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absence additional addressed allusion Ancient Antiquities appears beauty become blamed British claim cloth collected contains copies Davies death dedicated desire Earl early edition England English engravings Epigram evidently excuse expressed eyes fair fault friendship gain give given Group heart Henry Herbert History illustrated interesting John King lady language letter Lines live Lord lover marriage mind mistress Muse nature never Notes numerous object observed occasion once original price patron Pembroke person picture plates play poem poet poet's Post 8vo praise present printed proved published reader reason received record reference remain Remarks Rich satire says seen Shakespeare Sidney song Sonnet soul speaks SQUARE sweet thee thou thought true verse virtue vols volume worthy writing written young youth
Page 197 - The crow doth sing as sweetly as the lark, When neither is attended ; and, I think The nightingale, if she should sing by day, When every goose is cackling, would be thought No better a musician than the wren.
Page 180 - Cromwell, I did not think to shed a tear In all my miseries; but thou hast forced me, Out of thy honest truth, to play the woman. Let's dry our eyes: and thus far hear me, Cromwell; And, when I am forgotten, as I shall be, And sleep in dull cold marble...
Page 177 - O God ! that one might read the book of fate, And see the revolution of the times Make mountains level, and the continent, Weary of solid firmness, melt itself Into the sea! and, other times, to see The beachy girdle of the ocean 50 Too wide for Neptune's hips ; how chances mock And changes fill the cup of alteration With divers liquors!
Page 36 - LIFE, PROGRESSES, AND REBELLION OF JAMES, DUKE OF MONMOUTH, &c., to his Capture and Execution, with a full account of the Bloody Assize, and copious Biographical Notices.
Page 41 - Story-Teller, Introductory Leaves, or Outline) Sketches, with Choice Extracts in the Words of the Poet himself, with an Analysis of the Characters, by George Stephens, Professor of the English Language and Literature in ike University of Copenhagen.
Page 20 - To our English Terence, Mr. Will Shake-speare Some say (good Will) which I, in sport, do sing Had'st thou not plaid some kingly parts in sport, Thou hadst been a companion for a king: And beene a king among the meaner sort.
Page 8 - Authors forseveral years, comprises nearly a thousand families, many of them amongst the most ancient and eminent in the kingdom, each carried down to its representative or representatives still existing, with elaborate and minute details of the alliances, achievements, and fortunes, generation after generation, from the earliest to the latest period.
Page 4 - A PHILOLOGICAL GRAMMAR, grounded upon English, and formed from a comparison of more than Sixty Languages. Being an Introduction to the Science of Grammars of all Languages, especially English, Latin, and Greek. By the Rev. W. Barnes, B D., of St. John's College, Cambridge; Author of " Poems in the Dorset Dialect,