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And drov'st out nations, proud and haut, 35
To plant this lovely vine.
9 Thou did'st prepare for it a place, And root it aeep and fast,
That it began to grow apace,
And fill'd the land at last.
10 With her green shade that cover'd all,
Her boughs as high as cedars tall
11 Her branches on the western side
And upward to that river wide
Her other branches went.
12 Why hast thou laid her hedges low, And broken down her fence,
That all may pluck her, as they go,
With rudest violence?
13 The tushed boar out of the wood
Up turns it by the roots,
Wild beasts there brouze, and make their food
14 Return now, God of Hosts, look down
From Heav'n, thy seat divine,
Behold us, but without a frown,
And visit this thy vine.
p. xi. xxvi.
Proude and haute.' Skelton's Magnyfycence, Ill and haut. Barclay's Ship of Fooles, p. 214.240. Strife hatching haut ambition.' Sylvester's Du Bartas, p. 135.
15 Visit this vine, which thy right hand
And the young branch, that for thyself
16 But now it is consum'd with fire,
They perish at thy dreadful ire,
Upon the son of man, whom thou
18 So shall we not go back from thee
Shall call upon thy Name.
19 Return us, and thy grace divine, Lord God of Hosts, vouchsafe, Cause thou thy face on us to shine,
And then we shall be safe.
1 To God our strength sing loud, and clear, Sing loud to God our King,
To Jacob's God, that all may hear,
Loud acclamations ring.
2 Prepare a hymn, prepare a song, The timbrel hither bring,
The cheerful psaltry bring along,
3 Blow, as is wont, in the new moon
With trumpets' lofty sound,
4 This was a statute giv'n of old
A law of Jacob's God, to hold,
From whence they might not swerve.
5 This he a testimony ordain'd
In Joseph, not to change,
When as he pass'd through Egypt land;
His hands from pots, and miry soil,
Deliver❜d were by me.
7 When trouble did thee sore assail,
On me then didst thou call,
With clouds encompass'd round;
Of Meribah renown'd.
8 Hear, O my People, hearken well, I testify to thee,
Thou ancient stock of Israel,
If thou wilt list to me,
9 Throughout the land of thy abode No alien God shall be,
Nor shalt thou to a foreign God
In honour bend thy knee.
10 I am the Lord thy God which brought Thee out of Egypt land;
Ask large enough, and I, besought,
Will grant thy full demand.
11 And yet my people would not hear,
And Israel, whom I lov'd so dear,
12 Then did I leave them to their will,
Their own conceits they follow'd still,
13 O that my people would be wise,
And O that Israel would advise
To walk my righteous ways.
14 Then would I soon bring down their foes,
That now so proudly rise,
And turn my hand against all those
That are their enemies.
15 Who hate the Lord should then be fain To bow to him and bend,
But they, his people, should remain,
Their time should have no end.
16 And he would feed them from the shock
'With flow'r of finest wheat,
And satisfy them from the rock
1 GOD in the great assembly stands
Among the Gods, on both his hands
2 How long will ye pervert the right
With judgment false and wrong,
Dispatch the poor man's cause,
Of him that help demands.
5 They know not, nor will understand, In darkness they walk on,
The earth's foundations all are mov'd,
And out of order gone.
6 I said that ye were Gods, yea all
The sons of God most. high;
shall die like men, and fall