« 前へ次へ »
And must be bought, tho' penury be lide;
See in each fprite fome various bent appear!
Thilk to the huster's sav'ry cottage tend,
Here, as each season yields a different store,
O may no wight 'e'er pennyless come there,
See! cherries here, ere cherries yet abound,
The plumb all azure and the nut all brown,
Admir'd SALOPIA! that with venial pride. i.
Who chearless o'er her darkling region strays "Till reason's morn arise, and light them on their way,
CON TEN T S.
I. ELEGIES on feveral Occasions.
A Prefatory esay on elegy.
EL EGY I. He arrives at bis retirement in the country, and takes occafron to expatiate in praise of fimplicity. To a friend. 29
ELE Ğ Y II. On pofthumous reputation. To a friend.
31 ELĖ GY.III, On the untimely death of a certain learned acquaintance. 33
E L E G Y IV. Ophelia's urn. To Mr. Goto
36 E LEGY V. He compares the turbulence of love with the tranquillity of friendship. To Melisa his friend.
E L E G Y VI. To a lady on the language of birds.
E L EGY VII, He describes his vision to an acquaintance.
41 E L EGY VIII. He describes his early love of poetry, and its consequences: To Mr. G. 1745
45 EL E G Y IX. He describes his disinterestedness to a friend,
47 EL EGY X. To fortune, fuggefling his motive for repining ar ber difpenations.
Written in the year when the rights of sepulture were
EL EGY XXVI.
of ber, when she was prisoner at Woodstock, 1554: 124
liam Lyttleton, Eja.