Fashion England 17th Century Poetry : The downfall of pride. : Riband-cod-pieces, black-patches, and whatsoever is antick, apish, fantastic, and dishonourable to a civil government. To the tune of, Bragandry.; Crouch, Humphrey,
Fashion England Humour Early Works To 1800 : The description of a tovvn miss. or, A looking-glass for all confident ladies. : A poem, describing all their arts, titilations, and temptations which they set to ensnare young men and unavised lovers. If these few lines are well digested, no man shall be seduc'd by a fair flattering woman. To the tune of, Amarilli.
Fashion Great Britain Religious Aspects Early Works To 1800 : Englands vanity, or, The voice of God against the monstrous sin of pride in dress and apparel [electronic resource] : wherein naked breasts and shoulders, antick and fantastick garbs, patches and painting, long perriwigs, towers, bulls, shades, curlings and crispings, with an hundred more fooleries of both sexes are condemned as notoriously unlawful : with pertinent addresses to the court, nobility, gentry, city, and country : directed especially to the professors in London / by a compassionate conformist.; Compassionate conformist.
Fashion Humour Early Works To 1800 : Advice to the maidens of London : to forsake their fantastical top-knots; since they are become so common with Billings-gate women, and the wenches that cryes kitchin-stuff: together with the wanton misses of the town. To the tune of, Ye ladies of London. This may be printed, R.P.