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againſt alluſion alteration ancient appear arms beauties becauſe Book brought calls Canto Chaucer Chriſtian cited correct corrupted Court Critical daughter deſcription edition editor ende Engliſh expreſſion Faery Queene fair fame firſt force froward give half hand Hefiod hence himſelf Homer imaged imitation kind Knight known laſt latin learned leave letter likewiſe loft manner maugre means mentioned Milton mother nature never Night obſervations omit once Ovid paſſage places pleaſed poem poet poet's pointed preſent Prince printed proper Queen reader reaſon Remarks ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeems ſenſe Shakeſpeare ſhall ſhe ſhield ſhould Sir Philip Sydney Socrates ſome ſometimes ſpeaking Spenſer ſpight ſtory ſubject ſuch taken tale tells thee theſe things thoſe thought tranſcriber tranſlation turn unjuſt uſed verſes Virgil write written wrote τε
16 페이지 - What recks it them? What need they? They are sped; And when they list, their lean and flashy songs Grate on their scrannel pipes of wretched straw ; The hungry sheep look up and are not fed, But swoln with wind and the rank mist they draw, Rot inwardly and foul contagion spread; Besides what the grim wolf with privy paw Daily devours apace, and nothing said. But that two-handed engine at the door Stands ready to smite once and smite no more.
10 페이지 - And, more to lull him in his slumber soft, A trickling stream from high rock tumbling down, And ever-drizzling rain upon the loft, Mixt with a murmuring wind, much like the sound Of swarming bees, did cast him in a swown. No other noise, nor peoples troublous cries, As still are wont t...
28 페이지 - Virgil in leaving sometimes half-verses (where the sense seems to invite a man to that liberty) yet his authority alone is sufficient, especially in a thing that looks so naturally and gracefully : and I am far from their opinion, who think that Virgil himself intended to have filled up those broken Hemestiques: There are some places in him, which I dare almost swear have been made up since his death by the putid officiousness of some Grammarians; as that of Dido, Moriamur inulta?
8 페이지 - I will cite a passage from Cambden in the life of Q. Elizabeth. Ann. 1567. "Thus did Shan Oneal come to his bloody end: A man he was who had stained his hands with blood, and dealt in all the pollutions of unchast embraces.
3 페이지 - ... it's foam with undulating train; Above, below, they wheel, retreat, advance, In air and ocean weave the mazy dance; ' * Bow their quick heads, and point their diamond eyes, And twinkle to the fun with ever changing dyes. * By this pi&ure we' are reminded of the figure of Sin at the gates of hell.
17 페이지 - Caefar brought to Rome. In the tenth book of Heliodorus you will find that Theagenes both tamed and rode on the back of a wild bull ; which breaking loofe from the facrifice he...
24 페이지 - Deem it not to be thy force, but the unjuft doom of fortune, that hath ** overthrown me. Do not afcribe it to thy ftrength, but to unjuft fortune.
19 페이지 - Her plong, as over-maystered by might, Where both awhile would covered remaine, And each the other from to rise restraine ; The whiles their snowy limbes, as through a vele, So through the christall waves appeared plaine : Then suddeinly both would themselves unhele, And th' amorous sweet spoiles to greedy eyes revele.