When the Queen of England began her reign in 1953, her countrymen declared a new Elizabethan Age.
The new sequel, Shadow of Night, actually takes Diana back in time to Elizabethan England.
Tree arbors were in use in Elizabethan times, platforms built in the branches of large trees.
These Manchester men had little of the Crusader or Elizabethan but his valour.
For the splendour of the Elizabethan age, which is always spoken of as a sunrise, was in many ways a sunset.
Is this by chance a situation in Elizabethan or other drama?
But in Elizabethan and Jacobean times, buttery always meant the place where the beer (or wine) was kept.
In the 1601 Mark Twain outdid himself in the Elizabethan field.
This use of still is frequent in Elizabethan writers (Abbott, § 69).
And what we have said of Shakespeare may be said of Elizabethan drama as a whole.
1807 (Elizabethean); Coleridge (1817) has Elizabethian, and Carlyle (1840) finally attains the modern form. "Belonging to the period of Queen Elizabeth I" (1558-1603). The noun is first attested 1881. See Elizabeth.
John Knox, one of the exiles for religion in Switzerland, publiſhed his "Firſt Blaſt of the Trumpet againſt the Government of Women," in this reign [of Elizabeth]. It was lucky for him that he was out of the queen's reach when he ſounded the trumpet. [The Rev. Mr. James Granger, "A Biographical History of England," 1769]