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Arms bear Beauty Blest Blood Breast Byblis Caunus Ceres Ceyx Charms chuse Clouds cold cou'd Coursers Criticks Cyder dear Delight Divine dull e'er ECLOGUE EPIGRAM ev'n ev'ry Eyes fair faithless Fame Fantastick Fate fear fierce Fire Flame Flood Fool Fruit Fury give Glebe Gods Grace Grief Ground Hand happy hast Heart Heav'n Heav'nly Heroes Honour Hopes Jove Joys Labour leave Light lov'd Love Lover Lyre Madam mighty Mind Mistress mournful move Muse Nature ne'er never Night Numbers Nymph o'er Ovid Pains Passion Petrarch Pity Plains pleas'd Pleasures Poetry Poets Pow'r Praise Race Rage rais'd Raptures Reign rife Scythian Shepherd shew shou'd shun Sighs soft Song Soul Storms Streams Swains sweet Tears Teleus Tempest tender thee Theocritus thing thou Thoughts thro Tmolus Toil Verse Virtue Whilst Winds Wine World wou'd write Youth
Page 190 - With coughs is choked, and labours from the chine : The victor horse, forgetful of his food, The palm renounces, and abhors the flood. He paws the ground ; and on his hanging ears A doubtful sweat in clammy drops appears : Parch'd is his hide, and rugged are his hairs. Such are the symptoms of the young disease...
Page 9 - And to yourself be critic most severe. Fantastic wits their darling follies love; But find you faithful friends that will reprove, That on your works may look with careful eyes, And of your faults be zealous enemies: Lay by an author's pride and vanity, And from a friend a flatterer descry, Who seems to like, but means not what he says; Embrace true counsel, but suspect false praise. A sycophant will every thing admire; Each verse, each sentence sets his soul on fire; All is divine!
Page 61 - Such are thy Pictures, Kneller. Such thy Skill, That Nature seems obedient to thy Will: Comes out, and meets thy Pencil in the draught: Lives there, and wants but words to speak her thought.
Page 7 - ... and poultry pick much grass ; while geese live for months together on commons by grazing alone. " Nought is useless made : • - On the barren heath The shepherd tends his flock that daily crop Their verdant dinner from the mossy turf Sufficient: after them the cackling goose, Close grazer, finds wherewith to ease her want.
Page 3 - If he describes a house, he shows the face, And after walks you round from place to place; Here is a vista, there the doors unfold, Balconies here are balustered with gold; Then counts the rounds and ovals in the halls, " The festoons, friezes, and the astragals.
Page 37 - Fresh blooming in thy generous son ; whose lips, Flowing with nervous eloquence exact, Charm the wise senate, and attention win In deepest councils : Ariconium pleai'd, Him, as her chosen worthy, first salutes. Him on th...
Page 27 - They, by th' alluring odour drawn, in haste Fly to the dulcet cates, and crowding sip Their palatable bane ; joyful thou'lt see The clammy surface all o'erstrown with tribes Of greedy insects, that with fruitless toil Flap filmy pennons oft, to extricate Their feet, in liquid shackles bound, till death Bereave them of their worthless souls : such doom Waits luxury, and lawless love of gain...
Page 62 - Shadows are but privations of the light; Yet, when we walk, they shoot before the sight; With us approach, retire, arise, and fall; Nothing themselves, and yet expressing all.
I. Dryden: Bibliography. Vol. 8. The Age of Dryden. The Cambridge ...