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Ovid's Art of Love [T99874]

DMI number:
269
Aliases
Ovid's art of love
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Evidence:
Publication Date:
1719
Volume Number:
1 of 1
ESTC number:
T99874
EEBO/ECCO link:
CW3310498871
Shelfmark:
BL 1068 g 11
Full Title:
[i]OVID[/i]s | ART [i]of[/i] LOVE, | IN THREE BOOKS. | Together with his | [i]AMOURS,[/i] | AND | REMEDY of LOVE. | Translated into [i]English[/i] VERSE by | SEVERAL EMINENT HANDS. | [rule] | To which are added, | [i]The COURT of LOVE[/i], | A TALE from [i]CHAUCER[/i]. | AND THE | HISTORY of LOVE. | [rule] | ADORN'D with CUTTS. | [rule] | [i]LONDON:[/i] Printed for [i]J. Tonson[/i]; and Sold by | [i]W. Taylor[/i] at the [i]Ship[/i] in [i]Pater-noster-Row[/i]. | MDCCXIX.
Epigraph:
n/a
Place of Publication:
London
Genres:
Collection of translations/imitations
Format:
Duodecimo
Price:
n/a
Pagination:
[8], [5]-[72], [75]-246, [249]-310, [313]-419, [5]
Bibliographic details:
Mispagination: 130 mispaginated as 30, 159 as 915, 178 as 168, 193 as 19. Plates: frontispiece, facing p. 5, 75, 123, 185, 237, 249. Separate title page, pp. [249]: THE | HISTORY | OF | LOVE. | A | POEM: | IN | [i]A[/i] LETTER [i]to a[/i] LADY. | [rule] | By Mr. CHARLES HOPKINS. | [rule] | [i]Est quoque Carminibus meritas celebrare Puellas | Dos mea, - [/i] Ovid. | [i]-Utinam modo dicere possem | Carmina digna dea, certe est dea carmine digna. [/i] Ibid. | [rule] | Printed in the Year 1719. Separate title page p. [313]: [i]OVID[/i]'s | AMOURS, | In Three BOOKS. | [rule] | [i]Translated into [/i] English [i]Verse | By several Hands.[/i] | [rule] | [i]Nec lusisse pudet.[/i] - Hor. | [rule] | [ornament] | [rule] | [i]LONDON[/i]: | Printed in the Year M DCC XIX.
Comments:
Contents: The Art of Love and the Remedy of Love have notes following the verse. Everything from pp.[249]-310 is part of Hopkins' History of Love. Dedication 'To her Grace the Dutchess of Grafton' signed Charles Hopkins pp. [251-4]. From pp. [313]-419 is part of Ovid's Amours: this is a new addition to the miscellany not present in earlier editions. Book I, pp. 315-346; Book II, pp. 347-384; Book III, pp. 385-419.
Other matter:
Prefatory matter: verse dedication to Burlington, [3pp.] End matter: Catalogue of books printed for Tonson, [5pp.]
References:
Case 252 (c)
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Ovid's Art of Love [T224706]
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Title:
Ovid's Art of Love [T84340]
Publication Date:
1748
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T84340
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Title:
Ovid's Art of Love [T99248]
Publication Date:
1782
ESTC No:
T99248
Volume:
1 of 1
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Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Ovid's Art of Love [T99250]
Publication Date:
1725
ESTC No:
T99250
Volume:
1 of 1
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Ovid's Art of Love [T99251]
Publication Date:
1735
ESTC No:
T99251
Volume:
1 of 1
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Ovid's Art of Love [T99817]
Publication Date:
1791
ESTC No:
T99817
Volume:
1 of 1
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Title:
Ovid's Art of Love [T99821]
Publication Date:
1776
ESTC No:
T99821
Volume:
1 of 1
Relationship:
Unknown
Comments:
Related People
Dedicatee:
Isabella Bennet
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Hopkins' History of Love is dedicated to Grafton.
Publisher:
Jacob Tonson
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
'Printed for J. Tonson; and Sold by W. Taylor at the Ship in Pater-noster-Row.'
Dedicatee:
Richard Boyle
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Verse dedication 'To the Right Honourable Earl of Burlington.'
Sold by:
William Taylor
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
'Printed for J. Tonson; and Sold by W. Taylor at the Ship in Pater-noster-Row.'
Content/Publication
First Line:
My lord | Our poet's rules in easy numbers tell
Page No:
[3pp.]
Poem Title:
To the Right Honourable Richard, Earl of Burlington.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
In Cupid's school whoever would take degree
Page No:
pp.5-30
Poem Title:
Ovid's Art of Love. Book I.
Attribution:
Translated, some Years since, By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Now Io paean sing now wreaths prepare
Page No:
pp.75-98
Poem Title:
Ovid's Art of Love. Book II.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
The men are armed and for the fight prepare
Page No:
pp.123-150
Poem Title:
Ovid's Art of Love. Book III.
Attribution:
Translated by Mr. Congreve
Attributed To:
William Congreve
First Line:
The title of this book when Cupid spied
Page No:
pp.185-211
Poem Title:
Ovid's Remedy of Love. Book I.
Attribution:
Translated by Mr. Tate
Attributed To:
Nahum Tate
First Line:
Once more ye fair attend your master's song
Page No:
pp.231-234
Poem Title:
Ovid's Art of Beauty.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Once as I lay by heavy sleep oppressed
Page No:
pp.237-246
Poem Title:
The Court of Love
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Ye woods and wilds serene and blest retreats
Page No:
pp.255-257
Poem Title:
The History of Love.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Ye woods and wilds serene and blest retreats
Page No:
pp.255-291
Poem Title:
The History of Love
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Thee Delia all that see thee must admire
Page No:
pp.257-258
Poem Title:
Admiration
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Propitious chance led Perseus once to view
Page No:
pp.259-260
Poem Title:
The History of Perseus and Andromeda: In Imitation of Part of that in the Fourth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
All other lovers longer toils sustain
Page No:
p.260
Poem Title:
Desire
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
How thou art envied let Pigmalion prove
Page No:
pp.261-263
Poem Title:
The History of Pygmalion: Imitated from the Tenth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Hippomanes alone with hope inspired
Page No:
pp.263-267
Poem Title:
The Story of Hippomanes and Atalanta: In Imitation of Part of that in the Tenth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
How wretched then alas should Daphnis grow
Page No:
p.267
Poem Title:
Jealousie.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
From Cephalus' tragic story read
Page No:
pp.268-273
Poem Title:
The Story of Cephalus and Procris, Imitated from the Tenth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
No foreign instance need of this be shown
Page No:
pp.273-274
Poem Title:
Despair.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
So in old times the mournful Orpheus stood
Page No:
pp.275-278
Poem Title:
The Story of Orpheus and Eurydice: Imitated from the Tenth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
What souls about to leave their bodies bear
Page No:
pp.278-279
Poem Title:
The Parting.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Thus young Achilles in Bithynia's court
Page No:
pp.280-284
Poem Title:
The Parting of Achilles and Deidamia.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Happy that amorous youth whose mistress hears
Page No:
pp.284-285
Poem Title:
Absence.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Read this yet be not troubled when you read
Page No:
pp.285-291
Poem Title:
Leander's Epistle to Hero: In Imitation of Part of that of Ovid.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
The vocal nymph this lovely hunstman viewed
Page No:
pp.291-297
Poem Title:
The Story of Narcissus and Eccho: From the Third Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
The lovely Salmacis the fountain owned
Page No:
pp.298-301
Poem Title:
The Story of Salmacis and Hermaphroditus: From The Fourth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
A tower with sounding walls erected stands
Page No:
pp.301-304
Poem Title:
The Passion of Scylla for Minos. From the Eighth Book of Ovid's Metamorphoses.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Stay wretched swain lie here and here lament
Page No:
pp.305-310
Poem Title:
A Pastoral Elegy on the Death of Delia.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
For mighty wars I thought to tune my lute
Page No:
pp.315-316
Poem Title:
Elegy I.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Ah me why am I so uneasy grown
Page No:
pp.316-318
Poem Title:
Elegy II.
Attribution:
By Mr. Creech
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
Be just dear maid an equal passion prove
Page No:
pp.318-319
Poem Title:
Elegy III. To his Mistress.
Attribution:
By Mr. Charles Hopkins
Attributed To:
Charles Hopkins
First Line:
Your husband will be with us at the treat
Page No:
pp.319-322
Poem Title:
Elegy IV. To his Mistress, whose Husband is invited to a Feast with them. The Poet instructs her how to behave her self in his Company.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Twas noon when I scorched with the double fire
Page No:
pp.322-323
Poem Title:
Elegy V.
Attribution:
By Mr. Duke
Attributed To:
Richard Duke
First Line:
Slave if thou worthy of thy chains wouldst be
Page No:
pp.323-327
Poem Title:
Elegy VI. To his Mistress's Porter, to open the Gate to him.
Attribution:
By an unknown hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Come if y'are friends and let these hands be bound
Page No:
pp.327-329
Poem Title:
Elegy VII. To his Mistress, whom he had beaten.
Attribution:
By Henry Cromwell, Esq
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
There is a bawd renowned in Venus' wars
Page No:
pp.329-332
Poem Title:
Elegy VIII. He Curses a Bawd, for going about to debauch his Mistress.
Attribution:
By Sir Charles Sidley
Attributed To:
Sir Charles Sedley
First Line:
Trust me my Atticus in love are wars
Page No:
pp.333-334
Poem Title:
Elegy IX. Of Love and War.
Attribution:
By Henry Cromwell, Esq
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
As Helen when to Troy she did escape
Page No:
pp.334-336
Poem Title:
Elegy X. To his Mercenary Mistress.
Attribution:
By Henry Cromwell, esq
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
Nape who knowest so well to set the hair
Page No:
pp.337-338
Poem Title:
Elegy XI. To Nape, praying her to deliver his Letter to her Mistress.
Attribution:
By the same Hand [i.e. Cromwell]
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
Ah pity me my friends the cruel fair
Page No:
pp.338-340
Poem Title:
Elegy XII. He curses his Letter because it was not Answer'd.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Aurora rising from old Tithon's bed
Page No:
pp.340-342
Poem Title:
Elegy XIII. To the Morning, not to make Haste.
Attribution:
By an unknown Hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I used to warn you not with so much care
Page No:
pp.342-345
Poem Title:
Elegy XIV. He comforts his Mistress for the Loss of her Hair, by the Means she took to Beautifie it.
Attribution:
By an unknown Hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Thy well known malice fretful envy cease
Page No:
pp.345-346
Poem Title:
Elegy XV. Of the Immortality of the Muses. Inscrib'd to Mr. Dryden.
Attribution:
By Henry Cromwell, esq
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
I am the man whose brisk and gamesome muse
Page No:
pp.347-348
Poem Title:
Elegy I.
Attribution:
By Henry Cromwell, Esq;
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
I know thou hast the keeping of my fair
Page No:
pp.349-352
Poem Title:
Elegy II. To Bagoe, not to be so over-diligent in watching his Mistress.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
How hard's my hap to have my fair consigned
Page No:
pp.353-354
Poem Title:
Elegy III. To the Eunuch, who had the keeping of his Mistress.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Vice by my verse I never will defend
Page No:
pp.354-356
Poem Title:
Elegy IV. That he loves all Sorts of Women.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Cupid be gone I can for beauty sigh
Page No:
pp.356-359
Poem Title:
Elegy V. To his false Mistress.
Attribution:
By Mr. Eusden.
Attributed To:
Laurence Eusden
First Line:
Alas poor Poll my Indian talker dies
Page No:
pp.359-361
Poem Title:
Elegy VI.
Attribution:
By Mr. Creech.
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
And must I still be guilty still untrue
Page No:
pp.361-362
Poem Title:
Elegy VII. He protests, that he had never any thing to do with the Chamber-maid.
Attribution:
By the same hand [i.e. Creech]
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
Dear skilful Betty who dost far excel
Page No:
pp.362-363
Poem Title:
Elegy VIII. To Corinna's Chamber-maid.
Attribution:
By the same Hand [i.e. Creech]
Attributed To:
Thomas Creech
First Line:
O love how cold and slow to take my part
Page No:
pp.364-365
Poem Title:
Elegy IX...To Love
Attribution:
By the late Earl of Rochester
Attributed To:
John Wilmot
First Line:
What you affirmed my friend is proved untrue
Page No:
pp.366-367
Poem Title:
Elegy X. Ovid tells Graecinus, that he is fallen in Love with a Couple of Ladies.
Attribution:
By an unknown Hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Those that the top of Pelion barred to build
Page No:
pp.367-369
Poem Title:
Elegy IX. To his Mistress going a Voyage at Sea.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Io triumphe I have won the prize
Page No:
pp.370-371
Poem Title:
Elegy XII. The Poet rejoyces for the Favours he has received of his Mistress.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
With cruel art Corinna would destroy
Page No:
pp.371-373
Poem Title:
Elegy XIII. To Isis. A Prayer that the Goddess wou'd assist Corinna, and prevent her miscarrying.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
What boots it that the fair are free from war
Page No:
pp.373-375
Poem Title:
Elegy XIV. To his Mistress, who endeavour'd to make herself Miscarry.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Go happy ring who art about to bind
Page No:
pp.375-376
Poem Title:
Elegy XV. The Poet speaks to the Ring, which he had sent a Present to his Mistress.
Attribution:
By an unknown Hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I'm now at --- where my eyes can view
Page No:
pp.376-378
Poem Title:
Elegy XVI. He invites his Mistress into the Country.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
If there's a wretch who thinks it is a shame
Page No:
pp.378-380
Poem Title:
Elegy XVII. He tells Corinna, he will always be her Slave.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
While Macer you Achilles' choler sing
Page No:
pp.380-382
Poem Title:
Elegy XVIII. To Macer, blaming him for not writing of Love, as he did.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
If for thy self thou wilt not watch thy whore
Page No:
pp.382-384
Poem Title:
Elegy XIX.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
Unhurt by steel arose an ancient wood
Page No:
pp.385-388
Poem Title:
Elegy I. The Poet deliberates with himself, whether he should continue writing Elegies, or attempt Tragedy.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Not in the circus do I sit to view
Page No:
pp.388-390
Poem Title:
Elegy II. To his Mistress at the Horse-Race.
Attribution:
By Henry Cromwell, esq
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
Can there be gods has she not falsely swore
Page No:
pp.391-392
Poem Title:
Elegy III. Of his Perjur'd Mistress.
Attribution:
By the same Hand [i.e. Cromwell]
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
Vex not thy self and her vain man since all
Page No:
pp.392-394
Poem Title:
Elegy IV. To a Man that lock'd up his Wife.
Attribution:
By Sir Charles Sedley
Attributed To:
Sir Charles Sedley
First Line:
Twas in the midst and silent dead of night
Page No:
pp.394-395
Poem Title:
Elegy V. The Dream.
Attribution:
By Mr. Cromwell
Attributed To:
Henry Cromwell
First Line:
Thy course thy noble course a while forbear
Page No:
pp.396-398
Poem Title:
Elegy VI. To a River, as he was going to his Mistress.
Attribution:
By Mr. Rymer
Attributed To:
Thomas Rymer
First Line:
Was she not heavenly fair and rich attired
Page No:
pp.398-401
Poem Title:
Elegy VII. Ovid laments his imperfect Enjoyment.
Attribution:
By an unknown Hand
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
What coxcomb will in future times think fit
Page No:
pp.401-404
Poem Title:
Elegy VIII. He complains that his Mistress did not give him a favourable Reception.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
If Memnon's fate bewailed with constant dew
Page No:
pp.405-407
Poem Title:
Elegy IX. Upon the Death of Tibullus.
Attribution:
By Mr. Stepney
Attributed To:
George Stepney
First Line:
Now Ceres' feast is come the trees are blown
Page No:
pp.407-409
Poem Title:
Elegy X.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
So much I've suffered and so long no more
Page No:
pp.409-412
Poem Title:
Elegy XI. To his Mistress, that he cannot help Loving her.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Ill omened birds how luckless was the day
Page No:
pp.412-414
Poem Title:
Elegy XII. He complains, that the Praises he has bestow'd on his Mistress in his Verses, have occasion'd him many Rivals.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
My wife a native of Phaliscan plains
Page No:
pp.414-416
Poem Title:
Elegy XIII. Of Juno's Feast.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
I do not ask you would to me prove true
Page No:
pp.416-418
Poem Title:
Elegy XIV. He desires his Mistress, if she does Cuckold him, not to let him know it.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed
First Line:
Parent of tender love and soft desire
Page No:
pp.418-419
Poem Title:
Elegy XV. To Venus, that he may have done writing Elegies.
Attribution:
Attributed To:
Not attributed