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againe againſt alſo appeare armes Arthur beare beautie blood body brought called Chaucer CHURCH Compare daughter deare death deepe doth edition reads eyes faire fall fame fayre feare fight firſt edition folios follow fore gave gentle goodly ground hand hart hath herſelfe hight himſelfe king Knight Ladies land laſt late light likewiſe living means mentioned Milton mind moſt mote muſt never nought obſerved Palmer paſſage perhaps poet poet's Prince Queen reſt ſaid ſame ſays ſea ſecond edition ſee ſeems ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome Spenſer ſtill ſuch ſweet ſword thee theſe things thoſe thou thought TODD unto Upton uſed viii Virgil WARTON whiles whoſe wicked wound XVIII XXXVII
Page 469 - ... quight: And their great mother Venus did lament The losse of her deare brood, her deare delight: Her hart was pierst with pitty at the sight, When walking through the Gardin them she spyde, Yet no'te...
Page 224 - To th' instruments divine respondence meet; The silver sounding instruments did meet With the base murmure of the waters fall; The waters fall with difference discreet, Now soft, now loud, unto the wind did call; The gentle warbling wind low answered to all.
Page 359 - And I beheld, and heard an angel flying through the midst of heaven, saying with a loud voice, Woe, woe, woe, to the inhabiters of the earth by reason of the other voices of the trumpet of the three angels, which are yet to sound!
Page 235 - See the mind of beastly man, That hath so soone forgot the excellence Of his creation, when he life began, That now he chooseth with vile difference To be a beast, and lacke intelligence...
Page 29 - Let a bear robbed of her whelps meet a man, rather than a fool in his folly.
Page 218 - Out of this fountaine, sweet and faire to see, The which into an ample laver fell, And shortly grew to so great quantitie, That like a litle lake it seemd to bee; Whose depth exceeded not three cubits hight, That through the waves one might the bottom see, All pav'd beneath with jaspar shining bright, That seemd the fountaine in that sea did sayle upright.
Page 223 - Eftsoones they heard a most melodious sound, Of all that mote delight a daintie eare, Such as attonce might not on living ground, Save in this Paradise, be heard elsewhere : Right hard it was for wight which did it heare, To read what manner musicke that mote bee ; For all that pleasing is to living eare Was there consorted in one harmonee ; Birdes...
Page 161 - As pale and wan as ashes was his looke, His body leane and meagre as a rake, And skin all withered like a dryed rooke, Thereto as cold and drery as a snake, That seemd to tremble evermore, and quake : All in a canvas thin he was bedight, And girded with a belt of twisted brake: Upon his head he wore an helmet light, Made of a dead mans skull, that seemd a ghastly sight.
Page 193 - Which seem'd to fly for feare them to behold. Ne wonder, if these did the knight appall ; For all that here on earth we dreadfull hold, Be but as bugs to fearen babes withall, Compared to the creatures in the seas entrall.
Page 471 - But of the trees owne inclination made, Which knitting their rancke braunches part to part, With wanton yvie twyne entrayld athwart, And eglantine and caprifole emong, Fashiond above within their inmost part, That nether Phoebus beams could through them throng, Nor Aeolus sharp blast could worke them any wrong.