« PoprzedniaDalej »
Ay me, how many perils doe enfold
The righteous man, to make him daily fall.
Faerie Queene. Book i. Canto viii. St. 1.
Entire affection hateth nicer hands.
Book i. Canto viii. St. 40.
That darksome cave they enter, where they find
Book l. Canto ix. St. 35.
No daintie flowre or herbs that growes on grownd,
Book ii. Canto vi. St. 12.
And is there care in Heaven? And is there love
Book u. Canto viii. St. 1.
How oft do they their silver Bowers leave
Book ii. Canto viii. St. 2.
Eftsoones they heard a most melodious sound.
Book ii. Canto xii. St. 70.
Through thick and thin,1 hoth over bank and hush,
Book iii. Canto i. St. 17.
Her berth was of the womhe of morning dew,'
Book iii. Canto vi. St. 3.
1 See Appendix, p. 649. * See Appendix, p. 637.
8 The dew of thy birth is of the womb of the morning. — Common Prayer, Psalm ex. 3.
Roses red and violets blew, And all the sweetest flowres that in the forrest grew.
Faerie Queene. Book iii. Canto vi. St. 6
Be bolder, Be bolder, and every where. Be bold.
Book iii. Canto xi. St. 54
Dan Chaucer, well of English undefiled,
On Fame's eternall headroll worthie to be fyled.
Book iv. Canto ii. St. 32.
Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small.
Book v. Canto ii. St. 43.
Who will not mereie unto others show,
Book vi. Canto i. St. 42.
What more felieitie can fall to creature
Than to enjoy delight with lihertie,
And to be lord of all the workes of Nature,
To raine in th' aire from earth to highest skie,
To feed on fiowres and weeds of glorious feature.
Muiopotmos: or The Fate of the Butterflie. Line 209.
I was promised on a time
Lines on his Promised Pension.*
For of the soule the hodie forme doth take;
An Hymne in Honour of Beautie. Line 132.
For all that faire is, is by nature good;
That is a signe to know the gentle hlood. Line 139.
1 Fuller, Worthies of England.
Full little knowest thou that hast not tride,
To fret thy soule with crosses and with cares ;
Mother Huhherdi Tale. Line 805.
SIR WALTER RALEIGH. 1552-1618.
If all the world and love were young,
The Nymph's Reply to the Passionate Shepherd.
Fain would I, but I dare not; I dare, and yet I may not; I may, although I care not, for pleasure when I play not.
Fain Would 1.
Passions are likened best to floods and streams:
The Silent Lover.
1 Altissima quscque flumina miuimo sono lahi.
Quintus Curtius, vii. 4.13.
R ALElGH. — CHAPMAN. 15
If she seem not chaste to me,
What care I how chaste she be ? Poem.
Fain would I climb, yet fear I to fall.1
[History] hath triumphed over time, which besides
HUtorie of the World. Preface.
O eloquent, just and mightie Death! whom none
GEORGE CHAPMAN. 1557-1634.
None ever loved but at first sight they loved.2
Blind Beggar of Alexandria, ad fin.
Young men think old men are fools;
Al FooUt. (1605.)
1 Written in a glass window obvious to the Queen's eye. "Her
2 Who ever loved that loved not at first sight?
Marlowe, Hero and Leander.