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added adjective aethera amor amphibrachys arma bacchius begin carmina context couplet Cupido dactyl dative dolor ecce Edition Elegiac English epithet erat erit expression Fast fcap fides flamma fuit gaudia gives Greek habet haec haud heart Henry Nettleship hexameter iambus idea igne illa inque Iovis ipse iubar iuvat lacrimas Latin literal translation longa lumina manus meaning meis metaphor metrical mihi mitte molossus mora nimbi Notes noun nulla numina nunc oculos once Ovid paraphrase parataxis participle pectora pentameter penthemimer perhaps phrase poet Pont precor puer quae quam quid quis quod quoque quotiens rapit reddit repeat rhythm saepe semper sentence simile simple somnos spondee student suggests tamen tempus terra thee Theseus thou tibi Trist trochaic trochee tuis turn venit verb verba verse vita vols Words and Form Zephyrus
Page 73 - I flee. True, a new mistresse now I chase, the first foe in the field; and with a stronger faith imbrace a sword, a horse, a shield. Yet this inconstancy is such as you too shall adore; I could not love thee, Deare, so much, loved I not Honour more.
Page 86 - As chimney-sweepers, come to dust. Fear no more the frown o' the great; Thou art past the tyrant's stroke; Care no more to clothe and eat; To thee the reed is as the oak : 10 The sceptre, learning, physic, must All follow this, and come to dust. Fear no more the lightning flash, Nor the all-dreaded thunder-stone: Fear not slander, censure rash; 15 Thou hast
Page 3 - And I will luve thee still, my dear, Till a' the seas gang dry : Till a' the seas gang dry, my dear, And the rocks melt wi
Page 186 - Persius. The Satires. With a Translation and Commentary. By John Conington. MA Edited by Henry Nettleship, MA Third Edition. 8vo. 8s. 6d. Plautus. Rudens. Edited, with Critical and Explanatory Notes, by EA Sonnenschein, MA 8vo. 8s.
Page 190 - Sophocles. The Plays and Fragments. With English Notes and Introductions, by Lewis Campbell, MA 2 vols. 8vo, 16s. each. Vol. I. Oedipus Tyrannus. Oedipus Coloneus. Antigone. Vol. II. Ajax. Electra. Trachiniae. Philoctetes. Fragments. \ Sophocles. Tragoediae et
Page 65 - Tis mirth that fills the veins with blood, More than wine, or sleep, or food : Let each man keep his heart at ease; No man dies of that disease. He that would his body keep From diseases, must not weep; But whoever laughs and sings, Never he his body brings Into fevers,
Page 61 - Now winter nights enlarge the number of their hours, and clouds their storms discharge upon the airy towers. Let now the chimneys blaze, 5 and cups o'erflow with wine : let well-tuned words amaze with harmony divine. Now yellow waxen lights shall wait on honey love, 10 while youthful revels, masques, and courtly sights Sleep's leaden spells remove.
Page 78 - Kind are her answers, But her performance keeps no day ; Breaks time, as dancers, From their own music when they stray. All her free favours and smooth words Wing my hopes in vain. O did ever voice so sweet but only feign ? Can true love yield such delay, Converting joy to pain?
Page 153 - feet; 10 forgetful of their wintry trance the birds his presence greet; but chief the skylark warbles high his trembling thrilling ecstasy; and lessening from the dazzled sight 15 melts into air and liquid light.
Page 144 - land, and sail from hence to Greece, to lovely Greece; I'll be thy Jason, thou my golden fleece:— where painted carpets o'er the meads are hurl'd, and Bacchus' vineyards overspread the world; where woods and forests go in goodly green, I'll be Adonis, thou shalt be love's queen. The meads, the orchards, and the primrose lanes instead of sedge and