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Miscellany poems: the first part [T117015]

DMI number:
118
Aliases
Dryden/Tonson Miscellany Poems. Volume 1.
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Evidence:
Publication Date:
1702
Volume Number:
1 of 1
ESTC number:
T117015
EEBO/ECCO link:
CW111943770
Shelfmark:
BOD Harding C11
Full Title:
[i]MISCELLANY POEMS:[/i] | The First Part. | [rule] Containing Variety of | NEW TRANSLATIONS | OF THE | Ancient Poets. | Together with Several | ORIGINAL POEMS, | [rule] | [i]By the Most Eminent Hands.[/i] | [rule] | Publish'd by Mr. [i]DRYDEN[/i]. | [rule] | [epigraph] | [rule] | The Third Edition. | | [rule] | [i]LONDON[/i], | Printed for [i]Jacob Tonson[/i], within [i]Gray's-Inn[/i] | Gate next [i]Gray's-Inn[/i] Lane, 1702.
Epigraph:
[i]Et vos,[/i] O Lauri, [i]carpam, & Te, Proxima[/i] Myrte: [i]Sic positae quoniam suaveis miscetis odores.[/i] Virg. [i]Ecl.[/i] 2.
Place of Publication:
London
Genres:
Collection of literary verse
Format:
Octavo
Price:
n/a
Pagination:
[8], 1-399 [1] pp.
Bibliographic details:
Note on volume number: vol 1/1 of this edition; 1/6 of the complete collection. Some MS annotations to Absalom and Achitophel, showing who the characters represent. Absalom and Achitophel and Virgil's Eclogues have separate titlepages, though pagination and foliation appears consistent with the rest of the volume.
Comments:
Attributions: Some attributions from Contents page rather than from the body of the text.
Other matter:
Prefatory matter: Contents pages, A2r-A4v.
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Publication Date:
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Title:
The fifth part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
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Comments:
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The fifth part of miscellany poems [T214159]
Publication Date:
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ESTC No:
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The first part of miscellany poems [N6906]
Publication Date:
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ESTC No:
N6906
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1 of 6
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
The first part of miscellany poems [T117014] [ecco]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
1 of 6
Relationship:
Another Edition of
Comments:
Title:
The fourth part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
4 of 6
Relationship:
Part of a Series
Comments:
Title:
The fourth part of miscellany poems [N64834]
Publication Date:
1716
ESTC No:
N64834
Volume:
4 of 6
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
The second part of miscellany poems [N70161]
Publication Date:
1716
ESTC No:
N70161
Volume:
2 of 6
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
The second part of miscellany poems [T117014] [ECCO]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
2 of 6
Relationship:
Part of a Series
Comments:
Title:
The sixth part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
6 of 6
Relationship:
Part of a Series
Comments:
Title:
The sixth part of miscellany poems [T175048]
Publication Date:
1716
ESTC No:
T175048
Volume:
6 of 6
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
The third part of miscellany poems [ecco] [T117014]
Publication Date:
1727
ESTC No:
T117014
Volume:
3 of 6
Relationship:
Part of a Series
Comments:
Title:
The third part of miscellany poems [N49205]
Publication Date:
1716
ESTC No:
N49205
Volume:
3 of 6
Relationship:
Part of a Series
Comments:
Related People
Publisher:
Jacob Tonson
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
'Printed for Jacob Tonson'.
Editor:
John Dryden
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
'Publish'd by Mr. Dryden'.
Content/Publication
First Line:
All human things are subject to decay
Page No:
pp.1-11
Poem Title:
MacFlecknoe.
Attribution:
By Mr Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Take it as earnest of a faith renewed
Page No:
pp.19-20
Poem Title:
To The Unknown Author of this Excellent Poem.
Attribution:
Nat. Lee
Attributed To:
Nathaniel Lee
First Line:
I thought forgive my sin the boasted fire
Page No:
pp.21-22
Poem Title:
To The Unknown Author of this Admirable Poem.
Attribution:
R. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Hail heaven born muse Hail every sacred page
Page No:
pp.23-24
Poem Title:
To the Conceal'd Author of this Incomparable Poem.
Attribution:
N. Tate
Attributed To:
Nahum Tate
First Line:
In pious times ere priestcraft did begin
Page No:
pp.25-72
Poem Title:
Absalom and Achitophel. A Poem.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Tis not for nothing when just heaven does frown
Page No:
pp.73-76
Poem Title:
Part of Virgil's IV. Georgick.
Attribution:
English'd by the Earl of Mulgrave
Attributed To:
John Sheffield
First Line:
Close by a stream whose flowery bank might give
Page No:
pp.77-83
Poem Title:
The Parting of Sireno and Diana.
Attribution:
English'd by Sir Car. Scrope
Attributed To:
Sir Carr Scrope
First Line:
Now Tarquin the last king did govern Rome
Page No:
pp.84-93
Poem Title:
The Story of Lucretia, Out of Ovid de Fastis. Book II.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Creech
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
Be gone you slaves you idle vermin go
Page No:
pp.94-96
Poem Title:
On Mr. Dryden's Religio Laici.
Attribution:
By the Earl of Roscomon
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Those gods the pious ancients did adore
Page No:
pp.97-99
Poem Title:
To Mr. Dryden on his Religio Laici.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Virtue dear friend needs no defence
Page No:
pp.99-100
Poem Title:
The XXII. Ode of the First Book of Horace.
Attribution:
By the Earl of Roscomon
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Those ills your ancestors have done
Page No:
pp.101-104
Poem Title:
The VI. Ode, of the Third Book of Horace. Of the Corruption of the Times.
Attribution:
By the Earl of Roscomon
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
Conquered with soft and pleasing charms
Page No:
pp.104-107
Poem Title:
The IV. Ode of the First Book of Horace.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Blush not my friend to own the love
Page No:
pp.108-109
Poem Title:
The IV. Ode of the Second Book of Horace.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
If ever any injured power
Page No:
pp.110-111
Poem Title:
The VIII. Ode of the Second Book of Horace.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Whilst I was welcome to your heart
Page No:
pp.112-113
Poem Title:
Horace and Lydia. The IX Ode.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
While I remained the darling of your heart
Page No:
pp.114-115
Poem Title:
A Dialogue Between Horace and Lydia.
Attribution:
English'd by another Hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
As on the beach sad Ariadne lay
Page No:
pp.116-118
Poem Title:
The III. Elegy. Of the first Book of Propertius.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Adams
Attributed To:
Mr. Adams
First Line:
Tis but a short but a filthy pleasure
Page No:
pp.118-119
Poem Title:
Out of Petronius Arbiter.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
My much loved friend | When thou art from my eyes
Page No:
pp.119-125
Poem Title:
Epistle From Mr. Otway, to Mr. Duke.
Attribution:
From Mr. Otway
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
A youth once free and happy now a slave
Page No:
pp.126-128
Poem Title:
A Letter to a Friend.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I praised and loved by the best youth of Rome
Page No:
pp.129-135
Poem Title:
An Elegy by The Wife of St. Elexias (a Nobleman of Rome) complaining on his absence, he having left her on his Wedding Night unenjoy'd, out of a Pious Zeal to go visit the Christian Churches. Written in Latin by Fran. Remond, a Jesuit.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
To Amaryllis love compels my way
Page No:
pp.135-141
Poem Title:
Amaryllis, Or the Third Idyllium of Theocritus, Paraphras'd.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
The philters Thestylis and charms prepare
Page No:
pp.142-153
Poem Title:
Pharmaceutria, or the Enchantress.
Attribution:
Translated from Theocritus, by Mr. William Bowles, of King's College in Cambridge
Attributed To:
William Bowles
First Line:
O Short no herb no salve was ever found
Page No:
pp.153-160
Poem Title:
The Cyclops. Theocritus Idyll. 11th. ... Inscrib'd to Dr. Short.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Duke of Cambridge
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Fly swift ye hours ye sluggish minutes fly
Page No:
pp.160-162
Poem Title:
To Caelia.
Attribution:
By Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Thou equal partner of the royal bed
Page No:
pp.163-164
Poem Title:
Spoken, To the Queen in Trinity-College New-Court in Cambridge.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Tell me my Thyrsis tell thy Damon why
Page No:
pp.164-170
Poem Title:
Floriana, A Pastoral upon the Death of her Grace the Dutchess of Southampton.
Attribution:
By Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
On a bank beside a willow
Page No:
pp.170-171
Poem Title:
The Tears of Amynta, for the Death of Damon. ... Song.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
But neither Median groves whose happy soil
Page No:
pp.172-175
Poem Title:
The Praises of Italy out of Virgil's second Georgic.
Attribution:
By Mr. Chetwood
Attributed To:
Knightly Chetwood
First Line:
Verses immortal as my bays I sing
Page No:
pp.175-179
Poem Title:
The Ninth Ode of the Fourth Book of Horace.
Attribution:
By Mr. Stepney
Attributed To:
George Stepney
First Line:
Then this unwieldy factious town
Page No:
pp.179-181
Poem Title:
Hor. Ode 15. Lib. 2. Imitated.
Attribution:
By Mr. Chetwood
Attributed To:
Knightly Chetwood
First Line:
In storms when clouds the moon do hide
Page No:
pp.181-183
Poem Title:
The Sixteenth Ode of the Second Book of Horace.
Attribution:
By Mr. Otway
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
Then you Mecenas with your train
Page No:
pp.183-185
Poem Title:
The First Epode of Horace.
Attribution:
By Mr. Chetwood
Attributed To:
Knightly Chetwood
First Line:
As Jupiter I made my court in vain
Page No:
pp.186-187
Poem Title:
Epilogue intended to have been spoke by the Lady Henr. Mar. Wentworth when Calisto was Acted at Court.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Thus to Glaucus spake | Divine Sarpedon since he did not find
Page No:
pp.188-189
Poem Title:
Sarpedon's Speech to Glaucus, in the 12th of Homer.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Reader preserve thy peace those busy eyes
Page No:
pp.190-192
Poem Title:
An Elegie Upon the Death of the Lord Hastings.
Attribution:
By Sir John Denham
Attributed To:
Sir John Denham
First Line:
Must noble Hastings immaturely die
Page No:
pp.193-198
Poem Title:
Upon the death of the Lord Hastings.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden, in the year 1649, when at Westminster School
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
What art thou O thou new found pain
Page No:
pp.198-204
Poem Title:
Upon Desire.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Goddess of rhyme that didst inspire
Page No:
pp.204-208
Poem Title:
An Epithalamium Upon the Marriage of Capt. William Bedloe.
Attribution:
By Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
If yet there be a few that take delight
Page No:
pp.209-210
Poem Title:
A Prologue.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Ladies the beardless author of this day
Page No:
pp.211-212
Poem Title:
An Epilogue.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
When too much plenty luxury and ease
Page No:
pp.212-215
Poem Title:
Spoken upon his Royal Highness the Duke of York coming to the Theatre, Friday, April 21. 1682.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Otway
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
All you who this day's jubilee attend
Page No:
pp.216-217
Poem Title:
Spoken to Her Royal Highness On her Return from Scotland, In the Year 1682.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Otway
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
Come then at last while anxious nations weep
Page No:
pp.218-221
Poem Title:
To the Duke on his Return. In the Year 1682.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Nat. Lee
Attributed To:
Nathaniel Lee
First Line:
Since faction ebbs and rogues grow out of fashion
Page No:
pp.222-224
Poem Title:
A Prologue to the King and Queen, Upon the Union of the two Companies, in the Year 1689.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
New ministers when first they get in place
Page No:
pp.224-227
Poem Title:
An Epilogue On the same Occasion.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Our hero's happy in the play's conclusion
Page No:
pp.228-230
Poem Title:
An Epilogue To Constantine the Great.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
How comes it gentlemen that nowadays
Page No:
pp.230-233
Poem Title:
A Prologue Spoken by Mr. Betterton.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
You saw our wife was chaste yet thoroughly tried
Page No:
pp.234-235
Poem Title:
An Epilogue.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Twas love conducted through the British main
Page No:
pp.236-240
Poem Title:
On the Marriage of George, Prince of Denmark, and the Lady Ann.
Attribution:
By Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
As through the flood to our expecting shore
Page No:
pp.240-242
Poem Title:
Upon the Nuptials of the Prince of Denmark, and the Lady Ann.
Attribution:
By James Compton, Esq
Attributed To:
James Compton
First Line:
If the indulgent muse the only cure
Page No:
pp.242-247
Poem Title:
On the Death of King Charles the Second And the Inauguration of King James the Second.
Attribution:
By Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Ah where protecting providence ah where
Page No:
pp.248-251
Poem Title:
On the Death of King Charles the Second.
Attribution:
By Mr. William Bowles
Attributed To:
William Bowles
First Line:
Long has the tribe of poets on the stage
Page No:
pp.252-253
Poem Title:
Porlogue [sic] To Lucius Junius Brutus.
Attribution:
Written by Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Envy and faction rule the grumbling age
Page No:
pp.254-255
Poem Title:
A Prologue.
Attribution:
By Sir Charles Sedley
Attributed To:
Sir Charles Sedley
First Line:
As Ariana young and fair
Page No:
pp.256-257
Poem Title:
A Song To a Lady, who discovered a new Star in Cassioeia.
Attribution:
The Words and Tune by Mr. C. Dryden
Attributed To:
Charles Dryden
First Line:
Since from my dear Astraea's sight
Page No:
pp.257-258
Poem Title:
A Song.
Attribution:
By the E. of M.
Attributed To:
John Sheffield
First Line:
Whilst I am scorched with hot desire
Page No:
p.258
Poem Title:
Song
Attribution:
By Mr. Pryor
Attributed To:
Matthew Prior
First Line:
By birth I'm a slave yet can give you a crown
Page No:
p.259
Poem Title:
Aenigma
Attribution:
By Mr. Pryor
Attributed To:
Matthew Prior
First Line:
See there the taper's dim and doleful light
Page No:
pp.260-261
Poem Title:
Verses on the Snuff of a Candle; made in sickness.
Attribution:
By Mrs. Wharton
Attributed To:
Anne Wharton [nee Lee]
First Line:
The muses darling pride of all the plains
Page No:
pp.261-264
Poem Title:
The Blasted Swain.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
At dead of night when rapt in sleep
Page No:
pp.264-266
Poem Title:
[no title]
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
When great men fall great griefs arise
Page No:
p.266
Poem Title:
Upon the Duke of Buckingham's Being in Disgrace at Court, in the Year 167?
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
To a high hill where never yet stood tree
Page No:
pp.267-303
Poem Title:
The Poet's Complaint of his Muse. Ode.
Attribution:
By Mr. Tho. Otway
Attributed To:
Thomas Otway
First Line:
Theseus O Theseus hark but yet in vain
Page No:
pp.303-307
Poem Title:
Ariadne deserted by Theseus, as She sits upon a Rock in the Island Naxos, thus complains.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
What to begin would have been madness thought
Page No:
pp.308-310
Poem Title:
To Mr. Creech on his Translation of Lucretius.
Attribution:
By Mr. R. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
What senseless loads have overcharged the press
Page No:
pp.311-312
Poem Title:
To his Friend the Translator of Father Simon.
Attribution:
By Mr. R. D.
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
In peaceful shades which aged oaks diffuse
Page No:
pp.315-322
Poem Title:
The First Eclogue.
Attribution:
By John Caryll, Esq
Attributed To:
John Caryll
First Line:
A hopeless flame did Corydon destroy
Page No:
pp.323-327
Poem Title:
The Second Eclogue.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Tate
Attributed To:
Nahum Tate
First Line:
Young Corydon hard fate an humble swain
Page No:
pp.328-332
Poem Title:
The Second Eclogue.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Creech
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
Tell me Dametas tell whose sheep these are
Page No:
pp.333-341
Poem Title:
The Third Eclogue. Or Palemon.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Creech
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
Sicilian muse begin a loftier strain
Page No:
pp.342-346
Poem Title:
The Fourth Eclogue. Pollio.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Mopsus since chance does us together bring
Page No:
pp.347-354
Poem Title:
The Fifth Eclogue. Daphnis.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
I first of Romans stooped to rural strains
Page No:
pp.355-364
Poem Title:
The Sixth Eclogue. Silenus.
Attribution:
English'd by the Earl of Roscomon
Attributed To:
Wentworth Dillon
First Line:
While Daphnis sat beneath a whispering shade
Page No:
pp.365-369
Poem Title:
The Seventh Eclogue.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Adams
Attributed To:
Thomas Adams
First Line:
Sad Damon's and Alphesiboeus muse
Page No:
pp.370-376
Poem Title:
The Eighth Eclogue. Pharmaceutria.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Stafford
Attributed To:
Mr. Stafford
First Line:
I Damon and Alpheus loves recite
Page No:
pp.376-381
Poem Title:
The same Eclogue.
Attribution:
By Mr. Chetwood
Attributed To:
Knightly Chetwood
First Line:
Ho Moeris whither on thy way so fast
Page No:
pp.382-387
Poem Title:
The Ninth Eclogue.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Sicilian nymph assist my mournful strains
Page No:
pp.388-393
Poem Title:
The Tenth Eclogue. Gallus.
Attribution:
English'd by Mr. Stafford
Attributed To:
John Stafford
First Line:
One labour more O Arethusa yield
Page No:
pp.394-399
Poem Title:
The Last Eclogue, Translated, or rather Imitated, in the Year 1666.
Attribution:
By Sir William Temple, Bar.
Attributed To:
Sir William Temple