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Paich XXX 8 He will swallow up death in victory: otheros God will wife away Bears from off all face the rebuke
shall be take curay from off all the earth; for the Lord hath potent
There entertain him all the saints above,
And wipe the tears for ever from his eyes. XXV & Rev TIL 17.
While the still morn went out with sandals gray,
He touch'd the tender stops of various quills,
in ottava rima
With eager thought warbling his Doric lay;vurity & Mod
And now the sun had stretch'd out all the hills,
At last he rose,
and twitch'd his mantle blue:
To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new.
190 See Past. Ægl. on Sir P. Sidney's death, by L. B. ver. 159.
lo! hastned hath his face to steep
In western waves; and th' aire with stormy showres,
193 To-morrow] Fletcher's P. Island, c. vi. s. 77.
To-morrow shall ye feast in pastures new Warton.
the manned is
" that more than ordinary respect. wh. I found above any of my equals at the hands of those courteous & learned men, that College wherein I spent sonce years, art my parting after I had taken two degrees, signified many ways how much better it would content letters full of Seidnefy loving respect, both before that time & boy after, I was assured Singular food affection toward
them that I w. ; as
Milton does not set himself to tell in what rural objects are like, but indicates them by then bewrich bearing on the life hired among them by toy studions youth Town & Country are but acenery on the mood of Mark Part. the huimas arent. Description melts ind emotion Contemplation home, itself in intern
HENCE, vain deluding joys,
The brood of folly without father bred,
And fancies fond with gaudy shapes possess,
As the gay motes that people the sunbeams,
The fickle pensioners of Morpheus' train.
Whose saintly visage is too bright
To hit the sense of human sight,
And therefore to our weaker view
O'erlaid with black, staid wisdom's hue;
Prince Memnon's sister might beseem,
The Sea-Nymphs, and their pow'rs offended :
13 too bright] Hor. Od. i. xix. 5.
19 Ethiop] 'Noctem Æthiopissam.' Miltoni Prolus. p. 73.
feed of Vall
10 Queen Urizarbett, had for her grand a select jucad of handsome pentlemen called pensioners
It inserose were set
Cromwell when he was dark the
36 Wirensen days of part of a great man he did it with and any indecency notwithstanding the want of custom.
Thee bright-hair'd Vesta, long of yore,
His daughter she (in Saturn's reign,
Sober, steadfast, and demure,
All in a robe of darkest grain, cocca, urple) ton lly swete
Flowing with majestic train,
And sable stole of cyprus lawn, cape
Forget thyself to marble, till
With a sad leaden downward cast
Thou fix them on the earth as fast: Muhale by
And join with thee calm Peace, and Quiet,poler, dures cunt way
Aye round about Joye's altar sing: ve emphatre & note fost
3 cyprus] Winter's Tale, act iv. sc. 3. que; a five curled linen crich.
· Cyprus black as e'er was crow.' Warton.
37 keep] State in wonted manner keep.' Jonson's Cynth. Rev. act v. s. 6. Warton
43 of Epitaph. Damires 79
Saturni prave socpe fint pastoribus actrum
a little bird
Wuch as she fain from chore to shore would fly
And add to these retired Leisure,
3022. 58 While Cynthia checks her dragon
only Ceres had yoke, a dragon-woke rano drive on Lavi
Sweet bird, that shunn'st the noise of folly, of white top
Thee, chauntress, oft the woods among
I woo, to hear thy even-song;
ant the And missing thee, I walk unseen On the dry smooth-shaven green, To behold the wandering moon, of
rare errentem unan Den I 742 (vry) vaya luna Horace
Riding near her highest noon,
59 Smoothing] Shakesp. Sonnets,
39 checks] Todd's Milton, vol. vi. p. 323.
6e Riding] Eurip. Suppl. 992. ἱππέουσι δι ̓ ὀρφναιας.
46 "High actions is high passions & describing Por Ry II 266 Tractate of Education: Attic trojedes optatable & most regal afumery
This Acter apees to far with thefil as it is an imitation Over some wide-water'd shore, great character, & actions Swinging slow with sullen roar;
Or if the air will not permit,
Where glowing embers through the room
Far from all resort of mirth,
Save the cricket on the hearth,
The singing of the hall
Or the bellman's drowsy charm,
Or let my lamp at midnight hour
Be seen in some high lonely tow'r,
Where I may oft out-watch the Bear, den freak, as the bear
With thrice-great Hermes, or unsphere
The spirit of Plato, to unfold
What worlds, or what vast regions hold
The immortal mind, that hath forsook Re
Her mansion in this fleshly nook:
And of those Demons that are found
In fire, air, flood, or under ground, OR. I121
Whose power hath a true consent
alla, an inter farment of richly dyed ovembroider
75 wide-water'd] Constable's Son. Ellis's Spec. ii. p. 305.
Which, sounding on the water, seems to howl.'
98 Sceptred] Miltoni Eleg. i. 37. p 257
Sive cruentatum furiosa Tragoedia sceptrum
83 Stow of
Fow the bellman at every lanes and not the wardiend home warning
of fires of canile, to help the poor && pray for the dead"