1 edition of Make haste, sweet love; or, The importunate poet to his love found in the catalog.
Make haste, sweet love; or, The importunate poet to his love
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The following version of Hamlet is based on the text in the authoritative Oxford Edition of Shakespeare's works, edited by W. J. Craig. The text numbers the lines, including those with stage directions such as "Enter" and "Exit." Annotations (notes and definitions) in the text of the play appear in brackets in boldfaced type. His Heart, passioned with Love, sometimes she comforteth with sweet Promises, sometimes she vexeth with Brawlings, and still keepeth his Wit occupied with Suspi∣cions, and rightly representeth in Action, the Poet's Fable; wherein is feigned, that Prometheus 's Liver, daily growing to invent new Torments, is daily knawn and preyed upon by an.
The Way of the World by William Congreve Its easy to link to paragraphs in the Full Text Archive If this page contains some material that you want to link to but you don't want your visitors to have to scroll down the whole page just hover your mouse over the relevent paragraph and click the bookmark icon that appears to the left of it. Sweet and wise, Wherein Love descries his goal. Reft of her, my dreams are all; And he should make her love me better yet, If women loved the more, the more they grew. But the fit place upon the wall was high A whole world's poet strayed to court!) Had for his .
He surely would do wondrous things to show his love of me: Kings, ladies, lovers, all looked on; the occasion is divine" I'll drop my glove, to prove his love: great glory will be mine!" She dropped her glove to prove his love, then looked at him and smiled; He bowed, and in a moment leapt among the lions wild. Since love our hearts, and Hymen did our hands, Unite comutual in most sacred bands. Player Queen. So many journeys may the sun and moon Make us again count o'er ere love be done! But woe is me! you are so sick of late, So far from cheer and from your former state. That I distrust you. Yet, though I distrust.
The English Language
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To the meek and open hearted lambes, and flock of heaven, in meekness of love, with greetings of peace from the seat of infinite mercy
Louis Untermeyer, ed. (–). Modern American Poetry. Maxwell Bodenheim. – Poet to His Love. Ah, How Sweet It Is To Love. poem by John Dryden. AH how sweet it is to love Ah how gay is young Desire And what pleasing pains we prove. Page. Bitter And Sweet poem by John Newton. Kindle Saviour in my heart A flame of love divine Hear for mine I trust thou art.
Page/5. THE POETIC PRINCIPLE. ~~~~~ I N speaking of the Poetic Principle, I have no design to be either thorough or profound.
While discussing, very much at random, the essentiality of what we call Poetry, my principal purpose will be to cite for consideration, some few of those minor English or American poems which best suit my own taste, or which, upon my own fancy, have left the.
- This Pin was discovered by Hector Sanchez. Discover (and save!) your own Pins on Pinterest. The rest of the Transcriber's Note is at the end of the book. task I had undertaken. About the same time the Master of Peterhouse asked me to undertake the chapter on Donne, as poet and prose-artist 28 Love D: love this] his 36 For this, Ed: For, this Love D: love 37 not.
Sweet Love Poem, Since I've Started Loving You!, a Poem, The effects of being in love, a beautiful thing, can be described in many ways with the beauty all around us, and since I started loving you all things have changed, I love you!4/5(44). Show your love for him by writing love poems of him to let him know that your romance is real and it would last for life long.
Share your feelings of love on Pinterest, or Facebook or Instagram without feeling shy. And if you really want to get success in writing love poems for him all you need to do is write from your heart and not from your mind.
That else leans on the affair: pray you, make haste. [Exeunt Rosencrantz and Guildenstern.] And, England, if my love thou hold'st at aught,--As my great power thereof may give thee sense, Since yet thy cicatrice looks raw and red After the Danish sword, and thy free awe Pays homage to us,--thou mayst not coldly set.
Full text of "Modern American Poetry Modern British Poetry" See other formats. To make the lords of love and beauty's treasure: Their fellows at their hap repined, And with small wait Fortune's leisure, Upon his lips that read the scrolls attending, As if their lives were on his words depending.
LXXV Guasco the fourth, Ridolpho him succeeds, Then Ulderick whom love list so advance, Lord William of Ronciglion next he reads. Today, I'd like to share a little poem by Helen Steiner Rice (who I love!) "It Takes The Bitter And The Sweet To Make A Life Full And Complete" Life is a mixture of sunshine and rain, Laughter and teardrops, pleasure and pain -- Low tides and high tides, mountains and plains.
But Always in. sweet heart. Honey, your sweetness has faded. Hold my hand, and I will give you all the sweetness in the world. Honey, I know you are tired of it all. I used to be so tired too. Now is the time for energy. Now is the time for intention.
Now is the time for love. Now it is time for you to have all the sweetness in the world. Honey, will you help me. May do, to express his love and friending to you, God willing, shall not lack. Let us go in together; And still your fingers on your lips, I pray.
The time is out of joint: O cursed spite, That ever I was born to set it right. Nay, come, let's go together. Exeunt. ACT II SCENE I. A room in POLONIUS' house. Enter POLONIUS and REYNALDO. LORD POLONIUS. Holstein didn't think such a gaunt figure was suited to go on stage, to which the young Andersen boldly replied — as he tells it in his memoirs — that if His Lordship would hire him at a salary of rigsdaler per year, he would undoubtedly make haste to grow fat!Brand: ABRAMS (Ignition).
Universal love and hope; While an abstract insight wakes Among the glaciers and the rocks The hermit's carnal ecstasy. Certainty, fidelity On the stroke of midnight pass Like vibrations of a bell, And fashionable madmen raise Their pedantic boring cry: Every farthing of the cost, All the dreaded cards foretell, Shall be paid, but from this night.
Love is a variety of different feelings, states, and attitudes that ranges from interpersonal affection ("I love my mother") to pleasure ("I loved that meal"). It can refer to an emotion of a strong attraction and personal attachment. It can also be a virtue representing human kindness, compassion, and affection—"the unselfish loyal and benevolent concern for the good of another".
As my sweet sweeting. In all this world, as thinketh me, Is none so pleasant to my ee, That I am glad so oft to see, As my sweet sweeting. When I behold my sweeting sweet, Her face, her hands, her minion feet, They seem to me there is none so mete, As my sweet sweeting.
Above all other praise must I, And love my pretty pygsnye, For. He lifts up his hands to the commandments of God which he loves, and in his measure he resembles Christ, whose meat and drink it was to do his Father’s will: nor is his love of the commandments confined to the first table of the law: it is as much his joy to pay his debtor, as to receive payment of what is owing to himself, and to bestow.
II His solicitings,] i.e., his love-making, his tender expressions. II If I had played the desk, or table book;] This line may either mean if I had conveyed intelligence between them, or, known of their love, if I had locked up his secret in my own breast, as closely as it were confined in a desk or table book.
Author: Horatius Bonar Meter: D Appears in 1, hymnals Scripture: John 9 Lyrics: 1 I heard the voice of Jesus say, "Come unto me and rest; lay down, O weary one, lay down your head upon my breast."I came to Jesus as I was, so weary, worn, and sad; I found in him a resting place, and he has made me glad.
2 I heard the voice of Jesus say, "Behold, I freely give the .Bacon was a poet.* His language has a sweet and majestic rhythm, which satisfies the sense, no less than the almost superhuman wisdom of his philosophy satisfies the intellect; it is a strain which distends, and then bursts the circumference of the reader’s mind, and pours itself forth together with it into the universal element with which it.Full text of "The Cambridge book of poetry and song: selected from English and American authors" See other formats.