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DAVID EIS.

398

406

416

IMITATIONS.

Page.

Page.
Betony,
320 Book V. of Trees,

363
Maidenhair, or Venushair,
321 Pomora,

ib.
Sage,
322' Book Vl. of Trees,

374
Baum,
ib. Sylva,

ib.
Scurvygrass,

323
Dodder,

ib.
Wormwood,

324
Waterlily,
325 ' Book I.,

389
Spleenwort, or Miltwaste,

ib. Book II.,
Lettuce,

326' Book III.,
Upon the same,

ib. Book IV.,
Eycbright,

ib.
Winter Cherries,

327
Sundew, or Luftwort,

ib.
Upon the same,

328 Martial, Lib. v. Ep. xxi Si tecum, &c. 427
Sowbread,

ib.
Lib. ii. Vrta lui, &c.

ab.
Upon the same,

ih.
Vis fieri liber? &c.

ib,
i pon the same,

ib
Quod te nomine? &c.

ib.
Upon the fame,

ib.
Ep. xc.

428
Duck's Meat,

ib.
Lib. v. Ep. lix

ib.
Rosemary. Touching the bite of the Taran-

Lib. 2. Ep. xlvii. Vitam quæ faciunt,
tula,
329 &c.

ib.
Mint,

ib,
Lib. x. Ep. xcvi.

ib.
Miffeltoc,

330 Horat. Epodon. Bearus ille qui procul, &c. ib.
Ceiandine,

331 A paraphrase upon the tenth Epiftle of Hu-
Upon the same,

ib.

race, Book I. Horace tv Fulcus Aristius, 429
Rocker,

ib Virg. Georg. Lib. ii. O fortunatos nimium,
Book 11. of Herbs,
333 &c.

ib.
Mugwort (the Prefident) begins,

334 Seneca, ex Thyeste, Ad ii. Chor. Stet qui-
Pennyroyal,
ib. cunque volet, &c.

430
Dittar.y,
335 Claudian's Old Man of Verona,

431
Plantain, or Waybread,

3.36
The Rose,

ib.
Laurel,

337
Birthwort,

338 | In the Discourse, by way of vision, concern-
The Mastic Tree,

339 ing che government of Oliver Cromwell, 432
Savin,

340 | In leveral discourses by way of essays in verse
Mugwort, (the President),

341
and profe.-1. of Liberty,

434
Myrrh,
ib. 11. Of Solitude,

ib,
L'ook 111. of Flowers,
344! 11. Of Obscurity,

435
Flora,
ib. iv. of Agriculture,

ib.
Helleborus Niger, or Christmas Flower,

The Country Life,

ib.
The Violet,
348 V. The Garden,

436
Auricula Urli; Bear's Ear,
ib. VI. Of Greatness,

437
? he Daffodıl; Narcissus,

349 VU. Of Avarice,
Anemone, or Emonies,

ib. VIII. The dangers of an honest man in much
The Imperial Crown,
ib. company,

439
The Tulip,

350 IX. The Shortness of Life, and Uncertainty
fris; or the Flower de Luce,
ib. of Riches,

ib.
Paxonia ; the Peony,
351 X. The Danger of Procrastination,

ib.
The Role,
3524 XI. Of Myleis,

ib.
Blok IV. of Flowers.
354 Epitaphium Vivi Auctoris,

440
Moly,

358 The Author's Epitaph, upon himself yet alive,
Flora,

ib. but withdrawn from the buty world to a
White Lily,

359 country life; to be supposed written on his
Poppy,

ib. houte,
Sunflower,

360 Latin Epitaph on the Author's Tombin West-
Julyflower,

minster Abbey,

ib,
Saffron,

ib. The Epitaph, transcribed from the Author's
Amaranth; Flower Gentle,

362 Tomb in Weitminster Abbey, attempted
Flora,
bo, in English

ib

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FRAGMENTS.

346

438

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361

THE WORKS OF WALLER.

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458

MISCELLANIES.

.

ib.
ib.

Page

Parc

Tue Author's Life,

443 XXXV. The Self-Banished,

457

XXXVI. Thyrfis, Galatea,

XXXVII. On thc Head of a Sag,

ib.

XXXVIII. The Miser's Speech, in a Malk, ib.

1. Of the Danger his Majesty (being Prince) XXXIX. Upon Ben. Johnson,

ib

e caped in the Road at St. Andro.

447 XL. On Mr. John Fletcher's Plays,

459

II. Of his Majesty's receiving the news of the XLI. Verses to Dr. George Rogers, on his

Duke of Buckingham's Death,

448 taking the Degree of Doctor in Phyfic at

III. On the taking of Salle,

449

Padua, in the year 1664.

ib.

IV. Upon his Majesty's repairing of St. Paul's, ib. XLII Chloris and Hylas, made to a Sara-

V. Of the Queer.,

450

band,

VI. The Spology of Sleep, for not approach- XLIII. In answer of Sir John Suckling's verses,

ing the Lady who can do any thing but XLIV. An Apology for having loved before, 460

ficep when she plealeth,

ib. XLV. The Night-Piece, or a Pi&ure drawn

VII. Puerperium,

in the dark,

ib.

VIII The Countess of Carlisle in Mourning, ib. XLVI. Part of the Fourth Book of Virgil's

IX. In answer to one who writ a libel against

Æncis, translated,

561

the Countess of Carlitle,

ib. XLVII. On the Picture of a Fair Youth, ta-

X. Of her Chamber,

ib kon after he was dead,

462

XI. Onmy Lady Dorothy Sydney's Piaure, 4.52 XLVIII. On a Brede of divers colours, woven

XII At Penthurst,

ib. by Four Ladies,

ib,

XIII. Of the Lady who can sleep when the XLIX. Of a war with Spain, and fight at

pleases,

ib. Sea,

ib.

xiv. Of the Mifreport of her being Painted, ib. L. Upon the Death of the Lord Protector, 463

XV. Of her passing through a crowd of people, 453 LI. On St James's Park, as lately improved

XVI. The Story of Phočbus and Daphne ap-

by his Majesty,

464

plied,

ib. LII Of the Invasion and Defeat of the 'Turks

XVII, Fabula a Phoebi et Darhnis,

ib in the year 1683,

465

XVII. A: Penshurst,

ib. LIII.Ofher lajeity,on New-year's Day 1683, ib.

XIX. On the Friend thip betwixt Sacharissa LIV. Of Tea, commended by her Majesty,

466

and Amoret,

454 LV. Of her Royal Highness, mother to the

XX. A la Malade,

ib. Prince of Orange ; and of her Portrait

XXI. Upon the Death of my Lady Rich, ib. written by the late Duchess of York whic

XXI!. Of Love.

455

the lived with her,

ib.

XXUI for Drinking of Healths,

ib. LVI. Upon her Majeliy's new building at

XXIV. On ny Lady Tabella Playing on the

Somerset House,

ih,

Luie,

454 LVII. Of a Tree cut in Paper,

ib.

XXV. On Mrs. Arden,

456 LVIII. Of the Lady Mary, Princess of 0-

XXVI Of the Marriage of the Dwarfs,

range,

ib.

XX\il. Love's Farewel,

ib. LIX. Of English Verle,

467

XX III From a Child,

ib

LX, Upon the Earl of Roscommon's transla-

XXX Ona Girdle,

ib. tion of Horace, de arte Poeticâ, and of

XXI The Fall,

ib. the use of Poctry,

ib.

XXXI Of Sylvia,

457 LXI. Ad Convitém Monumetenfem, de

XXXII The Bud,

ib. Boutivoglio fuo,

468

XXXTIL Onthe Discovery of a Lad's Paint- LXII. On the Duke of Monmouth's Erpe-

ib. dition inio Scotland in the summer lol-

XXXIV. of Loving at first sight, ib. fice

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488

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EPISTLES.

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476

Page

Page
LXIII. The Triple Combat,

468 XXIX. To my Lady Morton, on New-year's
LXIV. Of an Elogy mad: by Mrs. Wharton

day at the Louvre in Paris,

484
on the Earl of Rocheller,

469 XXX. To a Fair Lady, playing with a snake, 485
LXV. Upon our late loss of the Duke of XXXI. A Panegyric to my Lord Protector,
Cambridge,

ib. of the present greatness, and joint interest
LXVI. Instructions to a Painter for the

of his Highness, and this nation,

ib.
drawing of the posture, and progreis of XXXII To the King, upon his Majesty's
his Majesty's forces at fea, under the com-

Happy Return,

487
mand of his Highness Royal; together XXXIII. To the Queen, upon her Majesty's
with the Battle and Vi&tory obtained over

Birth-day, after her happy recovery from
the Dutch. June 3. 1665,

ib. a dangerous fickuel,
LXVII. A Prefage of the Ruin of the Tur- XXXIV. To the Duchess of Orleans, when
kish Empire, presented to his Majesty

The was taking leave of the Court at Do-
King James II. on his Birthday,
472 Ver,

ib.
LXVIII. Verses writ in the Tufo of hr XXXV. To a Lady, from whom he received
Royal Highness,

ib.

the Copy of the Poem, intituled, Of a Tree
LXIX. The Battle of the Summer Ifands, ib, cut in Paper, which for many years had

been lost,

ib.
XXXVI. To Mr. Killigrew, upon his alter-

ing his Play, Pandora, from a Tragedy in-
1. To the King on his Navy,

475 to a Comedy, because not approved on the
11. To the Queen, occafioned upon sight of

Stage,

ib.
her Majeity's picture,

ib. XXXVII. To a friend of the Author, a
III. To the Queen-mother of France upon

person of honour, who lately writ a reli-
her landing,

gious Book, imtituied, Historical Avplica-
IV The Country to my Lady of Carlisle,

ib.

tions, and Occasional Meditations upon
V. To Phyllis,
ib. feveral subjects,

489
VI. To my Lord of Northumberland upon XXXVIII. To a person of honour, upon his
the death of his Lady,

477 incomparable incomprehensible Poem, in-
Vil. To my Lord Admiral. Of his late fick-

titulcu the British Princes,

ib.
ness and recovery,
ib. XXXIX. To Chioris,

ib.
VIII. To Van Dyck,

XL. To the King,
IX. To my Lord of Leicester,

ib. XLI. To the Duchess, when he presented
X. To Nirs. Braghtun, fervant to Sacharissa,

this Book to her Royal Highness,

490
XI. To my young Lady Lucy Sidney, 479
XII. To Amoret,

ib.
XII. To Amcret,

ib.
XIV. To Phyllis,

480
I. II. III. and IV.

491
XV. To my Lord of Falkland,
ib. V. Song to Flavia,

492
XVI. To a Lady singing a song of bis com-

VI. VII, and VIII.

ib.
posing,

ib. IX. Sung by Mrs. Knight to her Majesty
XVII. To the Mutable Fair,
ib. on her Birth-day,

ib,
XVIII. To a Lady from whom he received

481
XIX. To Chloris,

ib.
XX. To a Lady in retirement,

ib. I. Prologue for the Lady Actors, spoken be-
XXI.To Mr.Gcorge Sandyson his translation

fore King Charles II.,

493
of some parts of the Bible,
ib. II. Prologue to the Maid's Tragedy,

ib,
XXII. To Mr. William lawes, who hadi III. Epilogue to the Maid's 'Tragedy, spoken
then newly set a fong of mine in the ycar

by the King,

ib.
1635,

482 IV. Epilogue to the Maid's Tragedy. De-
XXIII, To Sir William Davenant upon his

signed upon the first alteration of the play,
tivo first Books of Gondiert,

ib. when the King only was left alive, 494
XXIV. To my worthy friend Mr. Wafe,
the translator of Gratius,

ib.
XXV. To his worthy friend Mr. Evelyn,

EPIGRAMS, EPITAPHS, &c.
upon his translation of Lucretius,
483 1. Under a Lady's Pi&ure,

495
XXVI. 'To his worthy friend Sir Thomas II. Of a Lady who writ in praise of Mira,
Higgins, upon his translation of the Ve III. To one married to an old man,

ib.
netian Triumph,

ib. IV. An Epigram on a Painted Lady with ill
XXV!I. To a Friend. Of the different suc

test,

ib,
cefs of their loves,

ib. / V. Epigram upon the Golden Medal, ib.
XXVIII. To Zdinda,

484 VI. Written on a Card that her Majekty

tore at Unire,

478

ib.

ib.

SONGS.

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PROLOGUES AND EPILOGUES.

ib.

ib.

DIVINE POEMS.

498
503

Page

Page
VII. To Mr. Granville (now Lord Lansdown) XVIII. Epitaph unfinished,

497
on his verses to King James II,

495
VIII. Long and Short Life,

ib.
IX. Translated out of Spanish,

ib,
X. Translated out of French,

496 Of Divine Love, a Poem in six cantos,
XI. Some verses of an imperfect copy, de-

Of the Fear of God, in two cantos,
figned for a friend, on his translation of Of Divine Pocsy, two cantos, occafioned
Ovid's Falli,

ib.

upon sight of the fifty-third Chapter of
XII. On the Statute of King Charles I. at

Isaiah turned into verse by Mrs. Whar-
Charing Croís, in the year 1674,

ib.
ton,

504
XIII Pride,

ib. On the Paraphrase on the Lord's Prayer,
XIV Epitaph on Sir George Speke,

written by Mrs. Wharton,

505
XV. Epitaph on Colonel Charles Cavendish, ib. Some resedions of his upon the several Pe-
XVI. Epitaph on the Lady Sedley,

497
titions in the same Prayer,

ib.
XVII. Epitaph to be written under the La- On the foregoing Divine Poems,

tin infcription upon the tomb of the only
Son of the Lord Andovor,

ib.

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WORKS OF BUTLER.

Page

The Author's Life,

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HUDIBRAS.

$20
530

631

635

Part I. Canto I.

Canto II.

-Canto III.
Part'll. Canto I.

Canto U

Canto III.
An Heroic Fpifle of Hudibras to Sidro-

phel,
PartI1I. Canto I.

Canto Il.

Canto Ill.
An Hercical Epistle of Hudibras to his

Lady,
The Lady's Answer to the Knight,

571

6:9

643

Page
sog Prologue to the Queen of Arragon, acted

before the Duke of York, upon his
Birthday.

628
Epilogue to the fame. To the Duchess,

629
SII Upon Philip Nye's thanksgiving Beard, ib.

Satire upon the weakness and misery of

Man.
$42

Satire upon the licentious age of Charles II. 6334
550 Satire upon Gaming,
558 Satire to a bad Poet,

6,6
Sa'ire on our ridiculous imitation of the
569 French,

63
Sarire upon Drunkenness,

638
$85 Satire upon Marriage,
600 Satire upon Plagiaries,

641
Satire, in cwo Parts, upon the in perfection
6c6 and Abuse of Human Learning,
609 Fragnients of an intended fecond Part of

the foregoing Satire,
Upon an Hypocritical Nonconformist. A
Pindaric Odc,

648
613 | Upon Modern Critics. A Pindaric Ode 650
617

To the happy Munory of the most Renovn.
ed Du-Val. A Pindaric Ode,

652
A Ballad upon the Parliament which de-

liberated about making Oliver King,
A Ballad in two Parts, conjectured to be on
Oliver Cromwell. Part I.

635
Part II.

636
Miscellaneous Thoughts,
Triplets upon Avarice,

665
625 Descriptiou of Holland,
To his Mistress,

ib.
626 To the Same,

666
Epigram on a Club of ots.
627

645

GENI'INE REMAINS.

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The Elephine in the Moon,
The Elephant in the Moon, in long verse,
The Elephant in the Moon, a Frayment,
Repartces between Cat and Pufs at a Cater-

wauling, in the modern heroic way,
To the Honourable Edward : oward, Esq;

upon his incomparable Poem of the British
Princes,

Palivode to the Honourable Edward
Howard, Esq. upon his incomparable

Poeni cf the British Princce,
A Panegyric upon Sir John Denham’s re-

covery from his madness,
Upon Crisic who judge of modern Plays

proşiicly by ihc rules of the faciats.

024

057

ib.

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