuck ſubſcribes Libenter.
Now leſt we offer wrong,
Fall to your Sing Song.


Printer’s ornament

The Song of Robin Hood and
his Hunteſ-men.

NOw wend we together, my merry men all,
Vnto the Forreſt ſide-a:
And there to strike a Buck or a Doae,
Let our cunning all be tride-a.

Then goe we merrily, merrily on,
To the Green-wood to take vp our ſtand,
Where we will lye in waite for our Game,
With our bent Bowes all in our hand.

What life is there like to Robin Hood?
It is ſo pleasant a thing a:
In merry Shirwood he ſpends his dayes,
As pleaſantly as a King a.

No man may compare with Robin Hood,
Their like was neuer, nor neuer will be,
If in caſe that they were gone.

C 3

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They will not away from merry Shirwood,
In any place elſe to dwell:
For there is neither City nor Towne,
That likes them halfe ſo well.

Our liues are wholly giuen to hunt,
And haunt the merrie Greene-wood:
Where our beſt ſeruice is daily ſpent,
For our Maſter Robin Hood.



  1. New page; catchword euer on previous page. (SM)
  2. The Argo is the ship that Jason and the Argonauts sailed to retrieve the Golden Fleece. (SM)
  3. The phrase our London Iason refers to Sir John Jolles. (KMF)
  4. No one called Sidney appears to have been a draper or lord mayor of London. Sidney is probably a transcription error for Gedney, as there was a John Gedney who was a draper and lord mayor of London in 1427-28 and 1447-48. (KMF)
  5. Munday is almost certainly referring to Geoffrey Boleyn who was lord mayor of London, 1457-58. Boleyn, however, was not a draper but rather a mercer. (KMF)
  6. The appositional phrases our Iaſon and Londons glorie refer to Sir John Jolles. (KMF)
  7. As mentioned above, Sidney is probably a transcription error for Gedney. (SM)
  8. As mentioned above, Munday is almost certainly referring to Geoffrey Boleyn; however, Boleyn was a mercer, not a draper. (SM)
  9. The twelve daughters refer to the twelve principal guilds of the City of London. (KMF)
  10. An allegorical representation of the City of London. (KMF)
  11. Gap in inking; missing letters obvious from context. (KMF)
  12. I.e. Kirkstall Abbey. (SM)
  13. Munday appears to have invented the character of Right Hitting Brand in the Robin Hood stories. In later periods, this character is sometimes called Hard-Hitting Brand., (KMF)
  14. Munday is incorrect in ranking the Drapers as the first in precedence. The Mercers were actually ranked first. (KMF)
  15. A royal masque was a form of courtly entertainment involving music, singing, dancing, acting and elaborate costume and stage designs. Masques were developed to celebrate and flatter their wealthy patrons. (KMF)

Cite this page

MLA citation

Munday, Anthony. Metropolis Coronata. The Map of Early Modern London, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 20 Jun. 2018,

Chicago citation

Munday, Anthony. Metropolis Coronata. The Map of Early Modern London. Ed. Janelle Jenstad. Victoria: University of Victoria. Accessed June 20, 2018.

APA citation

Munday, A. 2018. Metropolis Coronata. In J. Jenstad (Ed), The Map of Early Modern London. Victoria: University of Victoria. Retrieved from

RIS file (for RefMan, EndNote etc.)

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

A1  - Munday, Anthony
ED  - Jenstad, Janelle
T1  - Metropolis Coronata
T2  - The Map of Early Modern London
PY  - 2018
DA  - 2018/06/20
CY  - Victoria
PB  - University of Victoria
LA  - English
UR  -
UR  -
ER  - 


RT Web Page
SR Electronic(1)
A1 Munday, Anthony
A6 Jenstad, Janelle
T1 Metropolis Coronata
T2 The Map of Early Modern London
WP 2018
FD 2018/06/20
RD 2018/06/20
PP Victoria
PB University of Victoria
LA English
OL English

TEI citation

<bibl type="mla"><author><name ref="#MUND1"><surname>Munday</surname>, <forename>Anthony</forename></name></author>. <title level="m">Metropolis Coronata</title>. <title level="m">The Map of Early Modern London</title>, edited by <editor><name ref="#JENS1"><forename>Janelle</forename> <surname>Jenstad</surname></name></editor>, <publisher>U of Victoria</publisher>, <date when="2018-06-20">20 Jun. 2018</date>, <ref target=""></ref>.</bibl>