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The fourth part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]

DMI number:
689
Aliases
Dryden/Tonson Miscellany Poems. Volume 4.
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Evidence:
Publication Date:
1727
Volume Number:
4 of 6
ESTC number:
T117014
EEBO/ECCO link:
CW111972003
Shelfmark:
ECCO - Bod.
Full Title:
The FOURTH PART of | Miscellany Poems. | Containing Variety of New | TRANSLATIONS | OF THE | [i]ANCIENT POETS:[/i] | Together with Seveal | ORIGINAL POEMS. | [rule] | [i]By the Most Eminent Hands.[/i] | [rule] | Publish'd by Mr. [i]DRYDEN[/i]. | [rule] | The FIFTH EDITION. | [rule] | [i]LONDON:[/i] | Printed for J. TONSON in the [i]Strand[/i] | [short rule] | M DCC XXVII.
Place of Publication:
London
Format:
Duodecimo
Bibliographic details:
Some items have separate title pages. Where these relate to particular poems, they have been descibed in the relevant note to those poems. Separate title page for Walsh section, p. [329]: LETTERS | AND | POEMS, | AMOROUS | AND | GALLANT. | [rule] | By [i]WILLIAM WALCH[/i], Esq; | [rule] | Printed in the Year MDCCXXVII. NOTE: ECCO copy is missing pp. 122-3.
Comments:
Plates: Frontispiece. Contents: pp. 329-393 contain a range of texts in prose and verse by William Walsh. Preface pp. 331-340; Prose 'Letters Gallant and Amorous' pp. 341-366; Poems pp. 367-391.
Other matter:
Contents [7pp.]
References:
Case 172 (4) (d)
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Title:
The first part of miscellany poems [T117014] [ecco]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
1 of 6
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Title:
The second part of miscellany poems [T117014] [ECCO]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
2 of 6
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Title:
The third part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
3 of 6
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Title:
The annual miscellany: for the year 1694 [ESTC R22916]
Publication Date:
1694
ESTC No:
R22916
Volume:
1 of 1
Relationship:
Another Edition of
Comments:
Title:
The fifth part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
5 of 6
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Title:
The sixth part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
6 of 6
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Related People
Editor:
John Dryden
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Publisher:
Jacob Tonson
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Content/Publication
First Line:
Once I beheld the fairest of her kind
Page No:
pp.1-5
Poem Title:
To Sir Godfrey Kneller, Principal Painter to His Majesty.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Ethereal sweets shall next my muse engage
Page No:
pp.6-16
Poem Title:
A Translation of all Virgil's Fourth Georgick, except the Story of Aristeus.
Attribution:
By Mr. Jo. Addison of Mag. Col. Oxon.
Attributed To:
Joseph Addison
First Line:
By this repeated act of grace we see
Page No:
p.17
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Queen, upon Her Majesty's coming to see the Old Batchelor.
Attribution:
By Mr. Congreve.
Attributed To:
William Congreve
First Line:
Why are these hours which heaven in pity lent
Page No:
pp.18-19
Poem Title:
To Cynthia Weeping and not Speaking...Elegy.
Attribution:
By Mr. Congreve.
Attributed To:
William Congreve
First Line:
Cecilia whose exalted hymns
Page No:
pp.20-22
Poem Title:
A Song. For St. Cecilia's Day at Oxford.
Attribution:
By Mr. Jo. Addison.
Attributed To:
Joseph Addison
First Line:
Thou shepherd whose intentive eye
Page No:
pp.22-23
Poem Title:
The Enquiry after his Mistress.
Attribution:
Written by Horatio Townsend.
Attributed To:
Horatio Townsend
First Line:
As when a prophet feels the god retired
Page No:
pp.23-24
Poem Title:
To Anthony Hammond, Esq;
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins.
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
After the pangs of fierce desire
Page No:
p.25
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Hopkins.
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
As famished men whom pleasing dreams delude
Page No:
pp.25-26
Poem Title:
A Farewell to Poetry.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Hopkins.
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Art when in full perfection is designed
Page No:
pp.26-27
Poem Title:
To Mr. Watson, on his Ephemeris of the Celestial Motions, presented to Her Majesty.
Attribution:
By Mr. Yalden.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
First Line:
As when the queen of love engaged in war
Page No:
pp.28-29
Poem Title:
To the Honourable Mrs. Mohun, on her Recovery.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins.
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Fortune made up of toys and impudence
Page No:
p.28
Poem Title:
Fortuna saevo Laeta negotio, &c. Out of Horace.
Attribution:
By the late Duke of Buckingham.
Attributed To:
George Villiers
First Line:
Soon as the tyrant her bright form surveyed
Page No:
pp.30-35
Poem Title:
The Rape of Theutilla, imitated from the Latin of Famian. Strada.
Attribution:
By Mr. Tho. Yalden.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
First Line:
Begin and strike the harmonious lyre
Page No:
pp.35-37
Poem Title:
An Ode, for St. Cecilia's Day, 1693.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Tho. Yalden, and Composed by Mr. Daniel Purcell.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
Daniel Purcell
First Line:
Accept great son of art this faint effect
Page No:
pp.37-38
Poem Title:
The Dedication of the Version of Fracastorius's Syphillis, to Dr. Tho. Hobbs.
Attribution:
N. Tate.
Attributed To:
Nahum Tate
First Line:
How are you changed of late my love how grown
Page No:
pp.38-52
Poem Title:
The Story of Ceyx and Halcyone: From the Eleventh Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
What raging thoughts transport the woman's breast
Page No:
pp.53-55
Poem Title:
The Force of Jealousie. To a Lady asking if her Sex was as sensible of that Passion as Men. An Allusion to O! Quam cruentus Foeminas stimulat Dolor. Seneca's Hercules Oetacus.
Attribution:
By Mr. Tho. Yalden.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
First Line:
While mounting with expanded wings
Page No:
pp.55-56
Poem Title:
To Mr. Dryden, upon his Translation of the Third Book of Virgil's Georgicks. Pindarick Ode.
Attribution:
By Mr. John Dennis.
Attributed To:
John Dennis
First Line:
Go love thy banners round the world display
Page No:
pp.57-59
Poem Title:
The Enjoyment.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Ye gods the raptures of that night
Page No:
p.57
Poem Title:
The Enjoyment. A Song.
Attribution:
Anonymus.
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
It was one evening when the rising moon
Page No:
pp.59-61
Poem Title:
To his Perjur'd Mistress. From Horace.
Attribution:
By Mr. T. Yalden.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
First Line:
Is it not madness thus to be
Page No:
p.61
Poem Title:
Song. Advice to Caelia.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
My goddess Lydia heavenly fair
Page No:
p.62
Poem Title:
Cornelius Gallus Imitated. A Lyrick.
Attribution:
By my Lord. R.
Attributed To:
Edward Radcliffe
First Line:
To you dear youth in these unpolished strains
Page No:
pp.63-64
Poem Title:
To Walter Moyle, Esq;
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins.
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Urge me no more to write of martial things
Page No:
pp.64-65
Poem Title:
Horace, Book II. Ode XII.
Attribution:
By Mr. Glanvill.
Attributed To:
John Glanvill
First Line:
The man that's uncorrupt and free from guilt
Page No:
pp.66-67
Poem Title:
In Imitation of Horace. Ode XXII.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Tho. Yalden.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
First Line:
When stormy winds begin to rise
Page No:
pp.67-69
Poem Title:
The Sixteenth Ode of the Second Book of Horace. ... Beginning Otium Divos rogat, &c.
Attribution:
Translated by an unknown Hand.
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Divine Achilles with compassion moved
Page No:
pp.69-71
Poem Title:
Patroclus's Request to Achilles for his Arms. Imitated from the Beginning of the Sixteenth Illiad of Homer.
Attribution:
By Mr. Tho. Yalden.
Attributed To:
Thomas Yalden
First Line:
May the ambitious ever find
Page No:
pp.71-72
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
By -
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Dear friend | I hear that you of late are grown
Page No:
pp.72-75
Poem Title:
An Epistle to Mr. B--
Attribution:
By Mr. Fr. Knapp, of Magdalen College in Oxford.
Attributed To:
Francis Knapp
First Line:
What hands divine have planted and protect
Page No:
pp.75-76
Poem Title:
To Myra. A great Flood having destroyed the Fruits of the Ground, and the Corn every where in her Neighbourhood, but upon her own Land.
Attribution:
By Mr. George Granville.
Attributed To:
George Granville
First Line:
For God's sake hold your tongue and let me love
Page No:
pp.76-77
Poem Title:
Canonization.
Attribution:
By Mr. J. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Oh do not die for I shall hate
Page No:
pp.77-78
Poem Title:
A Fever.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Stay o sweet and do not rise
Page No:
pp.78-79
Poem Title:
Break of Day.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Blasted with sighs and surrounded with tears
Page No:
pp.79-80
Poem Title:
Twicknam Garden.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Some man unworthy to be possessor
Page No:
pp.80-81
Poem Title:
Confined Love.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Some that have deeper digged love's mine than I
Page No:
pp.81-82
Poem Title:
Love's Alchymy.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Had I O had I Batt thy face and throat
Page No:
pp.82-91
Poem Title:
Batt upon Batt. To the Laud and Praise of Bartholomew Kempster, Clerk, Poet, and Cutler, of Holy-Roods in Southampton.
Attribution:
By Dr. Speed, Physician at Southampton. Written in the Year 1679.
Attributed To:
John Speed
First Line:
O sacred harmony prepare our lays
Page No:
pp.91-93
Poem Title:
A Song for St. Cecilia's Day, 1690.
Attribution:
Written by Tho. Shadwell, Esq; and Compos'd by Mr. King.
Attributed To:
Thomas Shadwell
First Line:
Alexis instead of a tear and a kiss
Page No:
pp.93-94
Poem Title:
Love's Martyr.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
To take in good part the squeeze of the hand
Page No:
p.95
Poem Title:
Good Advice.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
In Lancashire where I was born
Page No:
pp.96-97
Poem Title:
The Lancashire Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Now God alone that made all things
Page No:
pp.97-99
Poem Title:
The Leather Bottel.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A maiden of late
Page No:
pp.99-100
Poem Title:
The Maiden's Longing.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A young man lately in our town
Page No:
p.101
Poem Title:
The Hobgoblin.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Sir Eglamore that valiant knight
Page No:
pp.101-103
Poem Title:
Sir Eglamore.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A merry jest I will you tell
Page No:
pp.104-106
Poem Title:
The Gelding of the Devil.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
With an old song made by an old ancient pate
Page No:
pp.106-109
Poem Title:
The Old Courtier.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
As I was walking I cannot tell how
Page No:
pp.109-110
Poem Title:
Narcissus.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
There was a lady in the land
Page No:
pp.110-113
Poem Title:
The Jovial Tinker.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I sighed and I writ
Page No:
p.113
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Believe me dear Moll
Page No:
p.114
Poem Title:
Experience.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Thou damned perpetual peevish folly
Page No:
pp.114-115
Poem Title:
A Rant against Cupid.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
How severe is forgetful old age
Page No:
p.116
Poem Title:
Song of Hey ho.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
My name is honest Harry
Page No:
pp.116-117
Poem Title:
Harry and Moll.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I can love both fair and brown
Page No:
p.118
Poem Title:
The Indifferent.
Attribution:
By Mr. J. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Come live with me and be my love
Page No:
p.119
Poem Title:
The Bait.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
He is stark mad who ever says
Page No:
p.120
Poem Title:
The Broken Heart.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
To what a cumbersome unwieldiness
Page No:
pp.124-125
Poem Title:
Love's Diet.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Donne.
Attributed To:
John Donne
First Line:
Oh the time that is past
Page No:
pp.125-126
Poem Title:
Love's Opportunity neglected. A Song.
Attribution:
By Mr. Nat. Lee.
Attributed To:
Nathaniel Lee
First Line:
When first my free heart was inspired by desire
Page No:
pp.126-127
Poem Title:
Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Though I'm a man in every part
Page No:
pp.127-128
Poem Title:
Advice to Cupid: In a Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
My love and I for kisses played
Page No:
pp.128-129
Poem Title:
Kisses, with an Addition.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Impatient with desire at last
Page No:
p.129
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
By Mr. Glanvil.
Attributed To:
John Glanvill
First Line:
So the long absent winter sun
Page No:
p.130
Poem Title:
A Short Visit.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Mean while the queen fanning a secret fire
Page No:
pp.131-149
Poem Title:
The Passion of Dido for Aeneas: As it is incomparably exprest in the Fourth Book of Virgil.
Attribution:
Translated by S. Godolphin and E. Waller, Esqrs.
Attributed To:
Edmund Waller
Sidney Godolphin
First Line:
Chloris twill be for either's rest
Page No:
p.150
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Rash author tis a vain presumptuous crime
Page No:
pp.153-182
Poem Title:
The Art of Poetry.
Attribution:
Made English by Sir William Soame, Bar. And Revis'd and Alter'd by Mr. John Dryden.
Attributed To:
Sir William Soame
John Dryden
First Line:
Fruition was the question in debate
Page No:
pp.182-183
Poem Title:
The Imperfect Enjoyment.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A milk white hind immortal and unchanged
Page No:
pp.193-259
Poem Title:
The Hind and the Panther.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
As one that's from a tedious voyage come
Page No:
pp.260-267
Poem Title:
The Voyage.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I grant a thousand oaths I swore
Page No:
p.260
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
It chanced of late a shepherd swain
Page No:
pp.267-269
Poem Title:
Cupid's Pastime.
Attribution:
By Sidney Godolphin.
Attributed To:
Sidney Godolphin
First Line:
Once more my muse we must an altar raise
Page No:
pp.269-272
Poem Title:
A Poem dedicated to the Blessed Memory of her late Gracious Majesty Queen Mary.
Attribution:
By Mr. Stepney.
Attributed To:
George Stepney
First Line:
Light of the world and ruler of the year
Page No:
pp.273-275
Poem Title:
For the New-Year; To the Sun. Intended to be Sung before Their Majesties on New-Years-Day, 1693/4
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Prior at the Hague.
Attributed To:
Matthew Prior
First Line:
In Milford lane near to St Clement's steeple
Page No:
pp.275-277
Poem Title:
The Duel...Written soon after the Duel of the Stags.
Attribution:
By Henry Savil, Esq;
Attributed To:
Henry Savile
First Line:
Is it true that souls their bodies do survive
Page No:
pp.277-278
Poem Title:
Translated from Seneca's Troas. Act. II. Chorus.
Attribution:
By Mr. Glanvill.
Attributed To:
John Glanvill
First Line:
When happy Strephon's too prevailing charms
Page No:
pp.278-279
Poem Title:
Horace, Book I. Ode XIII.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Glanvill.
Attributed To:
John Glanvill
First Line:
When Chloe by your slave pursued
Page No:
p.280
Poem Title:
Horace, Book I. Ode XXIII.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Glanvill
Attributed To:
John Glanvill
First Line:
Since dearest Harry you will needs request
Page No:
pp.281-285
Poem Title:
An Account of the Greatest English Poets. To Mr. H. S. April 3, 1694.
Attribution:
By Mr. Jo. Addison.
Attributed To:
Joseph Addison
First Line:
As in a shipwreck some poor sailor tossed
Page No:
pp.285-287
Poem Title:
On the Happiness of a Retir'd Life. ... Sent to his Father from Italy.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Dryden.
Attributed To:
Charles Dryden
First Line:
Here reading how fond Adam was betrayed
Page No:
p.288
Poem Title:
To my Lady Dursley, on her Reading Milton's Paradise Lost.
Attribution:
By Mr. Prior.
Attributed To:
Matthew Prior
First Line:
Let all this meaner rout of books stand by
Page No:
pp.288-266[i.e. 296]
Poem Title:
Upon the Poems of the English Ovid, Anacreon, Pindar and Virgil, Abraham Cowley, in Imitation of his own Pindarick Odes.
Attribution:
By T. Sprat.
Attributed To:
Thomas Sprat
First Line:
England's a perfect world has Indies too
Page No:
pp.266[i.e. 296]-299
Poem Title:
News from Newcastle.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
O harmony to thee we sing
Page No:
pp.300-303
Poem Title:
A Hymn to Harmony, written in Honour of St. Cecilia's Day, 1701.
Attribution:
By Mr. Congreve. Set to Musick by Mr. John Eccles, Master of her Majesty's Musick.
Attributed To:
William Congreve
First Line:
Thou 'rt more inconstant than the wind or sea
Page No:
pp.304-305
Poem Title:
The Hypocrite, written upon the L-- Shaft-- in the Year 1678.
Attribution:
By Mr. Carryl.
Attributed To:
John Caryll
First Line:
What Nostradame with all his art can guess
Page No:
pp.306-307
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Prophetess...Spoken by Mr. Betterton.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
It hath been questioned Michael if I be
Page No:
pp.307-310
Poem Title:
The Vision of Ben. Johnson, on the Muses of his Friend Michael Drayton, Esq;
Attribution:
Ben. Johnson.
Attributed To:
Benjamin Jonson
First Line:
As there is music uninformed by art
Page No:
pp.310-313
Poem Title:
To my Honoured Friend Sir Robert Howard, on his Excellent Poems.
Attribution:
By Mr. John Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
As seamen shipwrecked on some happy shore
Page No:
pp.313-314
Poem Title:
To the Lady Castlemain, upon her incouraging his first Play.
Attribution:
'By the same Hand' i.e. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
If yet your thoughts are loose from state affairs
Page No:
pp.317-318
Poem Title:
To the Right Honourable Sir John Sommers, Lord Keeper of the Great Seal.
Attribution:
By Mr. Addison, of Mag. Coll. Oxon.
Attributed To:
Joseph Addison
First Line:
When now the business of the field is over
Page No:
pp.319-325
Poem Title:
To the King.
Attribution:
By Mr. Addison, of Mag. Coll. Oxon.
Attributed To:
Joseph Addison
First Line:
From harmony from heavenly harmony
Page No:
pp.325-327
Poem Title:
A Song for St. Cecilia's Day, 1687.
Attribution:
By Mr. J. Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
If streaming blood my fatal letter stain
Page No:
p.358
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Go little book and to the world impart
Page No:
p.367
Poem Title:
To his Book.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Let the dull merchant curse his angry fate
Page No:
p.368
Poem Title:
Elegy. The unrewarded Lover.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
With what strange raptures would my soul be blessed
Page No:
p.368
Poem Title:
Epigram. Written in a Lady's Table-Book.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
While those bright eyes subdue wherever you will
Page No:
pp.369-379
Poem Title:
Elegy. The Power of Verse. To his Mistress.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Who could more happy who more blest could live
Page No:
pp.370-372
Poem Title:
Jealousie.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
What tortures can there be in hell
Page No:
pp.372-373
Poem Title:
Cure of Jealousie.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Celia your tricks will now no longer pass
Page No:
pp.373-375
Poem Title:
Elegy. To his Mistress.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
What has this bugbear death that's worth our care
Page No:
p.373
Poem Title:
Sonnet. Death.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
What fury does disturb my rest
Page No:
p.375
Poem Title:
Upon the same Occasion.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
When I see the bright nymph who my heart does enthral
Page No:
pp.375-376
Poem Title:
The Antidote.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Celia too late you would repent
Page No:
pp.376-377
Poem Title:
Upon a Favour offer'd.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Be gone ye sighs be gone ye tears
Page No:
p.377
Poem Title:
The Reconcilement.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Value thy self fond youth no more
Page No:
pp.377-378
Poem Title:
Dialogue, between a Lover and his Friend (Irregular Verses)
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Go said old Lyce senseless lover go
Page No:
p.379
Poem Title:
Epigram. Lyce.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
In what sad pomp the mournful charmer lies
Page No:
p.379
Poem Title:
The Fair Mourner.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
How much are they deceived who vainly strive
Page No:
p.380
Poem Title:
Epigram. Love and Jealousie.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Is there a pious pleasure that proceeds
Page No:
pp.380-381
Poem Title:
Elegy. The Petition. (In Imitation of Catullus.)
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Thou saidst that I alone thy heart could move
Page No:
p.380
Poem Title:
Epigram. To his false Mistress.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
I know Celinda I have born too long
Page No:
pp.381-382
Poem Title:
Elegy. Upon quitting his Mistress.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Yes all the world must sure agree
Page No:
pp.382-383
Poem Title:
To his Mistress. Against Marriage.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Chloe new married looks on men no more
Page No:
p.383
Poem Title:
Epigram. Chloe.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Cornus proclaims aloud his wife's a whore
Page No:
p.383
Poem Title:
Epigram. Cornus.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Thraso picks quarrels when he's drunk at night
Page No:
p.383
Poem Title:
Epigram. Thraso.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Ah Celia where are now the charms
Page No:
pp.384-385
Poem Title:
To Caelia, upon some Alterations in her Face.
Attribution:
Poems collected under Walch's [sic] name
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Rich Gripe does all his thoughts and cunning bend
Page No:
p.384
Poem Title:
Epigram. Gripe and Sihfter.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
All hail ye fields where constant peace attends
Page No:
pp.385-386
Poem Title:
The Retirement.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Sicilian muse my humble voice inspire
Page No:
pp.387-388
Poem Title:
Pastoral Eclogues. Eclogue I.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Thyrsis the gayest one of all the swains
Page No:
pp.389-391
Poem Title:
Eclogue II. Galatea.
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
Arise O Phosphorus and bring the day
Page No:
pp.391-393
Poem Title:
Eclogue III. Damon. (Taken from the Eighth Eclogue of Virgil).
Attribution:
Collected under Walch's [sic] name.
Attributed To:
William Walsh