Blacklight

The Works of the Earls of Rochester, Roscomon, and Dorset, the Dukes of Devonshire, Buckinghamshire &c. [Vol II] [N35509]

DMI number:
1184
Aliases
Works of Rochester, Roscommon, etc.
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Evidence:
Publication Date:
1756
Volume Number:
2 of 2
ESTC number:
N35509
Shelfmark:
McGILL YP.R58
Full Title:
POEMS, | By the EARLS of | ROSCOMON, | AND | DORSET, | The DUKES of | DEVONSHIRE, | BUCKINGHAM, &c. | [rule] | VOL. II. | [double rule] | [i]LONDON:[/i] | Printed in the YEAR M,DCC,LVI.
Place of Publication:
London
Genres:
Collection of 17th century verse and Miscellany associated with group of poets
Format:
Duodecimo
Pagination:
[1]-168pp.
Comments:
Contents: Miscellany divided into sections: 1) Poems by the Earl of Roscomon, pp.14-25 2) Poems by the Earl of Dorset, pp.26-51 3) Miscellaneous Poems, pp.52-168: Containing section entitled 'The Cabinet of Love' on running titles, pp.140-156.
References:
Plates: Engravings opposite frontispiece; p.140; p.148.
Related Miscellanies
Title:
The Works of the Earls of Rochester, Roscomon, and Dorset, the Dukes of Devonshire, Buckinghamshire &c. [Vol I] [N35509]
Publication Date:
1756
ESTC No:
N35509
Volume:
1 of 2
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Content/Publication
First Line:
The wit of Greece the gravity of Rome
Page No:
pp.8-9
Poem Title:
A Character of the Earl of Roscomon.
Attribution:
Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
To the pale tyrant who to horrid graves
Page No:
p.14
Poem Title:
The Vision
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Dear happy groves and you the dark retreat
Page No:
pp.15-16
Poem Title:
The Scene of Care Salve Beate, in Pastor Fido, Paraphrased.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
From deepest dungeons of eternal night
Page No:
pp.16-18
Poem Title:
The Ghost of the Old House of Commons to the New One, appointed to meet at Oxford, 1681.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Shame of my life disturber of my tomb
Page No:
pp.18-19
Poem Title:
The Speech of Tom Ross's Ghost to his Pupil the Duke of Monmouth.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Winter thy cruelty extend
Page No:
p.19
Poem Title:
Stanzas on a young Lady, who sung finely, but was afraid of a Cold.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name.
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Thou happy creature art secure
Page No:
p.20
Poem Title:
On the Death of a Lady's Lap-Dog.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Virtue dear friend needs no defence
Page No:
pp.20-21
Poem Title:
An Imitation of Horace, Book I. Ode 22.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
The day of wrath that dreadful day
Page No:
pp.21-23
Poem Title:
On the Last Judgment.
Attribution:
Collected under Roscommon's name.
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Tell me Dorinda why so gay
Page No:
p.26
Poem Title:
On the Countess of Dorchester, Mistress to King James II. Written in the Year 1680.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Dolly's beauty and art
Page No:
p.27
Poem Title:
On Dolly Chamberlain, a Sempstress in the New-Exchange.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Proud with the spoils of royal cully
Page No:
p.27
Poem Title:
On the Same. [i.e. On the Countess of Dorchester]
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Cursed be those dull unpointed doggrel rhymes
Page No:
pp.28-40
Poem Title:
A Faithful Catalogue of our most eminent Ninnies.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Come on ye critics find one fault who dare
Page No:
pp.40-41
Poem Title:
To a Person of Honour, on his incomparable Incomprehensible Poems.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Tarugo gave us wonder and delight
Page No:
p.42
Poem Title:
To Sir Thomas St. Serfe, on his Play called Tarugo's Wiles; or, The Coffee-House. A Comedy, Acted at the Duke of York's Theatre, 1668.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Many have been the vain attempts of wit
Page No:
pp.43-44
Poem Title:
Epilogue, spoken by Tartuffe.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Entreaty shall not serve nor violence
Page No:
pp.44-45
Poem Title:
Epilogue on the Revival of Ben Johnson's Plays called, Every Man in his Humour.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
At noon on a sun shiny day
Page No:
pp.46-47
Poem Title:
Knotting.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Ah Chloris tis time to disarm your bright eyes
Page No:
p.47
Poem Title:
A Song to Chloris, from the Blind Archer.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Methinks the poor town has been troubled too long
Page No:
pp.47-48
Poem Title:
A Song on Black-Bess.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
To all you ladies now at land
Page No:
pp.49-51
Poem Title:
Song. Written at Sea, in the first Dutch War, 1665, the Night before an Engagement.
Attribution:
Collected under the name of Dorset.
Attributed To:
Charles Sackville
First Line:
Hear me dull prostitute worse than my wife
Page No:
pp.52-60
Poem Title:
Dryden's Satire to his Muse. Written by Lord Somers.
Attribution:
Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
I did but look and love a while
Page No:
p.60
Poem Title:
The Inchantment.
Attribution:
By Mr. Otway.
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
Clasped in the arms of her I love
Page No:
p.61
Poem Title:
The Enjoyment.
Attribution:
By the Same. [i.e. Otway]
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
Whilom in Oxford an old chuff did dwell
Page No:
pp.62-82
Poem Title:
The Miller's Tale from Chaucer, Inscribed to N. Rowe, Esq.
Attribution:
By Mr. Samuel Cobb, late of Trinity College, in Cambridge.
Attributed To:
Samuel Cobb
First Line:
In ancient times as story tells
Page No:
pp.83-87
Poem Title:
Baucis and Philemon, Imitated from the 8th Book of Ovid.
Attribution:
By Jonathan Swift, D. D.
Attributed To:
Jonathan Swift
First Line:
Long our divided state
Page No:
pp.88-90
Poem Title:
On the Death of Queen Mary.
Attribution:
By the Duke of Devonshire, 1694.
Attributed To:
William Cavendish
First Line:
Cambray you set when heavenly love you write
Page No:
pp.91-94
Poem Title:
...Allusion to the Archbishop of Cambray's Telemachus: Written in the Year 1707.
Attribution:
The Duke of Devonshire's
Attributed To:
William Cavendish
First Line:
What can the British senate give
Page No:
pp.97-106
Poem Title:
The Female Reign; an Ode.
Attribution:
S. Cobb
Attributed To:
Samuel Cobb
First Line:
Of things in which mankind does most excel
Page No:
p.107-116
Poem Title:
An Essay on Poetry
Attribution:
By the Duke of Buckingham.
Attributed To:
John Sheffield
First Line:
When weeping majesty through clouds appears
Page No:
pp.117-120
Poem Title:
To the Queen, On the Death of his Royal Highness Prince George of Denmark, 1708.
Attribution:
By Joseph Trapp, D. D.
Attributed To:
Joseph Trapp
First Line:
When her Britannia wept Eliza's doom
Page No:
pp.121-123
Poem Title:
A Poem: On the Death of our late Most Gracious Sovereign Queen Anne, And the Accession of His Most Excellent Majesty, King George, 1714. Translated from the Latin of Bishop Smalridge.
Attribution:
By Mr. Sewel.
Attributed To:
George Sewell
First Line:
Slow rising night had her black flag unfurled
Page No:
pp.124-126
Poem Title:
The Dream. Occasioned by the Death of Queen Anne.
Attribution:
By Aaron Hill, Esq.
Attributed To:
Aaron Hill
First Line:
Twas one may morning when the clouds undrawn
Page No:
pp.127-128
Poem Title:
The Wedding-Day.
Attribution:
By the Same [i.e. Aaron Hill].
Attributed To:
Aaron Hill
First Line:
While in the mall my Celia shone
Page No:
p.129
Poem Title:
The Gnat.
Attribution:
By the Same. [i.e. Aaron Hill]
Attributed To:
Aaron Hill
First Line:
Fair Susan did her wifehode well maintayne
Page No:
p.130
Poem Title:
Susannah and the Two Elders. An Imitation of Chaucer.
Attribution:
By Mr. Prior.
Attributed To:
Matthew Prior
First Line:
When fair Susannah in a cool retreat
Page No:
p.130
Poem Title:
The Same [i.e. Susannah and the Two Elders] attempted in a Modern Stile.
Attribution:
By Mr. Cobb.
Attributed To:
Samuel Cobb
First Line:
Heaven meanly with the conqueror did comply
Page No:
p.131
Poem Title:
Translations of the following Verses from Lucan, Victrix Causa Diis placuit, sed Victa Catoni.
Attribution:
Dryden.
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
The gods were pleased to choose the conquering side
Page No:
p.131
Poem Title:
Translations of the following Verses from Lucan, Victrix Causa Diis placuit, sed Victa Catoni.
Attribution:
Roscomon.
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
The modest stone what few vain marbles can
Page No:
p.131
Poem Title:
Epitaph on Mr. Fenton , 1730.
Attribution:
By Mr. Pope.
Attributed To:
Alexander Pope
First Line:
Give me great God said I a little farm
Page No:
pp.132-135
Poem Title:
The Prospect. Written in the Chioskat Pera, overlooking Constantinople, Dec. 20, 1717.
Attribution:
By Lady Mary Wortley Montague.
Attributed To:
Lady Mary Wortley Montagu [nee Pierrepont]
First Line:
Justly to name the better cause were hard
Page No:
p.132
Poem Title:
Translations of the following Verses from Lucan, Victrix Causa Diis placuit, sed Victa Catoni.
Attribution:
Mr. Rowe.
Attributed To:
Nicholas Rowe
First Line:
The gods and Cato did in this divide
Page No:
p.132
Poem Title:
Translations of the following Verses from Lucan, Victrix Causa Diis placuit, sed Victa Catoni.
Attribution:
Stepney.
Attributed To:
George Stepney
First Line:
The Gods espoused and crowned the victor's side
Page No:
p.132
Poem Title:
Translations of the following Verses from Lucan, Victrix Causa Diis placuit, sed Victa Catoni.
Attribution:
Dr. Lochart.
Attributed To:
Dr. Lochart
First Line:
The partial gods espoused the victor's side
Page No:
p.132
Poem Title:
Translations of the following Verses from Lucan, Victrix Causa Diis placuit, sed Victa Catoni.
Attribution:
Mr. Campbell.
Attributed To:
Mr. Campbell
First Line:
The man that's resolute and just
Page No:
pp.136-138
Poem Title:
Horace. Book III. Ode III. Imitated.
Attribution:
By William Walsh, Esq.
Attributed To:
William Walsh
First Line:
O born when heavens propitious deigned to smile
Page No:
pp.138-140
Poem Title:
Addressed to his Grace the Duke of Marlborough, instead of Augustus, to whom it is dedicated in the Original.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
To Silvia's room I unsuspected stole
Page No:
pp.140-142
Poem Title:
The Cabinet of Love...The Discovery.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Such a sad tale prepare to hear
Page No:
pp.143-147
Poem Title:
Dildoides...Occasioned by burning a Hogshead of those Commodities at Stocks-Market, in the year 1672, pursuant to an Act of Parliament then made for the prohibition of French Goods.
Attribution:
By Mr. Butler, Author of Hudibras.
Attributed To:
Samuel Butler
First Line:
When nature once like Nile the -- overflows
Page No:
pp.148-157
Poem Title:
The Delights of Venus. Translated from Meursius.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Was ever mortal man like me
Page No:
pp.158-159
Poem Title:
Lord Rochester against his Whore-Pipe.
Attribution:
Lord Rochester.
Attributed To:
John Wilmot
First Line:
I love as well as others do
Page No:
p.159
Poem Title:
The Mock Song.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
For standing -- we kind nature thank
Page No:
p.160
Poem Title:
An Interlude. Actus I. Scena I. The Scene a Bed-Chamber.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
O all ye nymphs in lawless love's disport
Page No:
pp.161-164
Poem Title:
A Panegyric upon Cundums.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Parson these things in thy possessing
Page No:
p.165
Poem Title:
The Happy Life of a Country Parson.
Attribution:
By Dr. Swift.
Attributed To:
Jonathan Swift
First Line:
Fair charmer cease nor make your voice's prize
Page No:
p.166
Poem Title:
On a Lady singing to her Lute.
Attribution:
By Mr. Waller.
Attributed To:
Edmund Waller
First Line:
Silence coeval with eternity
Page No:
pp.167-168
Poem Title:
On Silence.
Attribution:
By Lord Rochester.
Attributed To:
John Wilmot