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againe appeare armes backe beare beast behold better blood bold brought cause cruell dame dead deadly deare death deepe delight doth downe dread earth eyes face faire fall false farre fayre feare fell fierce fight force fortune gentle goodly grace griefe ground hand hard hart hath head heard heare heavens herselfe hight himselfe huge knight lady land late leave light living looke lord meanes mighty mind mote never nigh noble nought paine passing plaine powre prince rage rest sayd secret seeke seeme shame shew shield side sight sonne soone sore stay strong sure sweet tell thee thence thereof things thou thought Till turne unto vaine weary whenas whiles wight wise wont woods wound wretched
Page xi - ... to discover unto you the general intention and meaning, which in the whole course thereof I have fashioned, without expressing of any particular purposes, or by-accidents therein occasioned. The general! end therefore of all the booke is to fashion a gentleman or noble person in vertuous and gentle discipline...
Page 4 - Crosse he bore, The deare remembrance of his dying Lord, For whose sweete sake that glorious badge he wore, And dead, as living, ever him ador'd : Upon his shield the like was also scor'd, For soveraine hope which in his helpe he had.
Page 800 - The more they on it stare. But her sad eyes, still fastened on the ground, Are governed with goodly modesty, That suffers not one look to glance awry Which may let in a little thought unsound.
Page 12 - But his waste wordes retournd to him in vaine : So sound he slept, that nought mought him awake. Then rudely he him thrust, and pusht with paine, Whereat he gan to stretch ; but he againe Shooke him so hard, that forced him to speake.
Page 60 - And oft, for dread of hurt, would him advise The angry beastes not rashly to despise, Nor too much to provoke ; for he would learne The Lyon stoup to him in lowly wise, (A lesson hard) and make the Libbard sterne Leave roaring, when in rage he for revenge did earne.
Page 12 - The Sprite then gan more boldly him to wake, And threatned unto him the dreaded name Of Hecate : whereat he gan to quake, And, lifting up his lompish head, with blame Halfe angrie asked him, for what he came.
Page 268 - Eftsoones they heard a most melodious sound, Of all that mote delight a daintie eare, Such as attonce might not on living ground, Save in this Paradise, be heard elsewhere : Right hard it was for wight which did it heare, To read what manner musicke that mote bee ; For all that pleasing is to living eare Was there consorted in one harmonee ; Birdes...
Page 5 - Enforst to seeke some covert nigh at hand, A shadie grove not farr away they spide, That promist ayde the tempest to withstand ; Whose loftie trees, yclad with sommers pride...