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againſt almoſt antient appear beauty becauſe beginning beſt better body buſineſs concerning Cowley death delight deſign divine doft drink earth excellent fair fame fancy fate firſt give greateſt hand heart himſelf honour hope human itſelf judgment juſt kind knowledge laſt learned leaſt leſs light living Lord manner matter means mighty mind moſt Muſe muſt myſelf nature never noble numbers odes once party perhaps perſons Pindar plants poem poeſy poet poetry praiſe preſent reader reaſon rich ſame ſay ſcarce ſee ſeem ſenſe ſerve ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſort ſpirit ſtill ſuch thee ther theſe things thoſe thou thought tion troubles true truth uſe verſe virtues Whilft whole whoſe wiſe wonderful write written young youth
Page 115 - THE thirsty earth soaks up the rain, And drinks and gapes for drink again; The plants suck in the earth and are With constant drinking fresh and fair...
Page 123 - To thee of all things upon earth, Life is no longer than thy mirth. Happy insect! happy thou, Dost neither age nor winter know! But when thou'st drunk, and danced, and sung Thy fill, the flowery leaves among, (Voluptuous and wise withal, Epicurean animal!) Sated with thy summer feast, Thou retir'st to endless rest.
Page 94 - Ye fields of Cambridge, our dear Cambridge, say, Have ye not seen us walking every day? Was there a tree about which did not know The love betwixt us two? Henceforth, ye gentle trees, for ever fade ; Or your sad branches thicker join, And into darksome shades combine, Dark as the grave wherein my friend is laid...
Page 132 - Though he inherit Nor the pride, nor ample pinion, That the Theban eagle bear, Sailing with supreme dominion Through the azure deep of air...
Page 159 - Kings have long hands (they say) and though I be So distant, they may reach at length to me. However, of all Princes, thou...
Page 85 - tis not to adorn and gild each part; That shows more cost than art. Jewels at nose and lips but ill appear ; Rather than all things wit, let none be there, Several lights will not be seen, If there be nothing else between. Men doubt, because they stand so thick i* th' sky, If those be stars which paint the Galaxy.
Page 120 - A Mighty pain to Love it is, And 'tis a pain that pain to miss. But of all pains the greatest pain It is to love, but love in vain.
Page 195 - Latin very well, and be moderately initiated in the Greek, before he be capable of being chosen into the service ; and that he shall not remain in it above seven years; That his lodging shall be with the professor whom he serves.