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The Tale of the Coffers or Caskets, &c. (in the fifth Book of the "Confessio Ama
Of the Gratification which the Lover's Passion receives from the Sense of Heari
sixth Book of the "Confessio Amantis")
Canace condemned to Death by her Father Æolus, sends to her guilty Brother,
the last Testimony of her unhappy Passion (Book I. fol. 39)
THOMAS SACKVILLE, BARON BUCKHURST AND EARL OF DORSET
From his Induction to the Complaint of Henry Duke of Buckingham
Verses on a most stony-hearted Maiden, who did sorely beguile the noble Knight, my true
From Wilbye's "Madrigals," Edit. 1598
From Bird's Collection of Songs, &c.
From Weelkes's "Madrigals," Edit. 1604
From Bateson's "Madrigals," Edit. 1606
Fairy Queen, Book I. Canto III.
Sir Guyon, guided by the Palmer Temperance, passes the Dangers of the Bower of Bliss
Glauce and Britomart exploring the Cave of Merlin
Belphœbe finds Timias wounded, and conveys him to her Dwelling (Book III. Canto V.). 55
POETRY OF UNCERTAIN AUTHORS OF THE END OF THE SIXTEENTH CENTURY 57
The Soul's Errand (from Davison's "Poetical Rhapsody")
Canzonet (from Davison's "Rhapsody," Edit. 1608)
Fancy and Desire (from "The Paradise of Dainty Devices")
Lines attributed to the Earl of Oxford (in a MS. of the Bodleian Library)
FROM HENRY PERROT'S BOOK OF EPIGRAMS (entitled "Springes for We
The Shepherd's Description of Love. (Ascribed to Sir W. Raleigh in "England's
Richard the Second, the Morning before his Murder in Pomfret Castle (from his " Civil Wars")
Mercy dwelling in Heaven and pleading for the Guilty, with Justice described by her Qualities
Instability of Human Greatness (from Phineas Fletcher's "Purple Island," Canto VII.) 83
From the Tragedy of "Philaster"
From the same, Act II. Scene I.
From the last Scene of the same
The Reconcilement of Mr. Roger, the Curate, and Abigail (from " The Scornful Lady,"
Julio tantalised by Bustopha about the Fate of his Nephew Antonio (from "The Maid of the
Edith pleading for the Life of her Father (from the Tragedy of " Rollo, Duke of Normandy,"
Installation of the King of the Beggars (from " Beggars' Bush," Act II. Scene I.)
Distant View of the Roman Army engaging the Britons (from the Tragedy of "Bonduca,"
Bonduca attacked in her Fortress by the Romans (from the same, Scene IV. Act IV.)
Caratach, Prince of the Britons, with his Nephew Hengo asleep (from the same, Scene III.
No Rivalship or Taint of Faith admissible in Love (from "The Custom of the Country ").
Arnoldo tempted by Hypolita (from the same)
Scene in the Comedy of "Monsieur Thomas"
That the Soul is more than the Temperature of the Humours of the Body
In what Manner the Soul is united to the Body
The Vanity of Human Knowledge (from "Nosce Teipsum," or a Poem on the Immortality
That the Soul is more than a Perfection or Reflection of the Sense
Mortimer, Earl of March, and the Queen, surprised by Edward III. in Nottingham
(from "The Barons' Wars," Book VI.)
Description of Morning, Birds, and hunting the Deer (Poly-Olbion, Song XIII.).
To his coy Love (from his Odes)
From his Poems, entitled "The Temple, sacred Poems and pious Ejaculations
From "Sophonisba," a Tragedy (Act V. Scene III.)
From "Antonio and Mellida" (Act III. Scene I.)
From the Comedy of " All Fools
A Son appeasing his Father by Submission, after a stolen Marriage (from the same)
Introductory Scene of " The Muse's Looking Glass"
Speech of Acolastus the Epicure (from "The Muse's Looking-Glass")
Colax, the Flatterer, between the dismal Philosopher Anaisthetus and the Epicure Ace