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Margaret Crum (ed.)
The Poems of Henry King
NOTE ON THE TEXT
An Elegy Upon Prince Henryes Death
An Elegy Upon S. W. R.
To his Freinds of Christchurch upon the mislike of the Marriage of the Artes, acted at Woodstock
An Epitaph on his most honour'd Freind Richard Earle of Dorset
An Exequy To his Matchlesse never to be forgotten Freind
On two Children dying of one Disease, and buryed in one Grave
The Anniversary. An Elegy
On Occasion of the young Prince his happy Birth. May 29. 1630
Upon the Death of my ever Desired Freind Dr. Donne Deane of Paules
An Elegy upon the most victorious King of Sweden Gustavus Adolphus
Upon the King's happy Returne from Scotland
To my Noble and Judicious Friend Mr Henry Blount upon his Voyage
To my Dead Friend Ben: Johnson
To my honourd friend Mr. George Sandys
A Salutation of His Majestye's Shipp The Soveraigne
An Elegy Upon the immature losse of the most vertuous Lady Anne Riche
An Elegy Upon Mrs. Kirk unfortunately drowned in Thames
To the Queen at Oxford
An Elegy Upon the death of Mr Edward Holt
On the Earl of Essex
Epigram. 'Hammond his Master's Cabinet broke open'
An Elegy on Sir Charls Lucas, and Sir George Lisle
A Deep Groan
An Elegy upon the most Incomparable King Charls the First
An Elegy Occasioned by the losse of the most incomparable Lady Stanhope, daughter to the Earl of Northumberland
An Elegy Upon my Best Friend L.K.C.
The Woes of Esay
An Essay on Death and a Prison
To his unconstant Freind
Madam Gabrina, Or the Ill-favourd Choice
Sonnet. 'Dry those faire, those Christall eyes'
Sonnet. 'When I entreat, either Thou wilt not heare'
Sonnet. 'I prethee turne that face away'
Sonnet. 'Tell mee you Starrs that our affections move'
The Blackmore Mayd wooing a faire Boy: sent to the Author by Mr. Hen. Rainolds
The Boy's answere to the Blackmore
Upon a Table-book presented to a Lady
To the same Lady Upon Overburye's Wife
To the same Lady Upon Mr. Burton's Melancholy
To a Freind upon Overburie's Wife given to Hir
To A. R. upon the same
Upon a Braid of Haire in a Heart sent by Mris. E. H.
An Epitaph On Niobe turn'd to Stone
Epigram. Quid faciant Leges ubi sola pecunia regnat?
Epigram. Casta suô gladium cum traderet Arria Pæto
Epigram. Pro captu lectoris habent sua fata libelli
Epigram. Qui Pelago credit, magno se fænore tollit
Epigram. Nolo quod cupio statim tenere
My Midd-night Meditation
Sonnet. 'Tell mee no more how faire shee is'
Sonnet. 'Were thy heart soft, as Thou art faire'
Silence. A Sonnet
Sonnet. To Patience
A Penitentiall Hymne
Sonnet. 'Goe Thou, that vainly dost mine eyes invite'
The Departure. An Elegy
To my Sister Anne King who chid mee in verse for being angry
Sonnet. The Double Rock
The Forlorne Hope
Being waked out of my Sleep by a Snuff of Candle which offended mee, I thus thought
The Elegy Upon the Bishopp of London John King
An Elegy Occasioned by Sicknesse
To a Lady who sent me a copy of verses at my going to bed
The short Wooing
Paradox. That it is best for a Young Maid to marry an Old Man
Paradox. That Fruition destroyes Love
[Bishop John King] the Latin Epitaph hanging over His Gravestone Translated
St. Valentine's Day
To One demanding why Wine sparkles
Psalm CXXX paraphrased for an Anthem
INDEX OF FIRST LINES OF POEMS
INDEX TO INTRODUCTION AND NOTES
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