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The Poems of Catullus, Tr. Into Engl. Verse, with Notes by T. Martin
Gaius Valerius Catullus
No preview available - 2016
Acme Amastris Anon Apuleius Ariadne Bacchus beauty Bithynia blest bliss breast bride brother Calvus Catullus Catullus's charms chaste Cicero Clodia Cornelius Nepos couch Cybele Cytorus dear delight despair divine dost doth e'er English epigram Epithalamium eyes Fabullus fair feeling fire flower Foolscap Octavo gaze gods grace grief Hail hear heart Herrick History husband infra JHIS Jove kiss Laodamia Lesbia lines lips lover maid maiden Mamurra Manlius mistress mother Muretus neque never night nuptial o'er Oh Hymen Hymenseus once Ovid passion Peleus pinnace POEMS OF CATULLUS poet Post Octavo queen Roman says scarcely scorn Second Edition shine shore siege of Peschiera Sirmio Small Octavo smile song soul spindles stars Suetonius sweet Tale tears thee Theseus Thessaly Thetis thine Third Edition thou threads of doom Tibullus translator Verannius verses virgin Vols Volumes weave the threads wert Whilst wild youth
Page 142 - Come, let us go while we are in our prime; And take the harmless folly of the time. We shall grow old apace, and die Before we know our liberty. Our life is short, and our days run As fast away as does the...
Page 207 - A System of Surgery, Theoretical and Practical, in Treatises by Various Authors.
Page 184 - The whiles some one did chaunt this lovely lay; Ah! see, whoso fayre thing dost fain to see, In springing flower the image of thy day! Ah ! see the virgin rose, how sweetly she Doth first peep forth with bashful modesty, That fairer seems the less ye see her may! Lo! see soon after, how more bold and free Her bared bosom she doth broad display; Lo! see soon after, how she fades and falls away!
Page 168 - And being ravish'd thus, Come, I will drink a tun To my Propertius. Now, to Tibullus next, This flood I drink to thee; — But stay, I see a text, That this presents to me. Behold! Tibullus lies Here burnt, whose small return Of ashes scarce suffice To fill a little urn. Trust to good verses then; They only will aspire, When pyramids, as men, Are lost i' th
Page 184 - Her bared bosom she doth broad display; Lo see soon after, how she fades, and falls away. So passeth, in the passing of a day, Of mortal life the leaf, the bud, the flower...
Page 181 - Tell me, ye merchants' daughters, did ye see So fair a creature in your town before...
Page 192 - And strike to dust the imperial towers of Troy; Steel could the works of mortal pride confound, And hew triumphal arches to the ground. What wonder then, fair nymph ! thy hairs should feel The conquering force of unresisted steel?
Page 207 - Lectures on the Principles and Practice of Physic. By THOMAS WATSON, MD, Physician Extraordinary to the Queen. Fourth Edition, revised. Two Volumes. Octavo. 34s.