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againe amongst appeare armes backe beare Beast bene better bold brought Calidore cast cause Colin cruell dead deare death delight doth downe earth eyes face faire fall farre feare fell flocke foes foote force former fortune gentle Gods goodly grace greene ground hand hart hast hath head heard heare heart heaven hight hill himselfe hold keepe Knight Lady late learned leave light live lookes Lord meanes mind mote Muse Nature never nought paine passe plaine praise Prince rest sayd seeme selfe shame sheepe shepheards side sight sith song soone sore sure sweete teares tell thee things thou thought turne unto vaine whenas whereof wight wont woods wound wretched
Sivu 158 - And after her came jolly June, arrayd All in greene leaves, as he a player were; Yet in his time he wrought as well as playd, That by his plough-yrons mote right well appeare: Upon a crab he rode, that him did beare With crooked, crawling steps an uncouth pase, And backward yode, as bargemen wont to fare Bending their force contrary to their face, Like that ungracious crew which faines demurest grace.
Sivu 165 - Then gin I thinke on that which Nature sayd, Of that same time when no more Change shall be. But stedfast rest of all things firmely stayd Upon the pillours of Eternity...
Sivu 158 - First, sturdy March, with brows full sternly bent And armed strongly, rode upon a Ram, The same which over Hellespontus swam ; Yet in his hand a spade he also hent, And in a bag all sorts of seeds ysame, Which on, the earth he strowed as he went, And fild her womb with fruitfull hope of nourishment.
Sivu 102 - An hundred naked maidens lilly white, All raunged in a ring, and dauncing in delight. All they without were raunged in a ring, And daunced round ; but in the midst of them Three other ladies did both daunce and sing, The...
Sivu 134 - So now he raungeth through the world againe, And rageth sore in each degree and state; Ne any is that may him now restraine, He growen is so great and strong of late, Barking and biting all that him doe bate, Albe they worthy blame, or cleare of crime : Ne spareth he most learned wits to rate, Ne spareth he the gentle Poets rime ; But rends without regard of person or of time.
Sivu 102 - Looke ! how the crowne, which Ariadne wore Upon her yvory forehead that same day That Theseus her unto his bridale bore, When the bold Centaures made that bloudy fray With the fierce Lapithes which did them dismay; Being now placed in the firmament, Through the bright heaven doth her beams display, And is unto the starres an ornament, Which round about her move in order excellent.
Sivu 250 - Tell me, have ye seene her angelick face, Like Phoebe fayre ? Her heavenly haveour, her princely grace, Can you well compare ? The Redde rose medled with the White yfere, In either cheeke depeincten lively chere : Her modest eye, Her Majestie, Where have you seene the like but there?
Sivu 1 - WHAT vertue is so fitting for a knight, Or for a Ladie whom a knight should love, As Curtesie; to beare themselves aright To all of each degree as doth behove...
Sivu 288 - ... no art, but a divine gift and heavenly instinct not to be gotten by labour and learning, but adorned with both; and poured into the wit by a certain Enthousiasmos and celestial inspiration, as the Author hereof elsewhere at large discourseth in his book called The English Poet, which book being lately come to my hands, I mind also by God's grace, upon further advisement, to publish.