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Queen Elizabeth I, the Poet

贺新(学名曼莉)

贺新(学名曼莉),上海人。 毕曾任我班卫生员,精心照料身体不好的同学。毕业后分配到外交部, 在外交部礼宾司工作。

贺新
贺曼莉(贺新)1965
1992
贺新1992

group3
分组毕业照前排右起第一人为贺曼莉(贺新),1965

1992inusa
杨进生贺新1991在美国
1992inusa
贺新2000年5月赴加拿大领取促进加拿大研究成就奖
?
1992usaembassy
杨进生贺新1992在驻美使馆国庆招待会上
1991年驻加拿大使馆春节招待会
1991年在加拿大使馆春节招待会上

1999天津
前排右一为贺新 1999

1999北京

右二为贺新,1999 北京

spacerspacerspacer

wengu
Queen Elizabeth I, the Poet (1533-1603)

queenelizabeth
Reign 1558-1603
(This work of art is in the public domain.)

Elizabeth I (7 September 1533 – 24 March 1603) was Queen of England and Queen of Ireland from 17 November 1558 until her death. Sometimes called the Virgin Queen, Gloriana, or Good Queen Bess, Elizabeth was the fifth and last monarch of the Tudor dynasty. The daughter of Henry VIII, she was born a princess, but her mother, Anne Boleyn, was executed three years after her birth, and Elizabeth was declared illegitimate. Her brother, Edward VI, cut her out of the succession. His will was set aside, and in 1558 Elizabeth succeeded her half-sister, the Catholic Mary I, during whose reign she had been imprisoned for nearly a year on suspicion of supporting Protestant rebels.

One of Elizabeth's first moves as queen was to support the establishment of an English Protestant church, of which she became the Supreme Governor. This Elizabethan Religious Settlement held firm throughout her reign and later evolved into today's Church of England. It was expected that Elizabeth would marry, but despite several petitions from parliament, she never did. The reasons for this choice are unknown, and they have been much debated. As she grew older, Elizabeth became famous for her virginity, and a cult grew up around her which was celebrated in the portraits, pageants, and literature of the day.

In government, Elizabeth was more moderate than her father and siblings. One of her mottoes was "video et taceo" ("I see, and say nothing"). This strategy, viewed with impatience by her counsellors, often saved her from political and marital misalliances. Though Elizabeth was cautious in foreign affairs, the defeat of the Spanish armada in 1588 associated her name forever with what is popularly viewed as one of the greatest victories in English history. Within 20 years of her death, she was being celebrated as the ruler of a golden age, an image that retains its hold on the English people. Elizabeth's reign is known as the Elizabethan era, famous above all for the flourishing of English drama, led by playwrights such as William Shakespeare and Christopher Marlowe, and for the seafaring prowess of English adventurers.

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In Defiance of Fortune
by Queen Elizabeth I
  Never think you fortune can bear the sway
Where virtue's force can cause her to obey.

The Doubt of Future Foes
by Queen Elizabeth I
 
The doubt of future foes exiles my present joy,
And wit me warns to shun such snares as threaten mine annoy;
For falsehood now doth flow, and subjects' faith doth ebb,
Which should not be if reason ruled or wisdom weaved the web.
But clouds of joys untried do cloak aspiring minds,
Which turn to rain of late repent by changed course of winds.
The top of hope supposed the root upreared shall be,
And fruitless all their grafted guile, as shortly ye shall see.
The dazzled eyes with pride, which great ambition blinds,
Shall be unsealed by worthy wights whose foresight falsehood finds.
The daughter of debate that discord aye doth sow
Shall reap no gain where former rule still peace hath taught to know.
No foreign banished wight shall anchor in this port;
Our realm brooks not seditious sects, let them elsewhere resort
.
My rusty sword through rest shall first his edge employ
To poll their tops that seek such change or gape for future joy.

Written in her French Psalter
by Queen Elizabeth I
  No crooked leg, no bleared eye,
No part deformed out of kind,
Nor yet so ugly half can be
As is the inward suspicious mind.

Written on a Wall at Woodstock
by Queen Elizabeth I
 
Oh Fortune, thy wresting wavering state
Hath fraught with cares my troubled wit,
Whose witness this present prison late
Could bear, where once was joy's loan quit.
Thou causedst the guilty to be loosed
From bands where innocents were inclosed,
And caused the guiltless to be reserved,
And freed those that death had well deserved.
But all herein can be nothing wrought,
So God send to my foes all they have thought


Written with a Diamond on her
Window at Woodstock

by Queen Elizabeth
  Much suspected by me,
Nothing proved can be,
Quoth Elizabeth prisoner.

When I was Fair and Young
by Queen Elizabeth

When I was fair and young, and favor graced me,
Of many was I sought, their mistress for to be;
But I did scorn them all, and answered them therefore,
"Go, go, go seek some otherwhere!
Impotune me no more!"

How many weeping eyes I made to pine with woe,
How many sighing hearts, I have no skill to show;
Yet I the prouder grew, and answered them therefore,
"Go, go, go seek some otherwhere!
Importune me no more!"

Then spake fair Venus' son, "that proud victorious boy,
And said, "Fine dame, since that you be so coy,
I will so pluck your plumes that you shall say no more,
"Go, go, go seek some otherwhere!
Importune me no more!"

When he had spake these words, such change grew in my breast
That neither night nor day since that, I could take any rest.
Then lo! I did respent that I had said before,
"Go, go, go seek some otherwhere!
Importune me no more!"

hrtlhrtlhrtl

queenelizabethincoronation
Queen Elizabeth I of England in her coronation robes, patterned
with Tudor roses and trimmed with ermine. She wears her hair
loose, as traditional for the coronation of a queen, perhaps also
as a symbol of virginity.
(This work of art is in the public domain.)

queenelizabethherparliament
Queen Elizabeth and her Parliament (1608)
(This work of art is in the public domain.)

queenelizabethinred
An early full-length portrait of the young queen in a red satin gown
(The work of art is in the public domain.)

queenelizabethonglobe
Portrait of Elizabeth to commemorate the defeat of the Spanish Armada (1588), depicted in the background. Elizabeth's hand rests on the globe, symbolising her international power.
(This work of art is in the public domain.)

hrtlhrtl

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