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Poets may boast, as safely vain. Waller. III. 175. Ponder thy cares, and sum them all in one. Murray.
III. 64. Poor Chloris wept, and from her eyes. Anon. III.
317. Prithee die and set me free. Denham. III. 228. Prithee why so angry sweet. Cotton. III. 345.
Q. Quoth he not long since was a man. Warner. II. 270.
R. Reason, thou vain impertinence. Anon. III. 392. Remov'd from fair Urania's eyes. Flatman. III. 363. Return my joys and hither bring. Strode. III. 147.
S. Sacred spirit whilst thy lyre. Sheppard. III. 295. Sad eyes what do you ail. Wither. III. 72. See how the feather'd blossoms' thro' the air. Veel.
See, O see. E. of Bristol. III. 379.
wright. III. 205.
Tusser. II. 118. Shall I hopeless then pursue. Sherburne. III. 235. Shall I'tell you whom I love. Brown. III. 86. Shall I, wasting in despair. Wither. III. 65. She loves and she confesses too. Cowley. III. 260. Shepherd what's, love, I pray thee tell." Raleigh. II.
193 Should I sigh out my days in grief. Stevenson. III.309. Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more. Shakspeare. II.
311. Silence in truth would speak my sorrow best. Wotton. Since love will needs that I shall love. Wyatt. II. 45.
Since secret spite hath sworn my woe. Breton. IL 240.
Drayton. II. 305.
mond. III. 55.
Somnus the humble god that dwells. Denham. III.
mond. III. 61.
Drunniond. III. 60.
Take,oh take those lips away. Beaumont and Fletcher.
, ILI. 47
- Tell me not of joy, there's none. Cartwright. III. 207.
Tell me not, sweet, I am unkind. Lovelace. III.
249. Tell me, Utrechia, since my fate. Carew. III. 144. Tell me where is Fancy bred. Shakspeare. II. 312. Tell me ye wandering spirits of the air. Anon.III. 396.
Thanks, fair Urania, to your scorn. Sedley. III. 373. That which her slender waist confin'd. Waller. III.
170. The dawning day begins to glare. John Hall. II. 93. The doubt of future foes exiles my present joy. Q.
Elizabeth. II. 134. The earth late choak'd with showers. Lodge. II. 261. The fountains drink caves subterrene. Fleckno. III.
307. The glories of our blood and state. Shirley. III. 107. The Lopped tree in time may grow again. "Southwell.
II. 167. The maple with a scarry skin. Hannay. III. III. The mist is gone that blear'd mine eyes. Anon. II.
354. The monument which thou beholdest here. Ld. Her.
bert of Cherbury. III. 38. The rushing rivers that do run. Googe. II. 147. The smoky sighs, the bitter tears. Anon. II. 71. The silly.swain whose love breeds discontent. Anon.
II. 361. The soote season, that bud and bloom forth brings.
Ld. Surrey. II. 53 The sturdy rock for all his strength. Yloop. II. 123. The sun, the season in each thing. W.H. II. 359. The ways on earth have paths and turnings known.
E. of Essex. II. 327. The woods, the rivers, and the meadows green.
Spenser. II. 205. There's no dallying with love. Sherburne. III. 234. There was a man of stature big. Warner. II. 268. There were three ravens sat on a tree. Anon. II.
I rg. This crystal here. John Hall. III. 298. This garden does not take my eyes. Shirley. III. 104.
This life of ours is like a rose. E. of Sterling. III. 28.
This world a hunting is. Drummond. III. 61. Think not 'cause men flattering say. Carew. III.
132. Thou art not fair for all thy red and white. Sylvester. Thou art pretty but inconstant. Anon. III. 319. Thou blushing rose, within whose virgin leaves.
Fanshaw. III. 194. Thou ever youthful god of wine. Nabbes. III. 212. Thou silent moon that look'st so pale. Anon. IH.
323 Thou youthful goddess of the morn. Sherburne. III.
236. Though when I lov'd thee thou wert fair. Stanley.
III. 286. Though winds do rage as winds were wood. Tusser. Though you be absent here I needs must say, Cowley. Thrice happy he who by some shady grove. Drum.
mond. III. 59. Thy beauty subject of my song I make. Smith. II. 342. Time I ever must complain. Hagthorpe. III. 112. Time is a feather'd thing. Mayne. III. 156. 'Tis mirth that fills the veins with blood. Beaumont
and Fletcher. III. 46. 'Tis now since I sat down before. Suckling. III.
219. 'Tis very true I thought you once as fair. Cowley.
255 To carve our loves in myrtle rinds. Cartwright. III.
204 To die dame nature did man frame. Yloop. II. 122. To love unlov'd it is a pain. Scot. II. 95. To these whom death again did wed. Crashaw. III. To this my song give ear who list. Anon. II. 73. Tune on my pipe the praises of my love. Green. II. 159.
U. Unclose those eye-lids and outshine. Glapthorne. III.
215 Under the green-wood tree. Shakspeare. II. 316.
W. Walking in a shadowy grove. Belchier. III. 39. Wantons, 'tis not your sweet eyings. Wither. I11.68. We that have known no greater state. Heywood.III.24. Weep no more, nor sigh, nor groan. Beaumont and
Fletcher. III. 49. Well then, I now do plainly see. Cowley. III. 258. What bird so sings, yet so does wail. Lylie. II. 211. What is th' existence of man's life. King. III. 91. What makes Admetus sad? whate'er it be. Anon.
III. 118. What pleasures have great princes. Anon. II. 357: What shall become of man so wise. Sedley. III. 378. What sudden chance or change is this. Willoby. II.
339. What thing is beauty nature's dearest minion. Anon.
III. J 22. What though with figures I should raise. Nabbes.
214. When all is done and said. Ld.Vaux. II. 58. When as thine eye hath chose the dame. Shakspeare. When Cupid scaled first the fort. Ld. Vaux. II. 55. When daisies pied and violets blue. Shakspeare. II.
309. When, dearest beauty, thou shalt pay. Stanley. III.
291. When I by thy fair shape did swear. Lovelace. III.
250. When I go musing all alone. Burton. III. 6. When I to you of all my woes complain. Davison,
III. 11. When I was fair and young, then favour graced me.
E. of Oxford. II. 137. When icicles hang by the wall. Shakspeare. II. 311.