« 이전계속 »
privemestarues Chosen thou hast; and they that overween, der dan epite And at thy growing virtues fret their spleen,
No anger find in thee, but pity and ruth.
To fill thy odorous lamp with deeds of light,
And hope that reaps not shame. Therefore be sure,
Passes to bliss at the mid hour of night,
TO THE LADY MARGARET LEY.
Of England's Council and her Treasury,
And left them both, more in himself content,
Till the sad breaking of that parliament heard teleg le avek 14, 1629. Broke him; as that dishonest victory drih morable
At Chæronea, fatal to liberty,
Wherein your father flourisht, yet by you,
Madam, methinks I see him living yet;
That all both judge you to relate them true,
а a mere
ON THE DETRACTION WHICH FOLLOWED UPON MY
back on divne A BOOK was writ of late call'd Tetrachordon,
And woven close, both matter, form and style;
The subject new: it walk'd the town awhile,
A title page is this !' and some in file
End Green. Why is it harder, sirs, than Gordon,
Those rugged names to our like mouths grow sleek
That would have made Quintilian stare and gasp.
Hated not learning worse than toad or asp,
ON THE SAME.
I DID but prompt the age to quit their clogs
By the known rules of ancient liberty,
Of owls and cuckoos, asses, apes, and dogs.
Rail'd at Latona's twin-born progeny, in fee emple,
And still revolt when truth would set them free.
License they mean when they cry liberty ;
TO MR. H. LAWES, ON THE PUBLISHING HIS AIRS.
(Feb. 9, 1645-6.)
First taught our English music how to span
Words with just note and accent, not to scan when an.
With Midas' ears, committing short and long;/ Variabic aut. apullo
Thy worth and skill exempts thee from the throng, 5 were entending, acises fa lan; the enson apollo changes Lie
ears into that of a
With praise enough for Envy to look wan;
To after age thou shalt be writ the man,
To honour thee, the priest of Phæbus' quire,
That tun'st their happiest lines in hymn, or story.
Dante shall give Fame leave to set thee higher Casells
Than his Casella, whom he woo'd to sing,
Met in the milder shades of Purgatory. by baute in Purpatory. IX.
ON THE RELIGIOUS MEMORY OF MRS. CATHARINE THOMSON, in
MY CHRISTIAN FRIEND, moderes souse.
Deceased December 16, 1646.
Had ripen'd thy just soul to dwell with God,
Meekly thou didst resign this earthy load
Staid not behind, nor in the grave were trod;
Follow'd thee up to joy and bliss for ever.
Thy hand-maids, clad them o'er with purple beams 10
And azure wings, that up they flew so drest,
Before the Judge; who thenceforth bid thee rest,
TO MR. LAWRENCE.
LAWRENCE, of virtuous father virtuous son,
Now that the fields are dank, and ways are mire,
Help waste a sullen day; what may be won
5 Larorence, m... in the Little Pail.
2 1653 2 Bromwell's borencil , aut frena of bronnell
TO CYRIACK SKINNER.
" byrinck thimis mother was Bridgt, second dan. of fir edward boke, theif Justice of england.
The lily and rose, that neither sow'd nor spun.
Of Attic taste, with wine, whence we may rise
To hear the lute well toucht, or artful voice
her self con He who of those delights can judge, and spareud ingl To interpose them oft, is not unwise.
TO CYRIACK SKINNER.
Cyriack, whose grandsire on the royal bench his led. boke
Of British Themis, with no mean applause
Which others at their bar so often wrench;
In mirth, that after no repenting draws;
Toward solid good what leads the nearest way; Sangor bet.
For other things mild Heav'n a time ordains, 1685-81648.
That with superfluous burden loads the day,
NEW FORCERS OF CONSCIENCE UNDER THE
(1646 or 1647.)
And with stiff vows renounc'd
his Liturey hurehuu hedding From them whose sin ye envied, not abhorr’d, dl.co They could
To seize the widow'd whore Plurality
Dare ye for this adjure the civil sword
To force our consciences, that Christ set free;break;tere any
And ride us with a classic hierarchy adan
routers agaunt Taught ye by mere A. S. and Rutherford ? Mewart Men whose life, learning, faith and pure intent
dependence Would have been held in high esteem with Paul,
Must now be nam'd and printed heretics,
By shallow Edwards and Scotch what_d'ye call; tria
But we do hope to find out all your tricks, bruilof
Your plots and packing worse than those of Trent;545-1563 mousing
That so the Parliament 15
, atif shock A. And succour
our just fears ; cis. dicending turkmand When they shall read this clearly in your charge, Low better than
New Presbyter is but old Priest writ large. in full Incheade, - but for hyproinney.
TO THE LORD GENERAL FAIRFAX.
Filling each mouth with envy or with praise,
And rumours loud, that daunt remotest kings,
Thy firm unshaken virtue ever brings the area. Their Hydra-heads, and the false North displays Victory home, though new rebellions raise these into lenylands
Hamill mart Whel Her broken league to imp their serpent wings. kad sunited yet a nobler task awaits thy hand, to amateur Kriszę
to the broken wing For what can war, but endless war still breed ? I Sect bung
of a 10 Lank Till truth and right from violence be freed, a't
And public faith clear'd from the shameful brand
Of public fraud. In vain doth Valour bleed,