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README.md

README.md

#Poems: vvritten by Wil. Shake-speare. Gent#

##Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616.## Poems: vvritten by Wil. Shake-speare. Gent Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616.

##General Summary##

Links

TCP catalogueHTMLEPUBPage images (Historical Texts)

Availability

This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. This Phase I text is available for reuse, according to the terms of Creative Commons 0 1.0 Universal. The text can be copied, modified, distributed and performed, even for commercial purposes, all without asking permission.

Major revisions

  1. 2004-12 TCP Assigned for keying and markup
  2. 2004-12 Apex CoVantage Keyed and coded from ProQuest page images
  3. 2005-01 Ben Griffin Sampled and proofread
  4. 2005-01 Ben Griffin Text and markup reviewed and edited
  5. 2005-04 pfs Batch review (QC) and XML conversion

##Content Summary##

#####Front#####

  1. To the Reader.

  2. Vpon Master WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE, the Deceased Authour, and his POEMS.

  3. Of Mr. William Shakespeare.

#####Body#####

  1. POEMS

    _ The glory of beautie.

    _ Injurious Time.

    _ True Admiration.

    _ The sorce of love.

    _ The beautie of Nature.

    _ Loves crueltie.

    _ Youthfull glory.

    _ Good Admonition.

    _ Quicke prevention.

    _ Magazine of beautie.

    _ An invitation to Marriage.

    _ False beleefe.

    _ A Temptation.

    _ Fast and loose.

    _ True content.

    _ A bashfull Lover.

    _ Strong conceite.

    _ A sweet provocation.

    _ A constant vow.

    _ The Exchange.

    _ ▪A disconsolation.

    _ Cruell Deceit.

    _ The unconstant Lover.

    _ The benefit of Friendship.

    _ Friendly concord.

    _ Inhumanitie.

    _ A congratulation.

    _ Losse and gaine.

    _ Foolish disdaine.

    _ Ancient Antipothy.

    _ Beauties valuation.

    _ Melancholy thoughts.

    _ Loves Losse.

    _ Loves Releefe.

    _ Vnanimitie.

    _ Loath to depart.

    _ A Master-peece.

    _ Happinesse in content.

    _ A dutifull Message.

    _ Goe and come quickly.

    _ Two faithfull friends.

    _ Carelesse neglect.

    _ Stoute resolution.

    _ A Duell.

    _ Love-sicke.

    _ Loves labour lost.

    _ Wholesome counsell.

    _ Sat fuisse.

    _ A living monument.

    _ Familiaritie breeds contempt.

    _ Patiens Armatus.

    _ A Valediction.

    _ Nil magnic Invidia.

    _ Love-sicke.

    _ The Picture of true love.

    _ In prayse of his Love.

    _ A Resignation.

    _ Sympathizing love.

    _ Arequest to his scornefull Love.

    _ A Lovers affection though his Love prove unconstant.

    _ Complaint for his Loves absence.

    _ An invocation to his Muse.

    _ Constant affection.

    _ Amazement.

    _ A Lovers excuse for his long absence.

    _ A complaint.

    _ Selfe flattery of her beautie.

    _ Tryall of loves constancy.

    _ A good construction of his Love: unkindenesse.

    _ Errour in opinion.

    _ Vpon the receit of a Table Booke from his Mistris.

    _ A Vow.

    _ Loves safetie.

    _ An intreatie for her acceptance.

    _ Vpon her playing on the Virginalls.

    _ Immoderate Lust.

    _ In prayse of her beautie though black.

    _ Vnkinde Abuse.

    _ A Love-Suite.

    _ His heart wounded by her eye.

    _ A Protestation.

    _ An Allusion.

    _ Life and death.

    _ A Consideration of death.

    _ Immoderate Passion.

    _ Loves powerfull subtilty.

    _ Retaliation.

    _ Sunne Set.

    _ A monument to Fame.

    _ Perjurie.

    _ The Tale of Cephalus and Procris.

    _ Cupids Treacherie.

    _ That Menelaus was cause of his owne wrongs.

    _ And in another place somewhat resembling this.

    _ Vulcan was Iupiters Smith, an excellent workem•n, on whom the Poets father many rare workes, among which, I fi•d this one.

    _ The History how the Mynotaure was begot.

    _ This Mynotaurē, when hee came to growth, was incloased in the Laborinth, which was made by the curious Arts-master Dedalus, whose Tale likewise we thus pursue.

    _ Achilles his concealement of his Sex in the Court of Lycomedes.

    _ A Lovers Complaint.

    _ The amorous Epistle of Paris to Hellen.

    _ Hellen to Paris.

    _ The Passionate Shepheard to his Love.

    _ The Nimphs reply to the Shepheard.

    _ Another of the same Nature. TAke, O take those lippes away,That so sweetly were forsworne,And those eyes the breake of dayLightsLEt the bird of lowest layOn the sole Arabian tree,Herauld sad and Trumpet be,To whose sound, chast _ Threnes. WHy should this Desart be,for it is unpeopled? N•▪Tongue, Ile hang on every tree▪That shall civill s _ An Epitaph on the admirable Dramaticke Poet, William' Sheakespeare.

    _ On the death of William Shakespeare, who died in Aprill, Anno Dom. 1616.

    _ An Elegie on the death of that famous Writer and Actor, M. William Shakspeare.

  2. An Addition of some Excellent Poems, to those precedent, of Renowned Shakespeare, By other Gentlemen.

    _ His Mistresse Drawne.

    _ Her minde.

    _ To Ben. Iohnson.

    _ His Mistris Shade.

    _ Lavinia walking in a frosty Morning.

    _ A Sigh sent to his Mistresse.

    _ An Allegoricall allusion of melancholy thoughts to Bees.

    _ The Primrose.

    _ A Sigh.

    _ A Blush.

    _ Orpheus Lute. AM I dispis'd because you say,And I beleeve that I am gray?Know Lady you have but your day,And night _ Vpon a Gentlewoman walking on the Grasse.

    _ On his Love going to Sea. ASke me no more where Iove bestowes,When Iune is past, the fading Rose,For in your beauties Orient d Types of content

  • There are 5035 verse lines!
  • Oh, Mr. Jourdain, there is prose in there!

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