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Groyne, come of age, his state sold out of hand.
Gut eats all day, and lechers all the night.
Not he that flies the Court for want of clothes.
120. AN EPITAPH ON SALATHIEL PAVY, A CHILD OF QU
4. TO THE WORLD, A FAREWELL for a GENTLEMAN, VIRTUOUS AND
False world, good night, since thou hast brought.
ODE: evtovoraσTiKn (Note)
Not to know vice at all, and keep true state.
THE PHOENIX ANALYSED (Note).
Now, after all, let no man.
Splendor! O more than mortal.
12. EPISTLE TO ELIZABETH, COUNTESS OF RUTLAND
Whilst that for which all virtue now is sold.
13. EPISTLE TO KATHARINE, LADY AUBIGNY
"Tis grown almost a danger to speak true.
14. ODE TO SIR WILLIAM SIDNEY, ON HIS BIRTHDAY
Now that the hearth is crowned with smiling fire.
A CELEBRATION OF CHARIS: IN TEN LYRIC PIECES.
6. CLAIMING A SECOND KISS BY DESERT
Charis, guess, and do not miss.
7. BEGGING Another, on Colour of Mending the FORMER
For Love's sake, kiss me once again.
10. ANOTHER LADY'S EXCEPTION, PRESENT AT THE Hearing
For his mind I do not care.
1. THE MUSICAL STRIFE: A PASTORAL DIALOGUE
Come, with our voices let us war.
3. A SONG APOLOGETIC, IN THE PERSON OF WOMANKIND Men, if you love us, play us more.
4. ANOTHER, IN DEFENCE OF THEIR INCONSTANCY
Hang up those dull and envious fools.
5. A NYMPH'S PASSION
I love, and he loves me again.
6. THE HOUR-GLASS
Consider this small dust, here in the glass.
7. MY PICTURE LEFT IN Scotland.
I now think Love is rather deaf than blind.
8. AGAINST JEALOUSY
Wretched and foolish Jealousy.
9. THE DREAM
Or scorn, or pity, on me take.
IO. AN EPITAPH ON MASTER VINCENT CORBET
I have my piety too, which could.
II. ON THE PORTRAIT OF SHAKSPEARE.
This figure that thou here seest put.
TO THE READER
12. TO THE MEMORY OF MY BELOVED MASTER WILLIAM SHAKSPEARE,
AND WHAT HE HATH LEFT US
To draw no envy, Shakspeare, on thy name.
13. ON THE HONOURED POEMS OF HIS HONOURED FRIEND, SIR JOHN
This book will live: it hath a genius; this.
14. TO MR. JOHN FLETCHER, UPON HIS " FAITHFUL SHEPHERDESS"
The wise and many-headed bench that sits.
15. EPITAPH ON THE COUNTESS OF PEMBROKE
Underneath this sable herse.
16. A VISION, ON THE MUSES OF HIS FRIEND, MICHAEL DRAYTON
It hath been questioned, Michael, if I be.
17. EPITAPH ON MICHAEL DRAYTON
Do, pious marble, let thy readers know.
18. TO MY TRULY BELOVED FRIEND, MASTER BROWN, ON HIS PASTORALS 273
Some men, of books or friends not speaking right.
19. TO HIS MUCH AND WORTHILY ESTEEMED FRIEND, THE AUTHOR
20. TO MY WORTHY AND HONOURED FRIEND, MASTER GEORGE CHAP-
Whose work could this be, Chapman, to refine..
21. TO MY CHOSEN FRIEND, THE LEARNED TRANSLATOR of Lucan,
THOMAS MAY, ESQUIRE
When, Rome, I read thee in thy mighty pair.
22. TO MY DEAR Son and riGHT LEARNED FRIEND, MASTER JOSEPH
27. TO EDWARD Filmer, on HIS MUSICAL Work, dedicáTED TO THE
28. TO RICHARD Brome, on HIS COMEDY OF THE "NORTHERN LASS". 297
I had you for a servant once, Dick Brome.
30. AN EPISTLE TO SIR EDWARD SACKVILE, NOW EARL OF DORSET . 298
If, Sackvile, all that have the power to do.
32. AN EPISTLE to a Friend (Master Colby) TO PERSUADE HIM TO
47. A SONNET TO THE NOBLE LADY, THE LADY MARY WROTH.
I that have been a lover, and can show it.
48. A FIT OF RHYME AGAINST RHYME
Rhyme, the rack of finest wits.
49. AN EPIGRAM ON WILLIAM, LORD BURLEIGH, LORD HIGH TREA-
SURER OF ENGLAND.
If thou wouldst know the virtues of mankind.
50. AN EPIGRAM TO THOMAS, LORD ELSMERE, THE LAST TERM HE
So, justest lord, may all your judgments be.
52. AN EPIGRAM TO THE COUNSELLOR THAT PLEADED AND CARRIED