Poets of the English Language, Volume Two

Poets of the English Language, Volume Two

Elizabethan and Jacobean Poets, Marlowe to Marvell

Book - 1950
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Publisher: New York : The Viking Press, c1950
Branch Call Number: 821.008/AUD
Alternative Title: The collar / George Herbert
On Westwal Downes / William Strode
Rose-cheekt Laura, come / Thomas Campion
Poets of the English language, volume 2 : Elizabethan and Jacobean poets
The first sestyad [from Hero and Leander] / Chrisopher Marlowe
Nature that fram'd us of foure elements [from Tamburlaine the Great] / Christopher Marlowe
Ah faire Zenocrate, divine Zenocrate [from Tamburlaine the Great] / Christopher Marlowe
The end of Doctor Faustus [from The tragicall historie of Doctor Faustus] / Christopher Marlowe
The passionate mans pilgrimage / Walter Ralegh
The lie / Walter Ralegh
Three thinges there bee that prosper up apace / Walter Ralegh
As you came from the holy land / Walter Ralegh
The burning babe / Robert Southwell
At Fotheringay / Robert Southwell
Times goes by turnes / Robert Southwell
Ensamples of our saviour / Robert Southwell
Folloew thy faire sunne, unhappy shadowe / Thomas Campion
Harke, al you ladies that do sleep / Thomas Campion
When thou must home to shades of under ground / Thomas Campion
Never weather-beaten saile more willing bent to shore / Thomas Campion
Kinde are her answeres / Thomas Campion
Thrice tosse these oaken ashes in the ayre / Thomas Campion
There is a garden in her face / Thomas Campion
What faire pompe have I spide of glittering ladies / Thomas Campion
So quicke, so hot, so mad is thy fond sute / Thomas Campion
Shall I come, sweet love, to thee / Thomas Campion
The good-morrow / John Donne
The sunne rising / John Donne
Goe, and catche a falling starre [song] / John Donne
Sweetest love, I do not goe [song] / John Donne
Lovers infinitenesse / John Donne
A nocturnall upon S. Lucies Day / John Donne
A valediction : forbidding mourning / John Donne
The canonization / John Donne
The funerall / John Donne
The relique / John Donne
A jeat ring sent / John Donne
Twicknam Garden / John Donne
The extasie / John Donne
The autumnall / John Donne
On his mistris / John Donne
Kinde pitty chokes my spleene [satire, III] / John Donne
It quickned next a toyfull ape [from The progresse of the soule] / John Donne
Thou has made me, and shall thy worke decay [holy sonnet] / John Donne
At the round earths imagin'd corners, blow [holy sonnet] / John Donne
If poysonous mineralls, and if that tree [holy sonnet] / John Donne
Death be not proud, though some have called thee [holy sonnet] / John Donne
Why are wee by all creatures waited on [holy sonnet] / John Donne
Batter my heart, three person'd God ; for, you [holy sonnet] / John Donne
Oh, to vex me, contraryes meet in one [holy sonnet] / John Donne
The litanie / John Donne
Goodfriday, 1613. Riding westward / John Donne
Hymne to God my God, in my sicknesse / John Donne
A hymne to God the Father / John Donne
Musick to heare, why hear'st thou musick sadly [sonnet viii] / William Shakespeare
Shall I compare thee to a sommers day/ [sonnet xviii] / William Shakespeare
A rose / Richard Fanshawe
Devouring time blunt thou the lyons pawes [sonnet xix] / William Shakespeare
When in disgrace with fortune and mens eyes / [sonnet xxix] / William Shakespeare
When to the sessions of sweet silent thought [sonnet xxx] / William Shakespeare
Thy bosome is indeared with all hearts [sonnet xxxi] / William Shakespeare
Not marble, nor the guilded monument [sonnet lv] / William Shakespeare
Being your slave what should I dow but tend [sonnet lvii] / William Shakespeare
Is it thy wil, thy image should keepe open [sonnet lxi] / William Shakespeare
Sinne of selfe-love possesseth al mine eie [sonnet lxii] / William Shakespeare
Tyr'd with all these for restfull death I cry [sonnet lxvi] / William Shakespeare
That time of yeare thou maist in me behold [sonnet lxxiii] / William Shakespeare
So are you to my thoughts as food to life [sonnet lxxv] / William Shakespeare
Farewell thou art too deare for my possessing [sonnet lxxxvii] / William Shakespeare
Then hate me when thou wilt, if ever, now [sonnet xc] / William Shakespeare
They that have powre to hurt, and will doe none [sonnet xciv] / William Shakespeare
Let me not to the marriage of true mindes [sonnet cxvi] / William Shakespeare
Tis better to be vile then vile esteemed [sonnet cxxi] / William Shakespeare
Th'expence of spirit in a waste of shame [sonnet cxxix] / William Shakespeare
When my love sweares that she is made of truth [sonnet cxxxviii] / William Shakespeare
In faith I doe not love thee with mine eyes [sonnet cxli] / William Shakespeare
Two loves I have of comfort and dispaire [sonnet cxliv] / William Shakespeare
My love is as a feaver longing still [sonnet cxlvii] / William Shakespeare
Love is too young to know what conscience is [sonnet cli] / William Shakespeare
Poor soule the center of my sinfull earth [sonnet cxlvi] / William Shakespeare
O opportunity thy guilt is great [from The rape of Lucrece] / William Shakespeare
The phoenix and the turtle / William Shakespeare
When dasies pied, and violets blew / William Shakespeare
When isicles hang by the wall / William Shakespeare
Blow, blow, thou winter winde / William Shakespeare
Come away, come away death / William Shakespeare
When that I was and a little tiny boy / William Shakespeare
Feare no more the heate o' th' sun / William Shakespeare
Tell me where is fancie bred / William Shakespeare
Sigh no more ladies, sigh no more / William Shakespeare
When daffadils begin to peere / William Shakespeare
And will he not come again / William Shakespeare
Come unto these yellow sands / William Shakespeare
Full fadom five thy Father lies / William Shakespeare
Anthony and Cleopatra / William Shakespeare
Hail sovereign queen of secrets [from The two noble kinsmen] / William Shakespeare
O sacred poesie, thou spirit of artes [from The Poetaster] / Ben Jonson
There is no bountie to be shew'd to such [from The Poetaster] / Ben Jonson
The vision of delight / Ben Jonson
Slow, slow, fresh fount [song] / Ben Jonson
Queene, and huntress, chaste, and faire / Ben Jonson
Karolin's song / Ben Jonson
On my first sonne / Ben Jonson
Epitaph on Salomon Pavy / Ben Jonson
To Celia [song] / Ben Jonson
Inviting a friend to supper / Ben Jonson
To Penshurst / Ben Jonson
His excuse for loving [from A celebration of Charis] / Ben Jonson
Her triumph / Ben Jonson
Begging another, on colour of mending the former / Ben Jonson
The dreame / Ben Jonson
My picture left in Scotland / Ben Jonson
An ode : to himselfe / Ben Jonson
A fit of rime against rime / Ben Jonson
An elegie : let me be what I am, as Virgil cold / Ben Jonson
To the immortall memorie, and friendship of that noble paire, Sir Lucius Cary and Sir H. Morison / Ben Jonson
To the memory of my beloved, the author Mr. William Shakespeare / Ben Jonson
Come on, sir. Now, you set your foot on shore [from The alchemist] / Ben Jonson
Nothing but no and I, and I and no [from Idea] / Michael Drayton
You not alone, when you are still alone [from Idea] / Michael Drayton
Deare, why should you command me to my rest [from Idea] / Michael Drayton
A Devonshire song / William Strode
Calling to minde since first my love begun [from Idea] / Michael Drayton
Since ther's no helpe, come let us kisse and part [from Idea] / Michael Drayton
Stay, Thames, to heare my song [from the third ecolgue] / Michael Drayton
To the New Yeere / Michael Drayton
To his valentine / Michael Drayton
To the Virginian voyage / Michael Drayton
A skeltoniad / Michael Drayton
The cryer / Michael Drayton
The jovial shepheard's song [from The shepheards sirena] / Michael Drayton
It was not long e're he perceiv'd the skies [from The moone-calfe] / Michael Drayton
Eternal and all-working God [from Noah's floud] / Michael Drayton
All the flowers of the spring / John Webster
Call for the robin-red-brest / John Webster
What, are you drop't [from The white divel] / John Webster
What hideous noyse was that? [from The duchess of Malfie] / John Webster
Yonds the Cardinall's window [from The duchess of Malfie] / John Webster
I cannot sleep [from The malcontent] / John Marston
Now all the peacefull regents of the night [ from Bussy D'Ambois] / George Chapman
Ile sooth his plots : and strow my hate with smiles [from Bussy D'Ambois] / George Chapman
Now shall we see, that nature hath no end [from Bussy D'Ambois] / George Chapman
The shadow of night / George Chapman
And, now gives time, her states description [from EuthymiƦ Raptus or The teares of peace] / George Chapman
A hymne to our saviour on the crosse / George Chapman
The nymph complaining for the death of her faun / Andrew Marvell
A dialogue between the soul and body / Andrew Marvell.`
To his coy mistress / Andrew Marvell
The fair singer / Andrew Marvell
The definition of love / Andrew Marvell
The mower against gardens / Andrew Marvell
The mower to the glo-worms / Andrew Marvell
The mower's song / Andrew Marvell
The garden / Andrew Marvell
An Horatian ode upon Cromwel's return from Ireland / Andrew Marvell
Beauty / Abraham Cowley
Ode upon Doctor Harvey / Abraham Cowley
The retreate / Henry Vaughan
The world / Henry Vaughan
Man / Henry Vaughan
They are all gone into the world of light / Henry Vaughan
The water-fall / Henry Vaughan
The bird / Henry Vaughan
The night / Henry Vaughan
The queer / Henry Vaughan
The revival / Henry Vaughan
Eden / Thomas Traherne
The preparative / Thomas Traherne
Christendom / Thomas Traherne
On Christmas-Day / Thomas Traherne
Right apprehension / Thomas Traherne
Shadows in the water / Thomas Traherne
Hosanna / Thomas Traherne
The sacrifice / George Herbert
Easter-wings / George Herbert
Holy baptisme / George Herbert
Prayer / George Herbert
The temper / George Herbert
Jordan / George Herbert
The rose / George Herbert
The quidditie / George Herbert
Deniall / George Herbert
Sighs and grones / George Herbert
The pearl / George Herbert
Man / George Herbert
Miserie / George Herbert
Hope / George Herbert
Artillerie / George Herbert
Clasping of hands / George Herbert
The flower / George Herbert
Love / George Herbert
No platonique love / William Cartwright
Though regions far devided / Aurelian Townshend
A dialogue betwixt time and a pilgrime / Aurelian townshend
On his mistress / William Strode
The glories of our blood and state [dirge] / James Shirley
You virgins that did late despair [song] / James Shirley
In the holy nativity of our Lord God / Richard Crashaw
In the glorious epiphanie of our Lord God / Richard Crashaw
A hymn to the name and honor of the admirable Sainte Teresa / Richard Crashaw
The flaming heart / Richard Crashaw
Wishes / Richard Crashaw
The exequy / Henry King
On the Countess Dowager of Pembroke / William Browne
Like the Idalian Queene [madrigal] / William Drummond of Hawthornden
Iƶlas' epitaph / William Drummond of Hawthornden
For the Magdalene / William Drummond of Hawthornden
To Sir W. A. / William Drummond of Hawthornden
The beautie, and the life [madrigal] / William Drummond of Hawthornden
Regrat / William Drummond of Hawthornden
To his watch, when he could not sleep / Lord Herbert of Cherbury
How should I love my best [madrigal] / Lord Herbert of Cherbury
Elegy over a tomb / Lord Herbert of Cherbury
Innumerable beauties [sonnet] / Lord Herbert of Cherbury
Echo to a rock / Lord Herbert of Cherbury
Heare ye ladies that despise / [song] / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
Take, oh take those lips away / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
Orpheus with his lute made trees / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
Care charming sleep, thou easer of all woes / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
Hence all you vaine delights / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
Turn, turn thy beauteous face away / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
O faire sweet face, O eyes celestiall bright / John Fletcher and Francis Beaumont
Madame, his grace will not be absetn long [from The revenger's tragedy] / Cyril Tourneur
Here we are, if you have any more [from The changeling] / Thomas Middleton
What makes your lip so strange [from the changeling] / Thomas Middleton
Can you paint a thought? / John Ford
Oh no more, no more, too late / John Ford
Beasts onely capable of sense, enjoy [from The broken heart] / John Ford
If thou canst wake with me, forget to eate [from The lovers melancholy] / John Ford
Minutes are numbred by the fall of sands [from The lovers melancholy] / John Ford
Are they shadowes that we see [song] / Samuel Daniel
Faire is my love, and cruell as she's faire [sonnet] / Samuel Daniel
Care-charmer sleepe, sonne of the sable night [sonnet] / Samuel Daniel
O fearfull, frowning Nemesis / Samuel Daniel
A pastorall : O happy golden age / Samuel Daniel
Love is a sicknesse / Samuel Daniel
Ulysses and the siren / Samuel Daniel
Faire is my love / Bartholomew Griffin
As withereth the primrose by the river [a palinode] / Edmund Bolton
In praise of his loving and best-beloved Fawnia / Robert Greene
Hexametra Alexis in Laudem Rosamundi / Robert Greene
Doron's description of Samela / Robert Greene
Sephestia's song to her childe / Robert Greene
Sweet are the thoughts that savour of content [song] / Robert Greene
Adieu, farewell earths blisse [sosng] / Thomas Nashe
Summer's farewell / Thomas Nashe
Rosalynde's madrigall / Thomas Lodge
Montanus' sonnet / Thomas Lodge
Fair maiden / George Peele
When as the rie reach to the chin [song] / George Peele
Hot sunne, coole fire, temperd with sweet aire / George Peele
His golden lockes, time hath to silver turn'd [sonnet] / George Peele
Since bonny-boots was dead
Weepe o mine eyes
Weepe you no more, sad fountaines


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