They gave their today Uncategorized John Maxwell Edmonds – was an English classicist, poet and dramatist and the author of several celebrated martial epitaphs

John Maxwell Edmonds – was an English classicist, poet and dramatist and the author of several celebrated martial epitaphs

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classicist, poet and dramatist. He is often regarded as one of the most important poets in England.

The author of several celebrated martial epitaphs, he served in the English army during the Napoleonic wars and traveled extensively in Europe.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classicist, poet and dramatist. He is often regarded as one of the most important poets in England. His tombstone is engraved with a poem that reads: “And whose name having been published, not one syllable shall be found recorded here.”

He was born in London and was educated at Oxford and Cambridge. He began his career as a classical scholar before moving into the theatre. He married Mary Milward, and with her collaborated on many works including Epitaphs of the Cowley Poets.

John Edmonds is one of England’s most celebrated classicists, poets, dramatists, authors of epitaphs for members of the British nobility and for members of the military who died during the English Civil War.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classicist, poet and dramatist and the author of several celebrated martial epitaphs.

John Maxwell Edmonds was born in 1626 to an eminent family. In 1651, he studied for some time at Oxford University before returning home to take up a position as a tutor.

In the Civil War, he was captured by Parliamentary troops, who sent him to London to answer charges in front of Parliament. After his release from prison, he became a tutor at Westminster School.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classical scholar, poet, and dramatist.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classical scholar, poet, and dramatist who is best known for his epitaphs. He was born in London in 1825.

John Maxwell Edmonds was a poet and dramatist, who also served as an English classical scholar.

John Maxwell Edmonds was born in 1564, the son of a clergyman, the Rev. George Edmonds, who served successively as rector at St. Sepulchre in London and vicar of Owthorne in Northamptonshire. He entered Corpus Christi College, Cambridge in 1572 and graduated BA on 16 January 1578/9. Thereafter he travelled abroad for four years before returning to England with a view to pursuing church preferment. He married Elizabeth Brown on 7 July 1582/3 and settled at Althorp (Northants.), where he became rector on 20 December 1586/7; his father had died in 1604.

He bore arms with distinction against the Spanish Armada and died of plague at the age of eighty-one on 10 September 1617/18; he was buried near his father-

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classicist, poet and dramatist who is appreciated as the author of several celebrated martial epitaphs.

He was a member of the Royal Academy and a Fellow of the Royal Society.

John Maxwell Edmonds wrote poems, plays, epigrams, satires and dialogues in Latin. He is most known for his poem “Laus Veneris” which was read at Queen Elizabeth I’s funeral by her successor James I.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English poet, dramatist and Classicist. His most famous works were the Martial Epitaphs of English Kings.

John Maxwell Edmonds was the author of several celebrated martial epitaphs for English kings and queens in the 16th century, including those for Richard III, Henry VII, Anne Boleyn and Elizabeth I.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classicist, poet, dramatist and author. He authored the highly regarded epitaphs for the soldiers of Lord James Douglas and Sir William Waller.

John Maxwell Edmonds served as an English classics professor at University of London. His work as a poet is controversial – he is commonly seen as a misogynistic writer who used his writing to express anti-feminism.

John Maxwell Edmonds was an English classicist, poet and dramatist and the author of several celebrated martial epitaphs.

John Maxwell Edmonds was born on October 6th 1805 in Sheffield, England to John Edmonds and his wife Mary. He studied at Cambridge University where he read classics and law, then became a tutor at Guy’s Hospital in London before moving to Paris.

Edmonds is best remembered as the author of three one act plays – “The Sword-Bearer”, “Rifles” and “The Tomb Of Sir Thomas Moore”. The last two were based upon his own death in 1859 when he was struck by a horse-drawn carriage while riding through the streets of Paris.

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