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By Sylvia Plath

"In those poems...Sylvia Plath turns into herself, turns into whatever imaginary, newly, wildly and subtly created."
-- From the advent through Robert Lowell

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Sample text

Picard’s hand has been discerned in the paper prepared by William 32 The History of the Manuscript Towerson on the accounts relating to the relief of the Vaudois (SP 46/112, fol. 46), which would imply that he had been somehow connected with the English government. We cannot be completely confident that the document is in Picard’s hand: there are variations between the hands of the Towerson document and the De Doctrina manuscript, but Picard’s hand did vary enormously, and the hand of the Towerson document seems very close indeed to that on the Foxcroft excise bond.

It was about this time that his superior in the republican civil service, John Thurloe, was secreting his own papers in the false ceiling of his chambers in Lincoln’s Inn. Milton, we know, was trying to transfer and thus save government bonds; to do as much for his working manuscripts would have been a rational response to impending disaster. In the late 1660s and especially in the early 1670s, however, once his personal survival had become fairly certain, such measures could have been reversed.

Presumably that was a factor in determining how the document was to be divided for binding. Part Two ends with the end of Book One, and Part Three contains all of Book Two. Skinner transcribed only one chapter more, chapter 14, which starts the ‘Part Two’ section of the document. As he did so, significantly, he changed paper, using leaves and folios cut not from demy sheets, but from the size of paper known as ‘pot’. This produced pages of approximately 20 cm by 15 cm, which falls within the range of dimensions of the pages in Jeremie Picard’s hand.

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