IDENTLINE$$ F153WN1|Har|Dolau Cothi|Pp. 115-9|EWS Original 7-9-85
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153.WN1.109 In the most large extent, through every path [p. 115]
153.WN1.110 Which the hole world, or Man the Abridgment hath
153.WN1.111 Thou knewst that though the Tropique Circles haue
153.WN1.112 (Yea and those small ones which the Poles engraue)
153.WN1.113 All the same roundnes evennes and all
153.WN1.114 The endlesnes of the Equinoctiall:
153.WN1.115 Yett when wee come to measure distances
153.WN1.116 How here, how there the Sun affected is,
153.WN1.117 Where hee doth fayntly worke, and where preuaile,
153.WN1.118 Only great Circles then can bee our Scall.
153.WN1.119 So though thy Circle to thy selfe expresse,
153.WN1.120 All tend vnto their endless happinesse,
153.WN1.121 And which by our good wee of that may trie,
153.WN1.122 Both how to liue well young, and how to die.
153.WN1.123 Yett since wee mvst bee ould, and age endures
153.WN1.124 His Torrid Zone, att court, and Calentures,
153.WN1.125 Of his Ambition, Irreligions Yce
153.WN1.126 Zeales Agues, And Hidroptique Auarice,
153.WN1.127 Infirmityes which need the Scall of truth,
153.WN1.128 As well as Lust, and ignorance of youth:
153.WN1.129 Why didst thou nott for these giue Medicines too
153.WN1.130 And by thy doeinge tell vs what to doe?
153.WN1.131 Though as small pockett clocks, whose every wheele
153.WN1.132 Doth each Mismotion, and distemper feele,
153.WN1.133 Whose hand getts shaking Palsies, and whose stringe
153.WN1.134 His sinews slackens, and whose Soule the Springe
153.WN1.135 Expires or languishes, whose Pulse the Flye
153.WN1.136 Ether beates not, or beates vnevenly.
153.WN1.137 Whose Voyce the Bell doth rattell, or grow domb
153.WN1.138 Or Idle as Men, which to their last howres come;
153.WN1.139 If these Clocks bee not wound, or bee wound still,
153.WN1.140 Or bee not sett or sett att every will; [cw: So youth]
153.WN1.141 So youth bee easiest to destruction [p. 116]
153.WN1.142 If then wee follow all, or follow none.
153.WN1.143 Yet as in great clocks, which in steeples chyme,
153.WN1.144 Placd to informe whole Townes to imploy their tyme.
153.WN1.145 An Errour doth more harme being generall,
153.WN1.146 When small clocks faltes, only on the wearer fall.
153.WN1.147 So worke the faults or age, on which the Eie
153.WN1.148 Of chyldren, Seruants or the State relie.
153.WN1.149 Why wouldst not thou then, which hadst such a Soule,
153.WN1.150 A clock soe true, as might the Sun controwle,
153.WN1.151 And daly hadst from him, who gaue itt thee,
153.WN1.152 Instruction, such as it could never bee,
153.WN1.153 Disordered stay, here as a Generall
153.WN1.154 And great Sundiall to haue tell vs all?
153.WN1.155 O why wouldst thou bee any Instrument
153.WN1.156 To this Vnnaturall course, or why consent
153.WN1.157 To this not Miracle, butt Prodigie,
153.WN1.158 That where the Ebbs, longer then flowings bee
153.WN1.159 Virtue whose flud did with thy youth begin
153.WN1.160 Should so mvch faster Ebb out, then, flowe in?
153.WN1.161 Though her flood were blowne in by thy first breath,
153.WN1.162 All is att once sunck, in the Whirlepoole Death.
153.WN1.163 Which now I would not name, not that I see
153.WN1.164 Death els a Desart, is a Court by thee.
153.WN1.165 Now I growe sure that if a man would haue
153.WN1.166 Good companye, his entry is a Graue;
153.WN1.167 Me thinks all Cyties now but Ant hills bee
153.WN1.168 Where when the seuerall labourers I see
153.WN1.169 For Chyldren, howse, prouision takyng paine
153.WN1.170 They are all but Ants, carying eggs, strawe or graine.
153.WN1.171 And Church yards are our Cityes, vnto which [p. 117]
153.WN1.172 The moste repaire who are in goodnesse rich,
153.WN1.173 There is the best concourse, and confluence,
153.WN1.174 There are the holy Subvrbs, and from thence
153.WN1.175 Begins Gods Cittie new Ierusalem,
153.WN1.176 Which doth extend her vtmost gates to them.
153.WN1.177 Att that Gate then, Tryvmphant Soule dost thou
153.WN1.178 Begin thy Tryvmph but since lawes alowe,
153.WN1.179 That att the Tryvmph daie the Peeple may
153.WN1.180 All that they will gainst the Tryvmpher saie;
153.WN1.181 Lett mee here vse the freedome, and expresse
153.WN1.182 My griefe, Though not to make thy tryvmph lesse.
153.WN1.183 By lawe, to Tryvmphs none admitted bee,
153.WN1.184 Till they as Magistrates gett Victorie.
153.WN1.185 Though then to thy forse, all youthes foes did yeild
153.WN1.186 Yet till fitt tyme had brought thee to the field,
153.WN1.187 To which thy Ranke in this State destind thee,
153.WN1.188 And there thy counsailes mvst gett Victorie:
153.WN1.189 And so in your capacitie remoue
153.WN1.190 All ialousies twixt Prince, and Subiects loue,
153.WN1.191 Thou couldst no title to this Tryvmph haue,
153.WN1.192 Thou didst intrude on Death, Vsurpdst a Graue.
153.WN1.193 Then (though victoriously) thou hadst fought
153.WN1.194 But with thyne owne affections, which the heate
153.WN1.195 Of youths desires, and colds of Ignorance,
153.WN1.196 But till thou shouldst fully aduance
153.WN1.197 Thine Armes gainst forreine Enimies, which are
153.WN1.198 Both Envy, and Acclamations Popular;
153.WN1.199 (For both thes Engines equally defeate
153.WN1.200 Though by a diuers Mine, those which are greate) [cw: Till then]
153.WN1.201 Till then thy warre was but a civill warr, [p. 118]
153.WN1.202 For which to Tryvmphs none admitted are;
153.WN1.203 No more are they, (who though with good successe)
153.WN1.204 In a defensiue warr their power expresse.
153.WN1.205 Before Men Tryvmph the Dominion
153.WN1.206 Must bee enlargd, and not preserud alone.
153.WN1.207 Why shouldst thou then, whose battaile were to win
153.WN1.208 Thy self from those streights Nature put thee in,
153.WN1.209 And to deliuer vp to God that State,
153.WN1.210 Of which hee gaue thee the Vicariate,
153.WN1.211 (Which is thy Soule, and Bodie) as intire,
153.WN1.212 As hee (who takes endeauours) doth require
153.WN1.213 But didst not stay to enlarge his kyngdome to
153.WN1.214 By making others, what thou didst, to doe.
153.WN1.215 Why shouldst thou Tryvmph now, when Heavn no more
153.WN1.216 Hath gott by getting thee thent had before!
153.WN1.217 For heaun, and thou even when thou liuedst hence
153.WN1.218 Of one another in possession were:
153.WN1.219 But this from Tryvmph most disables thee,
153.WN1.220 That the place which is left conquered mvst bee
153.WN1.221 Left safe from present warr, And likely doubt
153.WN1.222 Of emynent Coniunction to break out.
153.WN1.223 And hath hee lefte vs soe, or can itt bee
153.WN1.224 His Teritorie was no more butt hee?
153.WN1.225 No wee are all his charge: The Diocis
153.WN1.226 Of every exemplar Man, the whole World is
153.WN1.227 And hee was ioynd in Commission
153.WN1.228 With Tutelar Angells, sent to every one:
153.WN1.229 But though thy freedome to vpbraid, and chyde
153.WN1.230 Him now Tryvmphd were lawfull, it was tyde
153.WN1.231 With this, that it might neuer reference haue
153.WN1.232 Vnto the Senate, who this Tryvmph gaue.
153.WN1.233 Men might att Pompey, rest, but they might nott
153.WN1.234 Att that Authority, by which hee gott
153.WN1.235 Leaue to Tryvmph, before by Age hee might
153.WN1.236 So though Tryvmphant Sowle I dare to write
153.WN1.237 Mooud with a reverentiall Anger, thus,
153.WN1.238 That thou so early wouldst abandone vs;
153.WN1.239 Yet am I farr, from daringe to dispute
153.WN1.240 With that great Soverainty, where absolute
153.WN1.241 Prerogatiue hath thus dispencd for thee
153.WN1.242 Gainst Natures Lawes, which iust Impugners bee
153.WN1.243 Of Caly Tryvmphs; And I though with paine
153.WN1.244 Lessen or lesse to Magnifie thy gaine
153.WN1.245 Of Tryvmph, when I saie, itt was more fitt,
153.WN1.246 That all men should lack thee then thou lack itt;
153.WN1.247 Though then in our tymes bee not suffered,
153.WN1.248 That testimonie of loue vnto the Dead,
153.WN1.249 To die with them, and in their Graues bee hid
153.WN1.250 As Saxon wiues, and friends Soldiers did;
153.WN1.251 And though in no degree, I can expresse
153.WN1.252 Greefe, in great %1Alexanders%2 great excesse,
153.WN1.253 Who att his friends death made whole Townes
153.WN1.254 Their Walls, and Bullwarks, which became them best
153.WN1.255 Doe nott faire Soule this Sacrifice refuse
153.WN1.256 That in Thy Graue I doe enter my Muse;
153.WN1.257 Who by my griefe, greate as thy Walls being cast
153.WN1.258 Behinde hand, yett hath spoke, and spoke her last/
153.WN1.0SS %1Finis%2
153.WN1.0$$ Missing lines at beginning lost with missing pp. 131-4 in original pagination