Blacklight

Wit Restor'd [R32937]

DMI number:
1781
Publication Date:
1658
Volume Number:
1 of 1
ESTC number:
R32937
EEBO/ECCO link:
http://gateway.proquest.com/openurl?ctx_ver=Z39.88-2003&res_id=xri:eebo&rft_id=xri:eebo:citation:12789343
Shelfmark:
EEBO
Place of Publication:
London
Genres:
Collection of 17th century verse, Miscellany associated with group of poets, and Collection of satirical verse
Format:
Octavo
Content/Publication
First Line:
Why what a good year means my John
Page No:
pp. 1-3
Poem Title:
Mr. Smith, to Captain Mennis then commanding a Troop of Horse in the North, against the Scots
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
My doubtie Squire of Kentish crew
Page No:
pp. 3-5
Poem Title:
The same, To the same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
My note which cost thee pennies Sixe
Page No:
pp. 5-7
Poem Title:
The same, to the Same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
I must call from between the thighs
Page No:
pp. 8-9
Poem Title:
The same, to the same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Thy wants wherewith thou hast tug'd
Page No:
pp. 10-12
Poem Title:
The same, to the same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
No sooner I from supper rose
Page No:
pp. 12-13
Poem Title:
The same, to the same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Why how now friend why com'st not hither
Page No:
pp. 14-16
Poem Title:
The same, to the same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Come hither the maddest of all the Land
Page No:
pp. 16-17
Poem Title:
The Gallants of the Times. Supposed to be made by Mr. William Murrey of His Majesties Bed-chamber
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Murrey Murray
First Line:
Though Marray be undoubtedlie
Page No:
pp. 18-19
Poem Title:
The Answer. By Mr. Peter Apsley
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Peter Apsley
First Line:
We wil go no more to the old Exchan
Page No:
pp. 20-24
Poem Title:
The Bursse of Reformation
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
We will go no more to the new Exchange
Page No:
pp. 24-27
Poem Title:
The Answer
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Shee that admires her servant's face
Page No:
pp. 27-28
Poem Title:
On S.W.S. and L.P.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Two madcaps were commited late
Page No:
pp. 29-30
Poem Title:
The Tytre-Tues, or A Mock-Songe to the tune of Chive-Chase. By Mr George Chambers.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
George Chambers
First Line:
There dwelt a man in fair Westmorland
Page No:
pp. 30-33
Poem Title:
A Northern Ballet
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Fame told mee Lady your fayr hands would make
Page No:
pp. 33-35
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
By Mr. Richard Barnslay
Attributed To:
Richard Barnslay
First Line:
I sing the furious battails of the Sph_res
Page No:
pp. 35-39
Poem Title:
Ad Johnnuelem Leporem, Lepidissimum, Carmen Heroicum
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
A Ballet a ballet let every Poet
Page No:
pp. 39-43
Poem Title:
Bagnall's Ballet, supplied of what was left out in Musarum Deliciae
Attribution:
Bagnall's Ballet
Attributed To:
William Bagnall
First Line:
And how and how hast thou cry'd quittance
Page No:
pp. 43-46
Poem Title:
Mr. Smith, to Sir John Mennis, upon the surrender of Conway Castle by the Ar, B Y
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Friend thou dost lash me with a story
Page No:
pp. 46-48
Poem Title:
An answer to a Letter from Sr. John Mennis, wherein he jeeres him for falling so quickly to the use of the Directory.
Attribution:
I.S.
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
In morne when Phoebus peep't through crevis
Page No:
pp. 48-52
Poem Title:
Mr Smith's taking a Purge
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
There were two Sisters they went a playing
Page No:
pp. 51-54
Poem Title:
The Miller and the King's Daughter, By Mr. Smith
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
My hearty commendations first remembred
Page No:
pp. 54-55
Poem Title:
Mr. Smith, to Tom Pollard, and Mr. Mering
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Enjoy thy bondage make thy prison know
Page No:
pp. 56-58
Poem Title:
To Felton in the Tower
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Zouch Townley
First Line:
Here uninterd suspends thought not to save
Page No:
p. 56
Poem Title:
Upon Iohn Felton's hanging in Chaines at Portsmouth, for killing the Duke of Buckingham
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Henry Cholmley
First Line:
Some say the Duke was vertuous gratious good
Page No:
p. 58
Poem Title:
To the Same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
The King loves you you him both love the same
Page No:
p. 58
Poem Title:
To the Duke of Buckingham
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Richard Corbett
First Line:
Lawyers themselves up hold the Common weale
Page No:
p. 59
Poem Title:
The Lawyer
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
So lowd a lye on Sunday rung
Page No:
pp. 60-61
Poem Title:
The reverend Canvase
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Marke how the Lanterns clowd mine eyes
Page No:
p. 61
Poem Title:
A non sequitur,
Attribution:
by Dr. Corbett
Attributed To:
Richard Corbett
First Line:
The King and the Court
Page No:
pp. 62-3
Poem Title:
On Oxford Schollers going to Woodstock to heare Dr. Corbet preach before the King
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Tis true proud boy thy beauty may presume
Page No:
pp. 63-4
Poem Title:
Horat. 34. Carm. od 10. ad. Liguriam
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Come hither read my gentle friend
Page No:
p. 64
Poem Title:
Upon a Cobler
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I'le tell you whence the rose did first grow red
Page No:
p. 64
Poem Title:
To his Mistris
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Baker
First Line:
Hence hence all you vaine delights
Page No:
pp. 65-66
Poem Title:
The lover's Melancholy
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Immodest death that would not once confer
Page No:
p. 65
Poem Title:
On the death of the Lord Treasurer
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Returne my joyes and hither bring
Page No:
p. 66
Poem Title:
The answer
Attribution:
by Dr. Stroad
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Last when I saw thee thou didst sweetly play
Page No:
p. 67
Poem Title:
To his Mistris
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Stode
First Line:
Stay hasty blood where canst thou seek
Page No:
p. 67
Poem Title:
A Blush
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Yee men of Galilee why gaze yee so
Page No:
pp. 68-73
Poem Title:
On Christ-church windowe, and Magdalen Colledge wall
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Thomas Mottershed
First Line:
Why faire vow-breaker have thy sinnes thouht fit
Page No:
pp. 73-6
Poem Title:
An Elegie
Attribution:
Attributed To:
J. Vaughan
First Line:
As sist mee Love and Lov's great Queen of Paphos
Page No:
pp. 76-78
Poem Title:
In imitation of Sir Philip Sydnie's Encomium of Mopsa
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Death and an honest Cobler fell at bate
Page No:
pp. 78-79
Poem Title:
On the death of Cut. Cobler
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Tom I commend thy care of all I know
Page No:
p. 78
Poem Title:
A Scholler that sold his Cussion
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Die Johnson crosse not our Religion so
Page No:
pp. 79-81
Poem Title:
A Letter to Ben. Johnson
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Nicholas Oldisworth
First Line:
A vertuous Lady sitting in a muse
Page No:
p. 81
Poem Title:
On a young Lady, and her Knight
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Harrington
First Line:
Fair Betty us'd to tuck her coats up high
Page No:
p. 82
Poem Title:
On a Maid's Legge
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Taylor
First Line:
The way to make a Welch-man thirst for blisse
Page No:
p. 82
Poem Title:
On a Welch-man's devotion
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Taylor
First Line:
Here Hobson lies amongst his many betters
Page No:
pp. 83-84
Poem Title:
On the death of Hobson, the Cambridge-Carrier
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Milton
First Line:
Loving sister every line
Page No:
p. 83
Poem Title:
To his Sister
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Here lieth one who did most truely prove
Page No:
pp. 84-85
Poem Title:
Another of the same
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Milton
First Line:
Here lies old Hobson Death hath his desire
Page No:
pp. 85-86
Poem Title:
Another
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Milton
First Line:
Help Silvanus help god Pan
Page No:
p. 86
Poem Title:
Fr. Clark, Porter of St. Johns, To the President
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A lusty young Wife that of late was sped
Page No:
p. 87
Poem Title:
A Wife
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
He that with frownes is not dejected
Page No:
pp. 87-88
Poem Title:
The constant man
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Johan Dyneley
First Line:
Here underneath this stone doth lie
Page No:
p. 87
Poem Title:
An Epitaph
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Come let's hug and kisse each other
Page No:
pp. 88-89
Poem Title:
To his Mistris
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
In elder times an antient custom was
Page No:
p. 89
Poem Title:
Swearing
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Sir George Fitzsimon
First Line:
If Hercules tall stature might be guess'd
Page No:
pp. 90-91
Poem Title:
On a good Legg and Foot
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Ah cruel Glasse didst thou not see
Page No:
pp. 91-92
Poem Title:
Upon the view of his Mistresse face in a Glasse
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Here lyes a Bond under this tombe
Page No:
p. 92
Poem Title:
On Bond the Userer
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
When I can pay my Parents or my King'
Page No:
pp. 92-3
Poem Title:
To the Duke of Buckingham
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Richard Corbett
First Line:
Hast night unto thy Center are thy winges
Page No:
pp. 93-94
Poem Title:
The Gentlemans verses before he Killed himselfe
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Henry Arscall
First Line:
When whispering strains do softly steal
Page No:
pp. 95-6
Poem Title:
A Song in commendation of Musicke
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
As Cupid tooke his bow and bolt
Page No:
pp. 96-97
Poem Title:
A Dialogue betwixt Cupid and a Country-Swaine
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
O tell mee tell thou god of winde
Page No:
pp. 97-99
Poem Title:
Sighes
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Could any show where Plinies people dwell
Page No:
pp. 99-100
Poem Title:
On a dissembler
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Weomen are borne in Wilsheire
Page No:
p. 99
Poem Title:
Weomen
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Like as the hand which hath bin used to play
Page No:
p. 101
Poem Title:
To a Freind
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
To my Bess Sarney quintessence of beauty
Page No:
pp. 101-4
Poem Title:
A Poeticall Poem, by Mr. Stephen Locket to Mistrisse Bess Sarney
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Stephen Locket
First Line:
For your good looks and for your Claret
Page No:
p. 104
Poem Title:
Thanks for a welcome
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Fye on this Courtly life full of displeasure
Page No:
pp. 105-106
Poem Title:
To Phillis
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Once I must confesse I loved
Page No:
pp. 106-107
Poem Title:
Women
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Whether men do laugh or weep
Page No:
pp. 107-8
Poem Title:
The World
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Thomas Campion
First Line:
Absence heare thou my protestation
Page No:
pp. 108-109
Poem Title:
On his absent Mistresse
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Hoskyns
First Line:
I know as well as you shee is not faire
Page No:
p. 109
Poem Title:
The Constant Lover
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I pray you save poore Irish knave
Page No:
pp. 110-111
Poem Title:
The Irish Beggar
Attribution:
Attributed To:
J. Shancke
First Line:
I prithee Shone make no more mone
Page No:
pp. 112-113
Poem Title:
Answer
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I aske thee whence those ashes were
Page No:
pp. 113-4
Poem Title:
A Question
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Ask me no more whither do stray
Page No:
pp. 114-115
Poem Title:
The Reply
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Thomas Carew
First Line:
I tell you true whereon doth light
Page No:
pp. 115-116
Poem Title:
The Mock-Song
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Ile tell you where another sun
Page No:
pp. 116-117
Poem Title:
The Moderatix
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Oh no heaven saw mens fancyes stray
Page No:
pp. 117-118
Poem Title:
The affirmative answer
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Painter I prithee pencll to the life
Page No:
pp. 118-121
Poem Title:
A discourse between a Poet and a Painter
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Tis not Deare Love that Amber twist
Page No:
pp. 121-2
Poem Title:
To B.R. for her Bracelets
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A light young man lay with a lighter woman
Page No:
p. 123
Poem Title:
On Tom Holland and Nell Cotton
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
A woman lately fiercly did assail
Page No:
p. 123
Poem Title:
A Woman that scratcht her Husband
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Jenkin a welchman having suites in law
Page No:
p. 123
Poem Title:
A Welchman
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Henry Parrot
First Line:
Her for a Mistris would I faine enjoy
Page No:
p. 124
Poem Title:
A Mistris
Attribution:
Attributed To:
William Strode
First Line:
Meg and her husband Tom not long agoe
Page No:
p. 124
Poem Title:
One fighting with his wife
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
The whistling windes me-thinkes do witness this
Page No:
pp. 124-5
Poem Title:
Ambition
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Could he forget his death that every houre
Page No:
p. 125
Poem Title:
Upon a Gardiner
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
My first love whom all beautyes did adorn
Page No:
pp. 126-127
Poem Title:
On his first Love
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I will not doe sacrifice
Page No:
p. 127
Poem Title:
To his Mistris
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Fly paper kisse those hands
Page No:
pp. 128-129
Poem Title:
[To?] his letter
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Within this tombe is honest Hurry layd
Page No:
p. 129
Poem Title:
An Epitaph upon Hurry the Taylor
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
An honest Vicar riding by the way
Page No:
p. 130
Poem Title:
A Vicar
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Harrington
First Line:
Scylla is toouthlesse yet when she was young
Page No:
p. 130
Poem Title:
Scylla toothlesse
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
This silken wreath that circles-in my arms
Page No:
pp. 130-1
Poem Title:
On a Ribband
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Thomas Carew
First Line:
Faire Madam cast those Diamonds away
Page No:
pp. 131-132
Poem Title:
To a Gentlewoman, desiring a copie of Verses
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Come all yee Muses and rejoyce
Page No:
pp. 132-135
Poem Title:
On Dr. Corbett's Marriage
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Jeramial Terrent
First Line:
Devising on a time what name I might
Page No:
p. 136
Poem Title:
In Richardum quendam, Divitem, Avarum
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Thou'lt mend to morrow thus thou still tell'st me
Page No:
p. 136
Poem Title:
Mart: Epigr. 59 lib: 5
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Like to the mowing tone of unspoke speeches
Page No:
pp. 137-138
Poem Title:
Epilogus Incerti Authoris
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Richard Corbett
First Line:
Thomas the puritan cannot abide
Page No:
p. 137
Poem Title:
In Thomam quendam Catharum
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
It was no idle fancie I beheld
Page No:
pp. 139-140
Poem Title:
To his Worthy Friend Mr JS upon his happy Innovation of Penelope and Ulysses
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Atkins
First Line:
Long look't for comes at last twas sayd of olde
Page No:
p. 141
Poem Title:
To his Precious Friend J.S. upon his choyce conceipt of Penelope and Ulysses
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Thou art my son in that my choyce is spoke
Page No:
p. 142
Poem Title:
To his Sonne, upon his Minerva... Philip Massenger
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Fly Fly my muse this is the tyme if ever
Page No:
p. 143
Poem Title:
To his Deare Friend Mr. J.S. upon his quaint Innovation of Penelope and Ulysses.
Attribution:
J.M.
Attributed To:
Sir John Mennes
First Line:
Let joy possesse the universall Globe
Page No:
pp. 144-146
Poem Title:
The Author to the Author. To his worthy Friend J.S. upon his happy Translation of Ulysses and Penelope
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
High as the Alpes my towring muse doswing it
Page No:
p. 147
Poem Title:
The Author to himselfe
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
No I protest not that I wish the gaines
Page No:
pp. 148-149
Poem Title:
The Preface to that most elaborate piece of Poetry, entituled, Penelope and Ulysses
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
O all ye 1 Cliptick Spirits of the Sph_res
Page No:
pp. 149-156
Poem Title:
The Innovation of Ulysses and Penelope
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Of all the trades that ever I see
Page No:
pp. 156-162
Poem Title:
The Black-Smith. As it was sung before Ulysses and Penelope at their Feast, when he returned from their Trojan Warrs, collected out of Homer, Virgill and Ovid, by some of the Modern Familie of the Fancies.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
James Smith
First Line:
Loe I the Maior of Quinborough
Page No:
pp. 162-163
Poem Title:
A Prologue to the Mayor of Quinborough
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Three merry lads met at the Rose
Page No:
pp. 162-64 [76]
Poem Title:
A Song
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Hee that a happy life will lead
Page No:
pp. 163-165
Poem Title:
A Song
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Oh what a pain is love
Page No:
pp. 164-167
Poem Title:
[79] Phillada flouts me
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I dote I dote but am I a Sot to show't
Page No:
pp. 165-168
Poem Title:
The drunken Lover. J.D. Delight
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Walkeing betimes close by a green wood side
Page No:
pp. 167-8 [80]
Poem Title:
The Milk-maids
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
O mother chave bin a bathchelour
Page No:
pp. 168-171
Poem Title:
To the Tune of The beginning of the World. R.P. Delight
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
As I late wandred over a Plaine
Page No:
pp. 169-71
Poem Title:
[83] The old Ballet of shepheard Tom
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Back and sides go bare and bare
Page No:
pp. 171-172
Poem Title:
An Old Song
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Draw not so near
Page No:
pp. 171-173
Poem Title:
[85] Obsequies
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I met with the Divell in the shape of a Ramme
Page No:
pp. 172-62[74]
Poem Title:
The Sowgelder's Song, in the Beggers-Bush
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Fletcher
First Line:
A lowse without leave a Taylor did molest
Page No:
pp. 173-174
Poem Title:
[86] Of a Taylor and a Lowse
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
As it fell one holy-day hay downe
Page No:
pp. 174-179
Poem Title:
[91] The old Ballad of Little Musgrave and the Lady Barnard
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Fowre hundred thousand pounds
Page No:
pp. 179-181
Poem Title:
[93] The Scots arrears
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Cur_ Deo sumus ist a si cedant Scoto
Page No:
pp. 182-188[200]
Poem Title:
Rebellis SCOTUS
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Thomas Gawen
First Line:
How Providence and yet a Scottish crew
Page No:
pp. 183-189[201]
Poem Title:
The Rebell SCOT
Attribution:
Attributed To:
John Cleveland