|Other titles||Myrour or glasse of helthe.|
|Genre||Early works to 1800.|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 138:1.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||124|
The mirrour or glasse of health Necessary and needefull for euery person to looke in, that will keepe their bodye from the sickenesse of the pestylence, and it sheweth how the planets do reygne euery hower of the day and nyght Myrour or glasse of helthe Moulton, Thomas. An edition of: Moulton, Thomas. This is the myrour or glasse of : Thomas Moulton. Myrour or Glasse of Helthe Variant Title Myrour or glasse of helthe. Series Early English Books, Description  p. Notes. An edition of: Moulton, Thomas. This is the myrour or glasse of helthe. Publication date suggested by STC. Reproduction of the original in the Bodleian Library. Signatures: A-G H⁴. Some print show-through. Get this from a library! This is the myrour or glasse of helthe: necessary and nedefull for euery persone to loke in, that wyll kepe theyr body frome the syckenes of the pestile[n]ce? And it sheweth howe the planettes reygne in euery houre of the daye and nyght, with the natures and exposicio[n] of the. xij. signes, deuyded by the. xij. monthes of the yere, [and] sheweth the . MOULTON, THOMAS (fl. ?), Dominican, calls himself 'Doctor of Divinity of the order of Friar Preachers.' He was author of a curious work partly dealing with medicine, partly with astrology, entitled 'This is the Myrour or Glasse of Helthe necessary and nedefull for every persone to loke in that wyll kepe body frome the Syckness of the Pestilence.
In Thomas Moulton’s extremely popular plague treatise contained within The myrour or glasse of helthe (c. with several reprints), divine retribution for sin as the first cause of plague was emphasized, which, according to Keiser ( ), established “an important precedent for early modern pest treatises”. This Is the Glasse of Helthe a Great Treasure for Pore Men, Necessary and Nedefull for Euery Person to Loke In, That Wyll Kepe Theyr Body Fro[m] Syckenesses [And] Disseases. () Thomas Moulton. 13 Jul Paperback. unavailable. Try AbeBooks. This Is the Myrour or Glasse of Helth Necessary and Nedefull for Euery Person to Loke In, That. Helthe Information on how to follow a healthier way of life by practising exercise, by diet, and containing medicines for the stomach [M] Thys is the Collection of medical reciper myrour or and charms to be kept glasse of helth from the pestilence, necessary including other medicines for [and] nedefull different diseases for euery person. By coming into possession of such self-help books as Thomas Moulton’s Myrour or Glasse of Helthe, John Archer’s Every Man His Own Doctor, and Thomas Cartwright’s An Hospitall for the Diseased, common individuals could, theoretically, become their own physicians.
The compleat bone-setter: [microform] wherein the method of curing broken bones, and strains, and dislocated joynts, together with ruptures, vulgarly called broken bellyes, is fully demonstrated. This is the myrour or glasse of helthe by Moulton, Thomas. [Imprinted at London: In Fletestrete by me Robert Redman dwellynge at the sygne of the George nexte to Saynt Duustones [sic] churche, Bib Name / Number:STC (2nd ed.) / . 49 Here in thys boke afore ar contenyt the bokys of haukyng and huntyng (St. Albans, ), STC ; In this tretyse that is cleped Gouernayle of helthe (Westminster, ), STC 50 Kastan, David Scott, “ Print, Literary Culture and the Book Trade,” in The Cambridge History of Early Modern English Literature, ed. Loewenstein. "The book thief has struck for the first time – the beginning of an illustrious career."-This quote in important because, by the end of the novel, Liesel does have a career – in reading the books she steals. “The point is, it didn’t really matter what the book was about. It .