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Anne appears bishop called Charles collection composed contains copy court daughter death doth duke earl edition Edward Elizabeth England English epistle fair father favour France French give given grace hand hath Henry Hist History honour Italy James kind king king James king's kyng lady late Latin learned letter living lord lord Orford majesty manner manuscript Mary means mentioned monarch nature never noble observes original passed person pieces poem poetical poetry poets Prayer present preserved prince princess printed probably published queen reign remarkable Richard royal says seems sent short sister song sonnet Surrey things Thomas thou thought tion translated true tyme unto verses Vide volume Warton wife writer written wrote
Page 250 - Then shalt thou know beauty but lent, And wish and want as I have done. Now cease, my lute, this is the last 'Labour, that thou and I shall waste ; And ended is that we begun : Now is this song both sung and past ; My lute, be still, for I have done.
Page 138 - To conclude, he was the worthiest gentleman, the best master, the best friend, the best husband, the best father, and the best Christian, that the age in which he lived produced.
Page x - Scaliger compares to the labours of the anvil and the mine ; that what is obvious is not always known, and what is known is not always present ; that sudden fits of inadvertency will surprise vigilance, slight avocations will seduce attention, and casual eclipses of the mind will darken learning ; and that the writer shall often in vain trace his memory at the moment of need for that which yesterday he knew with intuitive...
Page 120 - Mr. George Herbert being Prselector in the Rhetorique School in Cambridge anno 1618, pass'd by those fluent Orators that Domineered in the Pulpits of Athens and Rome, and insisted to Read upon an Oration of King James, which he analysed...
Page 136 - Some historians have rashly questioned the good faith of this prince: But, for this reproach, the most malignant scrutiny of his conduct, which, in every circumstance is now thoroughly known, affords not any reasonable foundation.
Page 193 - Stage-poets have themselves been very bold with, and others very merry at, the memory of Sir John Oldcastle ; whom they have fancied a boon companion, a jovial...
Page 250 - As to be heard where ear is none, As lead to grave in marble stone, My song may pierce her heart as soon; Should we then sigh or sing or moan?
Page 94 - The queen was brought by water to Whitehall, At every stroke the oars did tears let fall. More clung about the barge ; fish under water Wept out their eyes of pearl, and swam blind after.