« ПредишнаНапред »
N T S
D E N H A M'S POE M S.
Page 7 The Destruction of Troy, an Essay on the second
Book of Virgil's Æneis
39 On my Lord Crofts and my Journey into Poland, from
whence we brought 10,000l. for his Majesty, by the
Decimation of his Scottish Subjects there .40 On Mr. Thomas Killigrew's Return from his Em
bally from Venice, and Mr. William Murray's from Scotland
43 To Sir John Mennis, being invited from Calais to Bologne to eat a Pig
44 Natura Naturata Sarpedon's Speech to Glaucus in the 12th of Homer 47 Epigram from Martial
49 Friendship and single Life, against Love and Marriage
50 On Mr. Abraham Cowley's Death and Burial amongst
the Ancient Poets A Speech against Peace at the Close Committee To the five Members of the Honourable House of Commons. The humble Petition of the Poets
62 A Western Wonder
64 A Se
News from Colchester; or, a proper new Ballad
To Sir Richard Fanshaw, upon his Translation of
A Dialogue between Sir John Pooley and Mr. Thomas
An occasional Imitation of a modern Author upon
Cato Major of Old Age. A Poem
TO THE HON. EDWARD HOWARD,
THE BRITISH PRINCES.
THAT mighty gale hath rais'd a flight so strong
So high above all vulgar eyes ? so long?
. And, that his hero might accomplish'd be, From divine blood he draws his pedigree. From that great judge your judgment takes its law, as And by the best original does draw Bonduca's honour, with those heroes Time Had in oblivion wrapt, his faucy crime; To them and to your nation you are just, In raising up their glories from the dust; And to Old England you that right have done, To fhew, no story nobler than her own.
EL EGY ON THE DEATH
HENRY LORD HASTINGS.
weep at their own fad discoveries;
ON THE DEATH OF LORD HASTINGS. 145
groans, hath guided fo fevere a hand?
35 Fair as the grey-ey'd morn he was; the day, Youthful, and climbing upwards still, imparts No haste like that of his increafing parts; Like the meridian beam, his virtue's light Was seen, as full of comfort, and as bright.
* King Charles the First,