National Library of Australia

You must be logged in to Tag Records
The surprisal [microform] : a comedy / written by the Honourable Sir Robert Howard
Bib ID 1117156
Format MicroformMicroform, BookBook
Author
Howard, Robert, Sir, 1626-1698
 
Description [4], 66 p. 
Series

Three centuries of drama. English, 1642-1700.

Three centuries of English and American plays, 1500-1830.

Notes

In Howard, Robert, Sir. Four new plays. London : Printed for Henry Herringman and are to be sold at his shop at the Blew-Anchor in the Lower Walk of the New-Exchange, 1665.

Cited In

Woodward & McManaway 650.

Reproduction Microopaque. New York : Readex Microprint, 1967. 1 microopaque ; 23 x 15 cm. (Three centuries of drama. English, 1642-1700) (Three centuries of English and American plays, 1500-1830) 

Online

    In the Library

    Request this item to view in the Library's reading rooms using your library card. To learn more about how to request items watch this short online video Help Video.

    Details Collect From
    mp 11-12 Newspapers/Microforms Reading Room

    Order a copy

    - Copyright or permission restrictions may apply. We will contact you if necessary.

    Help Video To learn more about Copies Direct watch this short online video Help Video.
    close Can I borrow items from the Library?

    You need Flash player 8+ and JavaScript enabled to view this video embedded.

    You can view this on the NLA website.

    close What can I get online?

    You need Flash player 8+ and JavaScript enabled to view this video embedded.

    You can view this on the NLA website.

    close Can I get copies of items from the Library?

    You need Flash player 8+ and JavaScript enabled to view this video embedded.

    You can view this on the NLA website.

    Members of Aboriginal, Torres Strait Islander and Maori communities are advised that this catalogue contains names and images of deceased people. All users of the catalogue should also be aware that certain words, terms or descriptions may be culturally sensitive and may be considered inappropriate today, but may have reflected the author's/creator's attitude or that of the period in which they were written.