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Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [March 1711]

DMI number:
312
Aliases
Delights for the ingenious
Confidence:
Absolute
Evidence:
Publication Date:
01/03/1711
Volume Number:
3 of 8
ESTC number:
P6193
EEBO/ECCO link:
n/a
Shelfmark:
BOD Hope adds. 1190
Full Title:
DELIGHTS | [r]For the INGENIOUS:[/r] | OR, | A MONTHLY Entertainment | For the Curious of | [r]BOTH SEXES[/r] | CONTAINING, | A vast Variety of Pleasant [i]Enigma's[/i]; Delightful | [i]Arithmetical Questions[/i]; Curious [i]Stories[/i]; Witty [i]Epigrams[/i]; | Surprizing [i]Adventures[/i]; Amazing [i]Paradoxes[/i]; With [i]Songs | Anagrams, Emblems, Dialogues, Elegies, Epigrams[/i]; and | other [i]Useful[/i] and [i]Diverting[/i] SUBJECTS, both in | [r]PROSE and VERSE.[/r] | [rule] | To [i]which is now[/i] Added, | How many [i]Minutes[/i] and [i]Seconds[/i], all Good [i]Watches[/i] | and [i]Clocks[/i] should go Faster (or Slower) than the SUN, | for every Day of the Month: And also the Reason, | why from [i]Noon[/i] to [i]Noon[/i], is not [i]exactly[/i] 24 Hours, but | sometimes [i]more[/i], and sometimes[i]less[/i]. | [rule] | [g]To be Continued Monthly.[/g] | [rule] | [r]By the [i]Author[/i] of the LADIES-DIARY[/r] | [rule] | This THIRD for MARCH 1711. | [rule] | [r][i]LONDON:[/i][/r] Printed by [i]J. Roberts[/i], and Sold by | [i]Joseph Collier[/i] at [i]Stationers-Hall[/i]; (Where those for [i]January[/i] | and [i]February[/i] may be had.) Price Three-Pence.
Epigraph:
n/a
Place of Publication:
London
Genres:
Periodical miscellany
Format:
Octavo
Price:
3d
Pagination:
[81]-120 pp. (90 mispaginated as 60)
Bibliographic details:
First 6 pp. (i.e. most of sheet G) are in red and black. Pagination and signatures are continuous from previous issue.
Comments:
Contents: Almanac pp. 82-85; discourse on time, pp. 86-60[i.e. 90]; prose answers to questions posed in January's issue, part prose, part verse, pp. 97-102; further questions p. 104; prose response to a paradox pp. 108-110; answer to maths question pp. 112-113; names of those who have sent answers, p. 113; prose narrative pp. 114-119.
Other matter:
Prefatory matter: various addresses to the reader, p. 82. Back matter: Contents, pp. 119-120.
Related Miscellanies
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [April 1711]
Publication Date:
01/04/1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
4 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [May 1711]
Publication Date:
01/05/1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
5 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [Feb 1711]
Publication Date:
01/02/1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
2 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [July-September 1711]
Publication Date:
01/09/1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
7 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [June 1711]
Publication Date:
01/06/1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
6 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [Jan 1711]
Publication Date:
1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
1 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Delights for the ingenious [P6193] [October-December 1711]
Publication Date:
01/12/1711
ESTC No:
P6193
Volume:
8 of 8
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Related People
Sold by:
Joseph Collier
Confidence:
Absolute
Comments:
'Printed by J. Roberts, and Sold by Joseph Collier at Stationers-Hall.'
Editor:
John Tipper
Confidence:
Absolute
Comments:
Admonition to the reader signed John Tipper p. 82.
Printer:
James Roberts
Confidence:
Absolute
Comments:
'Printed by J. Roberts, and Sold by Joseph Collier at Stationers-Hall.'
Content/Publication
First Line:
Would heaven which never fails to hear the poor
Page No:
pp.91-92
Poem Title:
The Wish
Attribution:
By Thirsis
Attributed To:
First Line:
Whilst Lydia sought no foreign charms
Page No:
p.92
Poem Title:
Horace and Lydia, Translated from 3. Book, Ode 9.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
In midst of life then least am I
Page No:
p.92
Poem Title:
Epigram: On a Shadow.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
I cannot stand or go the cripple cries
Page No:
p.92
Poem Title:
Upon a Cripple
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Anne is an angel true what though she be
Page No:
p.92
Poem Title:
On Mrs. Angel, whom a Lawyer Wooed.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Tis your desire my dearest friend that I
Page No:
pp.93-94
Poem Title:
In Imitation of Martial, Epigram 47. B. 10.
Attribution:
By Mr. R. Clavering
Attributed To:
Richard Clavering
First Line:
If Kitchen was his name as I have found
Page No:
p.93
Poem Title:
Epitaph on Thomas Kitchen.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Here lies a tallow chandler I need not tell it
Page No:
p.93
Poem Title:
On a Tallow-Chandler.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Death in a doubt of thy last end did stand
Page No:
p.93
Poem Title:
On a Cobler.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Oh charming creature of my heart
Page No:
p.93
Poem Title:
Philander to Sylvia...(Extempore)
Attribution:
By Mr. Mills
Attributed To:
Mr. Mills
First Line:
I never could admire
Page No:
pp.94-95
Poem Title:
A Song
Attribution:
By T. C.
Attributed To:
First Line:
O for a quill drawn from an angel's wing
Page No:
pp.95-96
Poem Title:
On Virtue.
Attribution:
By Mr. Tate, Poet-Laureat
Attributed To:
Nahum Tate
First Line:
Close thine eyes and sleep secure
Page No:
p.96
Poem Title:
On a quiet Conscience.
Attribution:
By K. Charles I
Attributed To:
Charles I
First Line:
The mindless fool whose head through care
Page No:
p.98
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Mr Thomas Dod
Attributed To:
Thomas Dodd
First Line:
Had I but a plentiful yearly estate
Page No:
p.99
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Mr Miles
Attributed To:
Mr. Miles
First Line:
Beauty and wit the mighty maker gave
Page No:
p.100
Poem Title:
Of Wit and Beauty.
Attribution:
By Mr. J. O.
Attributed To:
First Line:
From an orchard last autumn you come
Page No:
p.102
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
by Mr. Joseph Clements
Attributed To:
Joseph Clements
First Line:
Did I in France a prisoner lie
Page No:
p.102
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Mr. Miles
Attributed To:
Mr. Miles
First Line:
Of a gigantic form I'm made
Page No:
pp.102-103
Poem Title:
Enig. 1.
Attribution:
By Mr. Ant. Wells
Attributed To:
Ant. Wells
First Line:
Good sir you've taken a world of art
Page No:
p.102
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
I'm never very large in size
Page No:
p.103
Poem Title:
Enigma 3.
Attribution:
By Mrs. E. D.
Attributed To:
First Line:
Nothing I am nor real being have
Page No:
p.103
Poem Title:
Enigma 2.
Attribution:
By Mr. George Shillito
Attributed To:
George Shillito
First Line:
Let fame select in every learned age
Page No:
p.104
Poem Title:
Enigma 4.
Attribution:
By Terpsiphilus
Attributed To:
First Line:
The skilful youth deserves to be commended
Page No:
pp.105-106
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
By Lysander
Attributed To:
First Line:
Since you're indisposed by hard drinking my friend
Page No:
p.105
Poem Title:
Answer'd also by Mr. Jeffery Miles
Attribution:
By Mr. Jeffery Miles
Attributed To:
Mr. Miles
First Line:
When with fi'pence farthing your fuddle-cap went
Page No:
p.105
Poem Title:
Answer to Question the First
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Was I to go to the boarding school
Page No:
p.105
Poem Title:
Second question answer'd
Attribution:
By Mr. Henry Beighton
Attributed To:
Henry Beighton
First Line:
Once as I was riding one morning abroad
Page No:
p.106
Poem Title:
Second Question
Attribution:
By Mrs. Mary Dod
Attributed To:
Mary Dod
First Line:
The cubic inches that are in the sphere
Page No:
p.106
Poem Title:
Third question answer'd
Attribution:
By Mr. Dod
Attributed To:
Thomas Dodd
First Line:
The sides of each enclosure be
Page No:
p.106
Poem Title:
Fourth Question answer'd
Attribution:
By Mr. James Mouse
Attributed To:
James Mouse
First Line:
The father and the son upon a time
Page No:
p.106
Poem Title:
First Question
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
As a shepherd in the field sat tenting his sheep
Page No:
p.107
Poem Title:
Third Question
Attribution:
By Mr. Nathaniel Brown
Attributed To:
Nathaniel Brown
First Line:
On shrove-Tuesday last I'll tell you what past
Page No:
pp.107-108
Poem Title:
Fourth Question
Attribution:
By Mr. Henry Beighton
Attributed To:
Henry Beighton
First Line:
If the number of men in the world do exceed
Page No:
p.108
Poem Title:
The second Paradox answer'd.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
Your father is the man indeed
Page No:
p.108
Poem Title:
The first answer'd
Attribution:
By Mr. James Mouse
Attributed To:
James Mouse
First Line:
From noon to noon astronomers do say
Page No:
pp.110-111
Poem Title:
The Third Paradox answer'd
Attribution:
by Mr. Henry Beighton; And put into Verse by the Author
Attributed To:
Henry Beighton
First Line:
Begin from the end just one third of a foot
Page No:
p.111
Poem Title:
The Mechanical Question answer'd
Attribution:
By Mr. Jos. Clements
Attributed To:
Joseph Clements
First Line:
Suppose a round ball for to move in the air
Page No:
p.111
Poem Title:
A Paradox propos'd
Attribution:
By Mr. John Newbold
Attributed To:
John Newbold
First Line:
Of the proposed oaken joist
Page No:
p.112
Poem Title:
The Philosophical Question answer'd
Attribution:
By Mr. John Weeden
Attributed To:
John Weeden
First Line:
A French ship was lately engaged with another
Page No:
p.112
Poem Title:
A Mechanical Question
Attribution:
by the said Mr. Clements
Attributed To:
Joseph Clements
First Line:
If in one second's time an iron ball
Page No:
p.113
Poem Title:
A Philosophical Question propos'd.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
First Line:
And like the ocean after ebb shall move
Page No:
p.119
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Attributed To: