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againe againſt alſo amongſt appeare armes backe beare beaſts beſt better brought Calidore called CHURCH courſe dead death delight doth downe earth edition eyes faire fall farre feare felfe fell fight firſt folio follow foote force fortune gentle give Gods goodly grace ground hand hart hath head heare heaven hight himſelfe Knight Lady laſt late learned leave light living looke Lord means minde moſt mote Nature never noble nought paine paſſe poet Prince reſt ſame ſaw ſay ſee ſeems ſelfe ſenſe ſhall ſhame ſhe ſhould ſome ſoone Spenſer ſtill ſtreight ſuch ſure teares tell thee thereof theſe things thoſe thou thought Todd tooke turne unto Upton uſed vaine whoſe wight wont woods wound wretched
Page 273 - And the dull drops, that from his purpled bill As from a limbeck did adown distill.
Page 42 - OF Court, it seemes, men Courtesie doe call, For that it there most useth to abound ; And well beseemeth that in Princes hall That Vertue should be plentifully found, Which of all goodly manners is the ground, And roote of civill conversation...
Page 58 - WHAT vertue is so fitting for a knight, Or for a Ladie whom a knight should love, As Curtesie; to beare themselves aright To all of each degree as doth behove ? For whether they be placed high above Or low beneath, yet ought they well to know Their good; that none them rightly may reprove Of rudenesse for not yeelding what they owe : Great skill it is such duties timely to bestow.
Page 284 - I well consider all that ye have sayd, And find that all things stedfastnes doe hate And changed be: yet being rightly wayd, They are not changed from their first estate; But by their change their being doe dilate: And turning to themselves at length againe, Doe worke their owne perfection so by fate: Then over them Change doth not rule and raigne; But they raigne over Change, and doe their states maintaine.
Page 332 - Is layd abed, and no where now to see; And in her roome unseemly Sorrow sits, With hollow browes and greisly countenaunce, Marring my joyous gentle dalliaunce.
Page 274 - And backward yode, as bargemen wont to fare Bending their force contrary to their face ; Like that ungracious crew which faines demurest grace.
Page 275 - The sixt was August, being rich arrayd In garment all of gold downe to the ground ; Yet rode he not, but led a lovely Mayd Forth by the lilly hand, the which was cround With...
Page 208 - Liker to heaven then mortall wretchednesse : Therefore the winged god, to let men weet That here on earth is no sure happinesse, A thousand sowres hath tempred with one sweet, To make it seeme more deare and dainty, as is meet.
Page 197 - For, being gone, none can them bring in place, But whom they of themselves list so to grace." " Right sory I," saide then Sir Calidore, " That my ill fortune did them hence displace : But since things passed none may now restore, Tell me what were they all, whose lacke thee grieves so sore.