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Chaucer's Squire's Tale written by Jons Lane a Friend (M) Achmole 6937 Bodleian); according

138

IL PENSEROSO.

reen weak performance-
Or what (though rafe) of later age
Ennobled hath the buskin'd stage.
But, O sad Virgin, that thy power
Might raise Museus from his bower,
Or hid the soul of Orpheus sing
Such notes as warbled to the string,
Drew iron tears down Pluto's cheek,

And made Hell grant what love did seek.
Or call up him that left half told
The story of Cambuscan bold,
Of Camball, and of Algarsife,
And who had Canace to wife,

That own'd the virtuous ring and glass,
And of the wondrous horse of brass,
On which the Tartar king did ride;
Spenser And if aught else great bards beside

105

110

115

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In sage and solemn tunes have sung, and tweet.
Of turneys and of trophies hung,
Of forests, and inchantments drear,

of Com 573 Where more is meant than meets the ear.
Thus oft see me in thy pale career,
Till civil-suited morn appear,

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Not trick'd and frounc'd as she was'wont

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110 Cambuscan] In the Squier's Tale of Chaucer, see Tyrwhitt's notes, vol. ii. p. 466, ed. 1798. Todd.

122 civil] Rom. and Juliet, act iii. sc. 4.

come, civil night,

Thou sober-suited matron, all in black.'

Warton.

1642" Next I betook me among theme lofty fable, & romance [Spenurre] which court in stone cantes the decis of noththood."

While rocking winds are piping loud,
Or usher'd with a shower still,
When the gust hath blown his fill,
Ending on the rustling leaves,
With minute drops from off the eaves.
And when the sun begins to fling interv
His flaring beams, me, Goddess, bring
To arched walks of twilight groves,

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And shadows brown that Sylvan loves brine Darle dif

Of pine, or monumental oak,

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Where the rude axe with heaved stroke
Was never heard the Nymphs to daunt,
Or fright them from their hallow'd haunt.
There in close covert by some brook,
Where no profaner eye may look,
Hide me from day's garish eye,
While the bee with honied thigh,
That at her flowery work doth sing,
And the waters murmuring

With such consort as they keep,

Entice the dewy-feather'd sleep;

And let some strange mysterious dream

140

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Wave at his wings in airy stream c. deep's
Of lively portraiture display'd,

141 eye] Son. i. 5.

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145

Thy liquid notes that close the eye of day. Warton.
146 dewy] Liquidique potentia somni.' Val. Flac. iv. 18.
Irriguus somnus.' Plaut. Ep. i. ii. 18. 'Dewy sleep.
Henry More's Poems, p. 263.

148 Wave] Consult Warton's note on the structure of these

lines.

135 generations pass while some brass band & Stofamilie

last not those ock"

Mit Exe deu's ramum.

Mlyn Burial
Lethao rove madentem.

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Tique copcratum Stypià super atraque quant
Tempore, cunetantique natantia dumina odvit.

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Brown in his Religio Medice written abt. The same time much distrus the symmetry of those heard which declaim extinst Church music" But all in his riconoklaste ridicule over the singing men in the dering's Chapel as well as the "English mess book " of the old Ephesins 1. gordels called the Chunch of

IL PENSÉRoso.

Softly on my eyelids laid.

And as I wake, sweet music breathe
Above, about, or underneath,

Sent by some Spirit to mortals good,
Or th' unseen Genius of the wood.
But let my due feet never fail
To walk the studious cloisters pale,
And love the high embowed roof,
With antic pillars massy proof,

historie And storied windows richly dight,

shew pronounced like "Shoe"

=

Casting a dim religious light:
There let the pealing organ blow,
To the full voic'd quire below,

In service high, and anthems clear,

As may with sweetness, through mine ear,
Dissolve me into ecstasies,

And bring all heav'n before mine eyes.
And may at last my weary age
Find out the peaceful hermitage,
The hairy gown and mossy cell,
Where I may sit and rightly spell
Of every star that heav'n doth show,
And every herb that sips the dew;
Till old experience do attain
To something like prophetic strain.
These pleasures Melancholy give,
And I with thee will choose to live.

150

155

160

165

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156 pale] Warton conjectures that the right reading may be ⚫ the studious cloister's pale.' i. e. enclosure.

"Out of 72 times that the word occur in Milton it was the old spelling i hew

58 times the next "show" 14 limes

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Founds & swollt, and that five delight and mort not.
Sometimes a thousand swargling insouments
about mine &orce
that of I then had waked. if ter love steen

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No mirth can, indeed be found in his melancholy, apaid that I always meet some ms

melancholy in

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Leaving out the first ben lives opeart there are copprox in Pers 24 horchen 142 cambicie, in All. 66 Keshari 76 dambie

L'ALLEGRO.

HENCE, loathed Melancholy,

Of Cerberus and blackest Midnight born,

In Stygian cave forlorn,

'Mongst horrid shapes, and shrieks, and sights

[unholy,

Where brooding Darkness spreads his jealous facilida

[wings, Avesni.

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a regrad fatal

There under ebon shades, and low-brow'd rocks,

Find out some uncouth cell,

And the night raven sings;

As ragged as thy locks, Wh

But come thou Goddess fair and free,

In dark Cimmerian desert ever dwell.

In heav'n y-clep'd Euphrosyne, (e)
And by Men, heart-easing Mirth,.

Whom lovely Venus at a birth

rock

-10

With two sister Graces more, Atorer (bright) Pralia (Glooming)

To ivy-crowned Bacchus bore;

Or whether (as some sages sing) of original reading.
The frolic wind that breathes the spring,

1 Hence] Compare Marston's Scourge of Villanie, b. iii.
s. 10. (ed. 1598.) 'Sleepe grim reproof,' &c. Warton.
5 uncouth] 'Searcht out the uncouth cell of thy abode.'
Val. Welshman, 1615, act iv. s. 6. Todd.

10 Cimmerian] Miltoni Prolus. 'Dignus qui Cimmeriis oc-
clusus tenebris longam, et perosam vitam transigat.' Warton.

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15 two] Meat and Drink, the two sisters of Mirth. Where they left

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Heep, prin reproof! My joand alluce doth sing
"In the keys to mumble fingereif
sull-prited Melanchone leave
brain
To hell, Commerian myof. on lively ver
Jethire Appiring, they hence all dark intent
And sullen forno. Come sporting Merriment
Check-dimplet langt clown, my very

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Zephyr with Aurora playing,
As he met her once a Maying;
There on beds of violets blue,
And fresh-blown roses wash'd in dew,
Fill'd her with thee a daughter fair,

Lively - So buxom, blithe, and debonair.

=

Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee
Jest, and youthful Jollity,

Quips, and Cranks, and wanton Wiles,
Nods, and Becks, and wreathed Smiles,
Such as hang on Hebe's cheek,
And love to live in dimple sleek;
Sport that wrinkled Care derides,
And Laughter holding both his sides.
Come, and trip it as you go,
On the light fantastic toe;

And in thy right hand lead with thee
The mountain nymph, sweet Liberty;
And if I give thee honour due,
Mirth, admit me of thy crew,
To live with her, and live with thee,

23

90

35

26 Yoothe full of samejsly to Charreers Assembly

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22 wash'] Shakesp. Tam. of Shrew, act ii. sc.
'As morning roses newly wash'd with dew.'

Bowle.

24 buxom] To make one blithe, buxome, and deboneer.' Randolph Aristippus, p. 310, ed. 1662.

Todd.

28 Nods] With becks, and nods, and smiles againe.' Burton's An. of Melanch. p. 449 (ed. 1628). Warton.

93 Come] Shakes. Tempest, act iv. sc. 2.

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Come and go,

Each one tripping on his toe.' Newton.

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sening of a charge wit with abitter sense in a dwelt word

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