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The Centuries Poetry. An Anthology : Donne To Dryden

By: ROBERTS, Denys Kilham [Compilador]
Material type: TextTextLanguage: Spanish Publisher: Middlesex, Penguin Books, 1949Description: 170 p. vol. 2Subject(s): BOLTON, EDMUND, 1575-1634 | BROWNE, WILLIAM, 1590-1645 | DEKKER, THOMAS, 1570-1641 | DONNE, JOHNN, 1572-1631 | DRUMMOND, WILLIAM, 1585-1649 | DRYDEN, JOHN, 1631-1700 | FANSHAWE, RICHAR, SIR, 1608-1666 | HABINGTON, WILLIAM, 1605-1654 | HERBERT, GEORGE, 1593-1633 | HERRICK, ROBERT, 1591-1674 | HEYWOOD, THOMAS, 1575-1641 | JONSON, BEN, 1573-1637 | BURTON, ROBERT, 1577-1640 | LOVELACE, RICHARD, 1618-1658 | MARVELL, ANDREW, 1621-1678 | MILTON, JOHN, 1608-1674 | QUARLES, FRANCIS, 1592-1644 | RANDOLPH, THOMAS, 1605-1635 | SACKVILLE, CHARLES, 1638-1706SHIPMAN, THOMAS, 1632-1680 | SHIRLEY, JAMES, 1596-1666 | STANLEY, THOMAS, 1625-1678 | SUCKLING, JOHN, SIR, 1609-1642 | TRAHERNE, THOMAS, 1636-1674 | CAREW, THOMAS, 1594-1639 | VAUGHAN, HENRY, 1622-1695 | WALLER, EDMUND, 1606-1687 | WEBSTER, JOHN, 1580-1625 | WITHER, GEORGE, 1588-1667 | WOTTON, HENRY, SIR, 1568-1639 | POESIAS INGLESAS | ESCRITORES INGLESES | SIGLO XVI | SIGLO XVII | ANTOLOGIAS | CARTWRIGHT, WILLIAM, 1611-1643 | ROBERTS, DENYS KILHAM | CLEVELAND, JOHN, 1613-1658 | CORBET, RICHARD, 1582-1635 | COTTON, CHARLES, 1630-1687 | COWLEY, ABRAHAM, 1618-1687 | CRASHAW, 1612-1650 | INGLATERRADDC classification: 828.3018
Contents:
JOHN DONNE: The good-Morrow -- From The Sun Rising "Bysu old fool..." -- From The Dream "Dear love, for nothing less than thee..." -- Lovers' Infiniteness -- From The Ecstasy "Where, like a pillow on a bed..." -- The expiration -- The Message -- Song: "Go, and catch a falling star..." -- The Funeral -- A nocturnal upon St Lucy's Day, being the Shortest day -- Hymn to God my God, in my sickness JOHN WEBSTER: Cornelia's Song from The White Devil -- From Speech by Romelio in The Devil's Law Case "All the flowers of the spring..." SIR NERY WOTTON: The CHaracter of a happy Life -- On his Mistress, the Queen of Bohemia -- On a Bank as I sat a-fishing EDMUND BOLTON: A Palinode BEN JONSON: Pan's Anniversary -- Begging Another, on Colour of Mending the Former -- To the Memory of my Beloved, the Author, Mr William Shapespeare: and what he hath left us -- Hymn to Diana from Cynthia's Revels "Queen and huntress..." -- Song from Cynthia's Revels "Slow, slow, fresh fount..." -- Song from The Metamorphosed Gypsies "The faery beam upon you..." -- "To the old, long life and treasure..." -- Witches' Song from The Masque of Queens "Dame, dame! the watch is set..." -- Song from The Forest "Follow a shadow..." -- "Drinking to me only..." -- Song from The silent Woman "Still to be beat, still to be dest..." -- Epitaph on Elizabeth, L. H. THOMAS DEKKER: The Basket-Maker's song from Patien Grissill "Art thou poor..." RICHARD CORBET, BISHOP OF NORWICH: The Fairies' Farewell -- To His son, Vincent Corbet, on His Third Birthday THOMAS HEYWOOD: Song from The Rape of Lucrece "Pack, clouds, away..." GEORGE HERBERT: The Pulley GEORGE HERBERT (contd): The quip -- Death -- The call PHINEAS FLETCHER: Woman's Inconstancy THOMAS CAREW: Song: "Ask me no more where Jove bestows..." -- Song: "Give me more love or more disdain!..." -- To a Lady that Desired I would love her -- To my inconstant Mistress -- Disdain returned WILLIAM BROWNE: sONG: "For her gait, if she be walking..." -- Song: "Welcome, welcome do I sing..." WILLIAM DRUMMOND OF HAWTHORNDEN: Sonnet; "Sleep, silence' child..." -- Sonnet: "Sweet spring, thou turn'st..." -- Madrigal: "My thought hold mortal strife..." FRANCIS QUARLES: Emblems: Book III Nº 7 "Why dost thou shade thy lovely face..." -- Emblems: Book III Nº 13 "My glass is haklf unspent..." -- Emblems: Selected Epigrams ROBERT BURTON: The Author's Abstract of Melancholy THOMAS RANDOLPH: A Parley with Empty Purse SIR JOHN SUCKLING: Song: "Out upon it! I have loved..." -- From a Ballad upon a Wedding "Her feet beneath her petticoat..." -- "Why so pale and wan, fond lover..." WILLIAM CARTWRIGHT: On a Virtuous young gentlewoman that Died Suddenly GEORGE WITHER: "Shall I, wasting in despair..." -- "I loved a lass, a fair one.." WILLIAM HABINGTON: Against them who lay unchastity to the sex of Women song: "Fine young folly..." JAMES SHIRLEY: "The glories of our blood and state..." RICHARD CRASHAW: Wishes to this supposed Mistress -- From The Flaming Heart upon the book and picture of the Seraphical Saint Teresa "O thou undaunted daughter of desires..." -- Hymn on the Glorious Asummption of our Blessed Lady ROBERT HERRICK: Corinna's going a-Maying -- To the Virgins, to make much of Time -- To Dianeme -- To Blossoms -- The Primrose -- To Daffodils -- Delight in Disorder -- A Child's Grace JOHN CLEVELAND: Upon Phyllis walking in a Morning before Sun-Rising SIR RICHARD FANSHAWE: Hope -- "Let us use time whilist we may..." RICHARD LOVELACE: To Althea, from Prison -- To Lucasata, going beyond the seas -- To Lucasta, going to the wars -- The Scrutiny JOHN MILTON: From Paradise Lost, Book IV "Sweet is the breath of Morn..." -- "Me miserable!-which way shall fly..." -- From Samson Agonistes "Why was my breeding order'd and prescrib'd..." -- From Comus "We that are of purer fire..." -- Ode on the morning of Christ's Nativity -- Il Penseroso -- L'Allegro -- Lycidas -- At a Solemn Music -- Sonnet: On the late Massacre in Piedmont -- Sonnet: "Methought I saw my late espoused saint..." -- Sonnet: On his Blindness ABRAHAM COWLEY: "Foolish prater, what dost thou..." -- "Thou robb'st my days of business and delights..." -- "Well then; I now do plainly see..." EDMUND WALLER: On a Girdle -- "Chloris, yourself you so excel..." -- Of English Verse -- Song: "Go, lovely Rose...·" ANDREW MARVELL: An Horatian Ode upon Cromwell's Return from Ireland -- The Definition of Love -- To his Coy Mistress -- The Garden THOMAS STANLEY: Expectation THOMAS TRAHERNE: Shadows in the Water -- On Christmas-Day THOMAS SHIPMAN: The Resolute Courtier HENRY VAUGHAN: The Retreat -- The Revival -- "O, let me climb..." -- "The are all gone into the world of light..." CHARLES COTTON: Rondeau: "Thou fool! if madness be so rife..." CHARLES SACKVILLE: Song: "Dorinda's sparkling wit, and eyes... JOHN DRYDEN: From Absalom and Achitophel "Of these, the false Achitophel was first..." -- From Epistle to Mr Crongreve "O that your brows my laurel had sustain'd..." -- Prologue to the Loyal General -- A song for St Cecilia's Day -- A song to a Fair Young Lady, going out of the Town in the Spring -- "I feed a flame within, which so torments me..." ANONYMOUS: "Come lasses and lads..." -- "Fain would I, Chloris, ere I die..." -- "Like as the damask rose you see..."
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Compiled : Denys Kilham Roberts

JOHN DONNE: The good-Morrow -- From The Sun Rising "Bysu old fool..." -- From The Dream "Dear love, for nothing less than thee..." -- Lovers' Infiniteness -- From The Ecstasy "Where, like a pillow on a bed..." -- The expiration -- The Message -- Song: "Go, and catch a falling star..." -- The Funeral -- A nocturnal upon St Lucy's Day, being the Shortest day -- Hymn to God my God, in my sickness JOHN WEBSTER: Cornelia's Song from The White Devil -- From Speech by Romelio in The Devil's Law Case "All the flowers of the spring..." SIR NERY WOTTON: The CHaracter of a happy Life -- On his Mistress, the Queen of Bohemia -- On a Bank as I sat a-fishing EDMUND BOLTON: A Palinode BEN JONSON: Pan's Anniversary -- Begging Another, on Colour of Mending the Former -- To the Memory of my Beloved, the Author, Mr William Shapespeare: and what he hath left us -- Hymn to Diana from Cynthia's Revels "Queen and huntress..." -- Song from Cynthia's Revels "Slow, slow, fresh fount..." -- Song from The Metamorphosed Gypsies "The faery beam upon you..." -- "To the old, long life and treasure..." -- Witches' Song from The Masque of Queens "Dame, dame! the watch is set..." -- Song from The Forest "Follow a shadow..." -- "Drinking to me only..." -- Song from The silent Woman "Still to be beat, still to be dest..." -- Epitaph on Elizabeth, L. H. THOMAS DEKKER: The Basket-Maker's song from Patien Grissill "Art thou poor..." RICHARD CORBET, BISHOP OF NORWICH: The Fairies' Farewell -- To His son, Vincent Corbet, on His Third Birthday THOMAS HEYWOOD: Song from The Rape of Lucrece "Pack, clouds, away..." GEORGE HERBERT: The Pulley GEORGE HERBERT (contd): The quip -- Death -- The call PHINEAS FLETCHER: Woman's Inconstancy THOMAS CAREW: Song: "Ask me no more where Jove bestows..." -- Song: "Give me more love or more disdain!..." -- To a Lady that Desired I would love her -- To my inconstant Mistress -- Disdain returned WILLIAM BROWNE: sONG: "For her gait, if she be walking..." -- Song: "Welcome, welcome do I sing..." WILLIAM DRUMMOND OF HAWTHORNDEN: Sonnet; "Sleep, silence' child..." -- Sonnet: "Sweet spring, thou turn'st..." -- Madrigal: "My thought hold mortal strife..." FRANCIS QUARLES: Emblems: Book III Nº 7 "Why dost thou shade thy lovely face..." -- Emblems: Book III Nº 13 "My glass is haklf unspent..." -- Emblems: Selected Epigrams ROBERT BURTON: The Author's Abstract of Melancholy THOMAS RANDOLPH: A Parley with Empty Purse SIR JOHN SUCKLING: Song: "Out upon it! I have loved..." -- From a Ballad upon a Wedding "Her feet beneath her petticoat..." -- "Why so pale and wan, fond lover..." WILLIAM CARTWRIGHT: On a Virtuous young gentlewoman that Died Suddenly GEORGE WITHER: "Shall I, wasting in despair..." -- "I loved a lass, a fair one.." WILLIAM HABINGTON: Against them who lay unchastity to the sex of Women song: "Fine young folly..." JAMES SHIRLEY: "The glories of our blood and state..." RICHARD CRASHAW: Wishes to this supposed Mistress -- From The Flaming Heart upon the book and picture of the Seraphical Saint Teresa "O thou undaunted daughter of desires..." -- Hymn on the Glorious Asummption of our Blessed Lady ROBERT HERRICK: Corinna's going a-Maying -- To the Virgins, to make much of Time -- To Dianeme -- To Blossoms -- The Primrose -- To Daffodils -- Delight in Disorder -- A Child's Grace JOHN CLEVELAND: Upon Phyllis walking in a Morning before Sun-Rising SIR RICHARD FANSHAWE: Hope -- "Let us use time whilist we may..." RICHARD LOVELACE: To Althea, from Prison -- To Lucasata, going beyond the seas -- To Lucasta, going to the wars -- The Scrutiny JOHN MILTON: From Paradise Lost, Book IV "Sweet is the breath of Morn..." -- "Me miserable!-which way shall fly..." -- From Samson Agonistes "Why was my breeding order'd and prescrib'd..." -- From Comus "We that are of purer fire..." -- Ode on the morning of Christ's Nativity -- Il Penseroso -- L'Allegro -- Lycidas -- At a Solemn Music -- Sonnet: On the late Massacre in Piedmont -- Sonnet: "Methought I saw my late espoused saint..." -- Sonnet: On his Blindness ABRAHAM COWLEY: "Foolish prater, what dost thou..." -- "Thou robb'st my days of business and delights..." -- "Well then; I now do plainly see..." EDMUND WALLER: On a Girdle -- "Chloris, yourself you so excel..." -- Of English Verse -- Song: "Go, lovely Rose...·" ANDREW MARVELL: An Horatian Ode upon Cromwell's Return from Ireland -- The Definition of Love -- To his Coy Mistress -- The Garden THOMAS STANLEY: Expectation THOMAS TRAHERNE: Shadows in the Water -- On Christmas-Day THOMAS SHIPMAN: The Resolute Courtier HENRY VAUGHAN: The Retreat -- The Revival -- "O, let me climb..." -- "The are all gone into the world of light..." CHARLES COTTON: Rondeau: "Thou fool! if madness be so rife..." CHARLES SACKVILLE: Song: "Dorinda's sparkling wit, and eyes... JOHN DRYDEN: From Absalom and Achitophel "Of these, the false Achitophel was first..." -- From Epistle to Mr Crongreve "O that your brows my laurel had sustain'd..." -- Prologue to the Loyal General -- A song for St Cecilia's Day -- A song to a Fair Young Lady, going out of the Town in the Spring -- "I feed a flame within, which so torments me..." ANONYMOUS: "Come lasses and lads..." -- "Fain would I, Chloris, ere I die..." -- "Like as the damask rose you see..."

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