First-Line Index to H6

First-Line Index to H6

Eng. 966.5, Harvard University Library (Norton ms. 4504, The O’Flahertie ms.)

Compiled April 2, 1992, by Chris Riels

In left-to-right order, each item listed below is identified by (a) its Donne Variorum short form (nc = noncanonical), (b) a siglum-plus-ordinal-position item tag, (c) its location in the artifact (by folio or page nos.), and (d) diplomatic transcriptions of its heading (HE) and first line. Text within double angle brackets (>>. . .<<) was added in a second hand. * = dubium.

This index was last corrected on April 1, 2003.

[page before p. 1 completely blank]
Lit      H6.1      pp. 001-010 HE   Diuine Poems. /A LETANY. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Father of heauen, and him by whome
                                [bottom of p. 10 blank except for CW: Good ffrid--]
Goodf    H6.2      pp. 011-012 HE   Good ffryday. 1613 Riding towards Wales [>>P.<<left of HE] 
                                Let mans soule bee a spheare, and then in this
Cross    H6.3      pp. 012-014 HE   Of the Crosse. [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Since Christ embrac'd the crosse it selfe, dare I
nc       H6.4      pp. 015     HE   On the blessed Virgin Mary/ Sonnet. [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                In that o%C Queene of Queenes thy birth was free
                                [bottom of p. 15 blank except for CW: The Resurrect--]
Res      H6.5      pp. 016     HE   The Resurrection, [>>P.<< left of HE; Imp%Pfect right of HE]
                                Sleepe sleepe old sun, thou canst not haue repast
                                [bottom of p. 16 blank except for CW: Tamely--]
Annun    H6.6      pp. 017-018 HE   Upon the Annunciation and Passion/ falling on one day. An. Do: 168. 
                                [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Tamely frayle flesh, abstayne to day, to day
nc       H6.7      pp. 018-020 HE   om [>>Not Printed<< at right above first line]
                                Nature amazed sawe man without mans ayde 
Cor1     H6.8      pp. 020     HE   The Crowne. [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Daiyne at my hands this Crowne of prayer and praise 
Cor2     H6.9      pp. 020-021 HE   2 Annunciation [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Saluation to all that will is nigh 
Cor3     H6.10     pp. 021     HE   3 Natiuity [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Im%Mensity cloysterd in thy deare womb 
Cor4     H6.11     pp. 022     HE   4 Temple [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                With his kind mother who pertakes thy woe 
Cor5     H6.12     pp. 022     HE   5 Crucifying [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                By miracles exceeding power of man 
                                [bottom of p. 22 blank except for CW: Moist with]
Cor6     H6.13     pp. 023     HE   6 Resurrection [>>P.<<< left of HE]
                                Moyst with one drop of thy Bloud, my dry soule 
Cor7     H6.14     pp. 023     HE   7 Ascension [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Salute the last and euerlasting day 
                                [bottom of p. 23 blank except for CW: Christo]
Father   H6.15     pp. 024     HE   Christo Saluatori [non-scribal letter left 
                                of and above HE marked out]
                                Wilt thou forgiue that sinne where I begun
                                [bottom of p. 24 blank except for CW: Thou hast--]
HSMade   H6.16     pp. 025     HE   Diuine Meditations./ 1 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Thou hast made mee, And shall thy worke decaync
HSDue    H6.17     pp. 025-026 HE   2 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                As due by many Titles I resigne 
HSSighs  H6.18     pp. 026     HE   3 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                O might those sighs and teares returne agayne 
HSPart   H6.19     pp. 026     HE   4 [>>P.<< left of HE >>2.b omitted<< right of HE]
                                ffather, part of his double interest 
                                [bottom of p. 26 blank except for CW: 5 O my]
HSBlack  H6.20     pp. 027     HE   5 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                O my black Soule, now thou art sum%Moned 
HSScene  H6.21     pp. 027     HE   6 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                This is my playes last Scene. heere Heauens appoint 
HSLittle H6.22     pp. 028     HE   7 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                I am a little world made cunningly 
HSRound  H6.23     pp. 028     HE   8 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                At the round Earths imagind Corners blowe 
HSMin    H6.24     pp. 029     HE   9 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                O poysonous Mineralls, or if the Tree 
HSSouls  H6.25     pp. 029     HE   10 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                If faythfull soules bee alike glorifyd 
HSDeath  H6.26     pp. 030     HE   11 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Death bee not proude though some haue called thee 
HSWilt   H6.27     pp. 030     HE   12 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Wilt thou loue God as hee thee? Then digest 
HSSpit   H6.28     pp. 031     HE   Other Meditations [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Spitt in my face yee Jewes, and pierce my side. 
HSWhy    H6.29     pp. 031     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line]
                                Why are wee by all creatures wayted onnc
HSWhat   H6.30     pp. 032     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line]
                                What if this present were the worlds last nightnc
HSBatter H6.31     pp. 032     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line]
                                Batter my Heart, Three-persond God, for y.Christ   H6.32     pp. 033     HE   At the Sea-side going ouer the/ 
                                    L.d Doncaster 1619 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                In what torne shipp so euer I embarke
Lam      H6.33     pp. 034-047 HE   The Lamentations of Jeremy/for the most part 
                                    according /to Tremelius [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                How sitts this Citty late most populous
                                [bottom of p. 47 blank]
Tilman   H6.34     pp. 048-049 HE   To Mr Tilman after hee had/ taken orders. 
                                     [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Thou whose diuiner Soule hath caus'd thee now
nc       H6.35     pp. 050     HE   Ode [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Vengeance will sitt aboue our faults but till/ Shee there doe sitt 
Sidney   H6.36     pp. 051-052 HE   Upon the Translation of the Psalmes by S.r/ 
                                    Philip Sydney, and the Countesse/ of Pembroke his 
                                    Sister [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Eternall God, (for whome who euer dare
                                [bottom of p. 52 and all of pp.53-56 blank]
Sat2     H6.37     pp. 057-060 HE   SATYRES [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Sr Though (I thank God for it) I doe hate
Sat1     H6.38     pp. 061-064 HE   Satyre. 2. [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Away thou changeling motley Humorist
Sat3     H6.39     pp. 065-068 HE   Satyre. 3. [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Kind pitty chokes my Spleene, braue scorne forbids
Sat4     H6.40     pp. 069-077 HE   Satyre 4 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Well I may now receaue and dye, my sinne
Sat5     H6.41     pp. 077-080 HE   Satyre 5 [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Thou shalt not laugh in this leafe, muse, nor they
nc       H6.42     pp. 080-082 HE   Satyre. [>>P.<< left of HE]
                                Men write that Loue and reason disagree
nc       H6.43     pp. 082-087 HE   A Satyricall letter, to, S.r Nich. Smith/ 
                                    Quere if Donnes or S.r Th: Rowes. [>>P.<< left of HE; 
                                    >>Printed as Donne in the Edition of 1669<< below HE]
                                Sleepe, next Society and true frindshipp, 
                                [over half of p. 87 and all of p. 88 blank]
Metem    H6.44     pp. 089-108 HE   Infinitati Sacrum/ 16. Augusti. 1601./ Metempsychosis/  
                                    Poema Satyricon/ Epistle [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Others at the portals and entryes of theyr buildings 
                                [bottom half of p. 108 and all of pp. 109-112 blankElComp   H6.45     pp. 113-114 HE   ELEGIES [>>P.<< left of HE X right of HE;  
                                    asterisk in right margin beside first line] 
                                As the sweete sweate of Roses in a still 
ElPerf   H6.46     pp. 115-117 HE   Elegy. 2. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Once, and but once, found in thy company 
ElJeal   H6.47     pp. 117-118 HE   Elegy. 3. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                ffond woman, wouldst haue thy husband dye 
ElServe  H6.48     pp. 118-120 HE   Elegy. 4.| [>>P.<< left of HE; Bon. above first line] 
                                Oh let not mee serue so as those men serue 
ElNat    H6.49     pp. 120-121 HE   Elegie. 5.| [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Natures lay Idiot I taught thee to loue 
ElWar    H6.50     pp. 121-123 HE   Elegie. 6. [>>Not Printed.<< right of HE] 
                                Till I haue peace with thee, warre, other men. 
ElBed    H6.51     pp. 123-125 HE   Elegie. 7. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Come Madame come, all rest my powers defye 
ElChange H6.52     pp. 125-126 HE   Elegie. 8 [>>P.<< left of HE; asterisk in right margin between  
                                    HE and first line] 
                                Although thy hand and fayth, and good workes too 
ElFatal  H6.53     pp. 126-128 HE   Elegie.9/ On his Mistresse desiring to bee disguisd/ and go like  
                                    a page with him  [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                By our first strange and fatall enterview 
ElPict   H6.54     pp. 128-129 HE   Elegie. 10 [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Heere take my picure, |my| Picture, though I bidd farewell 
ElAnag   H6.55     pp. 129-131 HE   Elegie. 11a [>>P.<<left of HE; asterisk in right margin beside HE] 
                                Marry and loue thy Flauia; for shee 
ElAut    H6.56     pp. 131-133 HE   Elegie. 12. On the Lady Herbert/ afterwards Danuers. [>>P.<< left  
                                    of HE; asterisk in right margin beside HE] 
                                No Spring nor sum%Mers beauty hathe such grace 
ElProg   H6.57     pp. 133-136 HE   Elegie 13/ Loues Progresse [>>P.<< left of HE 
                                Who euer loues if hee doe not propose 
ElPart   H6.58     pp. 137-140 HE   Elegy. 14/ [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Since shee must goe, and I must mourne, come night 
Citizen* H6.59     pp. 140-142 HE   Elegie 15/ [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                I sing no harme, good sooth, to any night 
nc       H6.60     pp. 143     HE   Elegie [>>Not Printed.<< right of HE] 
                                True loue finds witt, but hee whose witt doth moue 
ElExpost H6.61     pp. 144-146 HE   >>The Expostulation.<< / Elegie [Query if Donnes or Sr Tho: Rowes 
                                     >>D:r Donnes printed in all the Ed:ns] 
                                To make the doubt cleere that no womans true 
nc       H6.62     pp. 146     HE   Elegy.^ [>>Not printed<< right of HE; asterisk in left margin  
                                     above first line] 
                                The greatest and the most conceald imposter 
nc       H6.63     pp. 147     HE   Elegy/ Fragment [>>Not Printed<< right of HE; asterisk in right  
                                     margin beside first line] 
                                Now why should Loue a footeboyes place despise 
                                [SS: >>Continuation on p. 146.<<]
nc       H6.65     pp. 148     HE   om [>>Not Printed<< above first line; asterisk in left 
                                margin beside first line] 
                                Beleeue not him whome loue hath made so wise  
nc       H6.66     pp. 148     HE   om [asterisk in left margin beside first line]
                                Pure link of bodyes, where no lust controules 
                                [below last line: >>These six lines are part of the poem wh. begins /   
                                on preceding page. See Chambers ed. ll. 266/ The poem is 
                                hardly Donne's.<<] 
nc       H6.67     pp. 149     HE   Elegie. X [>>Not Printed<< right of HE; asterisk in right 
                                margin beside first line] 
                                Who so termes loue a fire, may like a poet 
Julia*   H6.68     pp. 150-151 HE   Elegy. Julia [P. left of HE] 
                                Hearke newes, o%C Envy, Thou shalt heare descry'd 
nc       H6.69     pp. 151     HE   Elegy. To Chast Loue. [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Chast Loue, let mee embrace thee in mine armes 
nc       H6.70     pp. 152     HE   Upon his Scornefull Mistresse./ Elegy. X [>>Not Printed.<< below HE] 
                                Cruell since that thou dost not feare the curse  
SelfL    H6.71     pp. 153     HE   Elegy. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Hee that cannot chuse but loue  
ElBrac   H6.72     pp. 154-156 HE   Elegy./ To a lady whose chayne was lost/ The Bracelet Armilla 
                                     [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Not that in colour it was like thy hayre 
BedfCab  H6.73     pp. 161     HE   Epicedes and Obsequyes/ Upon the Deaths of Seuerall 
                                     personages/ To the Countesse of Bedford [>>P.<< below HE 
                                     ending personages] 
                                Madame/ That I might make yor Cabinet my Tombe  
Mark     H6.74     pp. 162-163 HE   A Funerall Elegie vpon the deaths/ of the Lady Markham 
                                     [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Man is the world, and death the Ocean 
Sorrow   H6.75     pp. 164     HE   Elegy funer. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Sorrow wch to this house scarce knewe the way 
BoulRec  H6.76     pp. 165-167 HE   Upon the Death of Boulstred [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Death I recant, and say vnsayd by mee 
nc       H6.77     pp. 167-168 HE   >>Elegie<< [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Death bee not proude, thy hand gaue not this blowe 
BoulNar  H6.78     pp. 169-170 HE   Another upon the same Boulsted. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Language thou art too narrew and too weake 
nc       H6.79     pp. 171     HE   Upon the same Boulstred [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Stay view this Stone, and if thou be[e]st not such 
nc       H6.80     pp. 171     HE   om [>>Not Printed<< above first line] 
                                Heere doe repose, but in lamented wast 
HarLtr   H6.81     pp. 172     HE   To the Countesse of Bedford/ Sistr to the Ld Harrington 
                                Madame./ I haue learnd by those Laws wherein I 
Har      H6.81     pp. 173     HE   Obsequyes upon the Lord Harrington/ the last that dyed. 
                                     [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Fayre Soule, wast not onely, as all Soules bee, 
HamLtr   H6.82     pp. 181     HE   To S.r Robert Carr [>>P.<< right of HE] 
                                Sir I presume you rather trye what you can doe in mee 
Ham      H6.82     pp. 182-183 HE   A Hymne to the Saynts and/ To the Marquesse Hamilton [>>P.<<  
                                    left of HE] 
                                Whether the Soule that now comes vp to you                       
Henry    H6.83     pp. 183-186 HE   Elegy on Prince Henry [since in print but out of print 
                                     below HE; >>P <<left of HE] 
                                Looke to mee fayth, and looke to my fayth, God, 
                                [bottom of p. 186 blank except for CW: Georgij] 
EtAD     H6.84     pp. 187     HE   Annae%L [>>Not Printed<< in right margin] 
                                {Georgij } More di } Filiae%L 
                                [p. 188 is blankHG       H6.85     pp. 189-190 HE   Letters to Seuerall/ Personages./ To S.r Henry Goodyeare 
                                     mouing/ him to trauell. [>>P.<< left of HE; ll. 29-32 
                                     om, then added in bottom margin.] 
                                Who makes the past a patterne for next yeere,  
BedfHon  H6.86     pp. 191-193 HE   To the Countesse of Bedford. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Madame/ Honour is so sublime perfection  
BedfRef  H6.87     pp. 193-195 HE   To the Countesse of Bedford./ Twitnam [>>P.<< left of and above HE] 
                                Madame. You haue refind mee, and to worthiest things,  
nc       H6.88     pp. 196     HE   To Ben:Johnson. 6 Fan. 1603. [>>P.<< left of HE; >>By Sir 
                                     John Roe/ See Ben Jonson's/ Conv. with Drummond<< in margin 
                                     right of HE] 
                                The State and Mens affayres are the best playes 
nc       H6.89     pp. 197     HE   To Ben: Johnson. 9 Nov.m 1603 [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                If greate men wrong mee I will spare my Selfe 
TWHail   H6.90     pp. 198     HE   A Letter  To M.r T. W. [>>-P.<<part of HE beginning 
                                     To is about 15 spaces to right of A Letter] 
                                All hayle, Sweete poet, more full of more strange->>strong<  
RWThird  H6.91     pp. 199-200 HE   A lre to Rowland Woodward [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Like one who in her third widdowhood doth professe  
HWNews   H6.92     pp. 200-201 HE   To S.r Henry Wotton [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Heere's no more Newes then vertue; I may as well  
HWKiss   H6.93     pp. 202-204 HE   To S.r Henry Wotton. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                S.r more then kisses letters mingle Soules 
BedfReas H6.94     pp. 204-205 HE   To the Countesse of Bedford [>>P.<< left of HE ] 
                                Reason is our Soules left hand, fayth her right  
EdHerb   H6.95     pp. 206-207 HE   To Sr Edward Herbert >at Iulyers< [>>P. left of HE] 
                                Man is a Lump where all beasts kneaded bee 
BedfShe  H6.96     pp. 208-209 HE   To the Lady Bedford.| [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                You that are Shee, and you, that's double shee 
Carey    H6.97     pp. 209-212 HE   To the Lady Cary and her Sistr/ Essex Rich, From 
                                     Amyens [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Madame. Heere where|by all, all Saynts in uoked are   
nc        H6.98     pp. 212-213 HE   To Sr Tho. Rowe. 1603 [>>P.<< left of HE]              
                                Deare Tom./ Tell her if shee to hired seruants showe 
nc        H6.99     pp. 213     HE   A Letter. [>>Not Printed<<. right of HE] 
                                No want of duty did my mind professe 
nc        H6.100    pp. 214     HE   A Letter [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Thou sendst me prose and rimes, I send for those 
TWHence  H6.101    pp. 214-215 HE   Lre >>[P.<< left of HE; >>Printed.<< right of HE] 
                                At once from hence my lines and I depart  
TWHarsh  H6.102    pp. 215     HE   To Mr T. W. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Hast thee harsh verse, as fast as thy lame measure 
BB       H6.103    pp. 216     HE   To M.r B. B. [>>P.<< left of and above HE] 
                                Is not thy Sacred hunger of Science  
CB       H6.104    pp. 217     HE   To M.r C. B. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Thy frind, whome thy deserts to thee enchayne  
TWPreg   H6.105    pp. 217     HE   To M.r T. W.[>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Pregnant agayne with th' old Twins Hope and Feare  
SB       H6.106    pp. 218     HE   To M.r S. B. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                O Thou, to search out the secret parts  
ILRoll   H6.107    pp. 218     HE   To M.r I. L. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Of that short rolle of frinds writt in my heart 
RWSlumb  H6.108    pp. 219     HE   To M.r R. W. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                If, as mine is, thy life a Slumber bee, 
ILBlest  H6.109    pp. 220     HE   To M.r I. L. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Blest are yor Northparts, for all this long time 
HWVenice H6.110    pp. 220-221 HE   To S.r Henry Wootton at his going/ Embassador to 
                                     Uenice. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                After those reverend papers (whose Soule is  
BedfWrit H6.111    pp. 222-224 HE   To the Countesse of B. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                T'haue written then %^>when< you wrote, seemd to mee 
BedfTwi  H6.112    pp. 224-226 HE   To the Countesse of B./ at Newyeeres tide. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                This Twylight of two yeeres, not past, nor next  
HuntMan  H6.113    pp. 227-229 HE   To the Countesse of Huntingdon. [>>P.<< above and left of HE] 
                                Man to Gods Image, Eue to mans was made  
Sappho   H6.114    pp. 229-231 HE   Sappho to Philae%Lnis [>>P.<< left of HE; asterisk in right   
                                    margin beside HE] 
                                Where is that holy fire verse is sayd 
Sal      H6.115    pp. 231-233 HE   To the Countesse of Salisbury [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                ffayre Greate and Good, since seeing you wee see 
                                [poem incomplete; ll. 62-84 on pp. 241-242Storm    H6.116    pp. 233-236 HE   To M.r Christopher Brooke from/ The Island uoyage with 
                                     the E. of Essex/ The Storme [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Thou art I, (tis nothing to bee so) 
Calm     H6.117    pp. 236-238 HE   The Calme. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Our Storme is past, and that Stormes tyranous rage 
MHPaper  H6.118    pp. 238-240 HE   To M. H. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Madd paper stay and grudge not heere to burne  
ED       H6.119    pp. 240     HE   To E. of D. 6 Holy Sonnets. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                See S.r how as the Sunns hot masculine flame  
BedfDead H6.120    pp. 240-241 HE   To the Countesse of Bedford/ Begun in ffrance but neuer 
                                     p%Pfected [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Though I bee dead and buryed: yet I haue 
Sal      H6.116a   pp. 241-242 HE   To the Countesse of Salisbury 
                                [ll. 62-84 completing poem begun on pp. 231-233] 
                                [bottom half of p. 242 and all of pp. 243-244 blankValMourn H6.121    pp. 245-246 HE   Sonnets and Songs/ Vpon the parting from his 
                                    Ualediction. [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                As vertuous Men passe mildly away  
ValWeep  H6.122    pp. 246-247 HE   Ualediction. 2. of Teares [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Let mee powre forth  
ValBook  H6.123    pp. 247-249 HE   Ualediction 3. of the Booke [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Ile tell thee now (Deare Loue) what thou shalt doe  

ValName  H6.124    pp. 250-252 HE   Ualediction 4. Of Glasse/  Vpon the engrauing his name 
                                     wth a/ dyamond in his M.rsWindowe when)/ hee was to 
                                     trauell. [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                My name engrau'd heerein  
LovAlch  H6.125    pp. 253     HE   Mum%My. [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Some that haue deeper diggd Loues mine then I  
Twick    H6.126    pp. 254     HE   Twickham Garden. [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Blasted with Sighs and Surrounded with teares  
Triple   H6.127    pp. 255     HE   A Song [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                I am 2 fooles I knowe  
Appar    H6.128    pp. 256     HE   An Apparition [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                When by thy scorne o Murdresse I am dead  
nc        H6.129    pp. 256     HE   Sonnet [>>Not Printed.<< right of HE] 
                                Madame that flea wch crept betweene yor brests 
WomCon   H6.130    pp. 257     HE   Womans Constancy [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Now thou hast loud mee one whole day  
Compu    H6.131    pp. 257     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                ffor my first Twenty yeares since yesterday 
Break    H6.132    pp. 258     HE   Sonnet [>>Not Printed. (Error.)<< right of HE] 
                                Tis true tis day. What though it beenc                               
Canon    H6.133    pp. 258-259 HE   The Canonization [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                ffor Gods sake hold yor tongue, and let mee loue  
SunRis   H6.134    pp. 260     HE   Ad Solem. To the Sunne/ Song [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Busy old foole, vnruly Sunn  
Leg      H6.135    pp. 261     HE   Song [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                When I dyd last, (and deare I dye  
Broken   H6.136    pp. 262     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Hee is starke madd who euer sayes  
Mess     H6.137    pp. 263     HE   Songe [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Send home my long strayd eyes to mee  
Image    H6.138    pp. 264     HE   Eligie. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Image of her whome I loue more then shee  
LovDiet  H6.139    pp. 265     HE   Loues Diet [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                To what a combersome vnweildinesse  
LovDeity H6.140    pp. 266     HE   Loues Deity [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                I long to talke with some old Louers ghost  
Will     H6.141    pp. 267-269 HE   The Will [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Before I sigh my last gaspe, Let mee breath  
NegLov   H6.142    pp. 269     HE   Negatiue Loue; or The Nothing [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                I neuer stoopd so lowe as they  
Jet      H6.143    pp. 269     HE   A Jeate Ring Sent [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Thou art not so black as my Hart  
Dream    H6.144    pp. 270     HE   The Dreame [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Deare Loue for nothing lesse then thee  
Fever    H6.145    pp. 271     HE   The Feuer. [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Oh doe not dye, for I shall hate  
Flea     H6.146    pp. 272     HE   The Flea [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Marke but this Flea, and marke in this  
Lect     H6.147    pp. 273     HE   The Shadow [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Stand still and I will reade to thee  
LovGrow  H6.148    pp. 274     HE   The Spring [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                I scarse beleeve my Loue to bee so pure  
Air      H6.149    pp. 275     HE   Ayre and Angels [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Twice or thrice had I lou'd thee  
Witch    H6.150    pp. 276     HE   Picture [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                I fixe mine eye on thine and there  
nc        H6.151    pp. 276     HE   The Hower Glasse [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Do but consider this small dust  
Ecst     H6.152    pp. 277-279 HE   The Extasy [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Where like a pillow on a bedd,  
Fun      H6.153    pp. 280     HE   The Funerall [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Who euer comes to shrowde mee, doe not harme  
Relic    H6.154    pp. 281     HE   The Relique [>>P.<< right of HE] 
                                When my Graue is broke vp agayne  
Curse    H6.155    pp. 282     HE   The Curse. [>>P.<< right of HE] 
                                Who euer guesses thinkes or dreames hee knowes  
Blos     H6.156    pp. 283-284 HE   The Blossome [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Little thinkst thou poore flower  
Prim     H6.157    pp. 284-285 HE   The Primrose [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Vpon this Primrose hill  
Damp     H6.158    pp. 286     HE   The Damp [>>P.<< right of HE] 
                                When I am dead, and doctors knowe not why  
Dissol   H6.159    pp. 287     HE   The Dissolution [>>P.<< right of HE] 
                                Shee's dead, and all die 
Noct     H6.160    pp. 288-289 HE   A Nocturnall vpon S.t Lucyes day/ beeing the shortest 
                                     day. [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Tis the yeares Midnight, and it is the dayes  
Expir    H6.161    pp. 290     HE   Ualedictio [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                So so, leaue of this last lamenting kisse  
nc        H6.162    pp. 290     HE   Sonnet [>>P.<< beside HE] 
                                Stay o%C Sweete and doe not rise 
GoodM    H6.163    pp. 291     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                I wonder by my Troth what thou and I  
SSweet   H6.164    pp. 292     HE   Song [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Sweetest Loue, I doe not goe  
LovExch  H6.165    pp. 293-294 HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Loue any Deuill else but yu  
LovUsury H6.166    pp. 294     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                ffor euery hower that thou wilt spare mee now  
Prohib   H6.167    pp. 295     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Take heede of louing me  
SGo      H6.168    pp. 296     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Goe and catch a falling starre 
                                [written in 9-line stanzasInd      H6.169    pp. 297     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                I can loue both fayre and browne  
Anniv    H6.170    pp. 298     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                All kings and all theyr fauourits  
ConfL    H6.171    pp. 299     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Some man vnworthy to bee possessor  
Commun   H6.172    pp. 300     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Good wee must loue, and must hate ill  
Bait     H6.173    pp. 301     HE   Song [>>P.<< above and right of HE] 
                                Come liue with mee and bee my Loue  
Under    H6.174    pp. 302     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                I haue donne one brauer thing  
LovInf   H6.175    pp. 303     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                If yet I haue not all thy Loue  
nc        H6.176    pp. 304-305 HE   om [>>P.<< above first line] 
                                Deare Loue continue nice and chast  
nc        H6.177    pp. 305     HE   Sonnet [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                If I freely may discouer  
Para     H6.178    pp. 306     HE   om [>>P.<<  above first line] 
                                No Louer sayth I loue, nor any other                                 
nc        H6.179    pp. 307     HE   Song. [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Now y'haue killd mee with yor Scorne   
nc        H6.180    pp. 308     HE   Song [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Soules ioye, now I am gon  
nc        H6.181    pp. 309     HE   om [>>Not Printed<< above first line] 
                                Absence, heare thou my protestation  
Token    H6.182    pp. 309-310 HE   Sonnet [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Send mee some token that my hope may liue   
nc        H6.183    pp. 310     HE   Song [>>Not Printed<< right of HE]                                 
                                Loue bredd of glannces t'wixt amorous eyes  
Fare     H6.184    pp. 311-312 HE   Farwell to Loue [>>P.<< above HE] 
                                Whilst yet to proue  
nc        H6.185    pp. 312     HE   om [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Loue if a god thou art  
nc        H6.186    pp. 313     HE   om [>>Not Printed.<< above first line] 
                                Greate Lord of loue, how busy still thou art-- 
nc        H6.187    pp. 314     HE   om [>>Not Printed<< above first line] 
                                To sue for all thy Loue, and thy whole hart 
                                [pp. 315-316 blankEpEliz   H6.188    pp. 317-321 HE   Epithalamions/ Vpon ffrederick Count Palatine/ and the Lady 
                                     Elizabeth/ Marryed on S.t/ Ualentines day [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Hayle Bishop Ualentine whose day this is  
EpLin    H6.189    pp. 321-325 HE   Epithalamion on a Citizen. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                The Sunne beames in the East ar spredd  
Eclog    H6.190    pp. 325-335 HE   Eclogue. 1613. Decemb.r 26. [>>P.<< left of HE] 
                                Vnseasonable man, statue of Ice 
                                [bottom half of p. 335 and top of p. 336 blank] 
nc        H6.191    pp. 336     HE   On a Ladyes Window looking towards/ the Thames [>>Not 
                                     Printed<< above HE] 
                                Shee that through glasse sees water runne, doth see 
Martial  H6.192    pp. 336     HE   Raderus [>>P.<< + left of HE] 
                                Why this man guelded Martiall I muse 
Antiq    H6.193    pp. 337     HE   Epigrams [>>P.+<< left of HE; check mark above first line] 
                                If in his study Ham%Mon hath such care 
nc        H6.194    pp. 337     HE   In Rabulam [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Hinc te nec Satyrae%L nec saua Epigram%Tata mordent 
Disinher H6.195    pp. 337     HE   om [>>P.<< above first line; check mark and >>+ <<also 
                                     above first line but farther to the left] 
                                Thy father all >from< thee hath by his last will 
Liar     H6.196    pp. 337     HE   om [>>Not Printed<< after last line] 
                                Thou in the fields walkst out thy supping howers 
Merc     H6.197    pp. 337     HE   Mercurius Gallo-Belgicus [>>P.+<< left of HE] 
                                Like Esops fellow Slaues (o%C Mercury) 
Phrine   H6.198    pp. 337     HE   om [>>+P<< above first line] 
                                Thy flattring picture Phryne is like thee 
Philo    H6.199    pp. 338     HE   om [>>+P<< and check mark above first line] 
                                Philo with 12 yeares study hath bin greeu'd: 
Klock    H6.200    pp. 338     HE   om [>>P+<< above first line; asterisk in right margin beside   
                                    first line] 
                                Klockius so deepely hath uowd nere to come 
Ralph    H6.201    pp. 338     HE   om [>>+<<above first line >>Not Printed<<; asterisk right of poem] 
                                Compassion in the world agayne is bredd 
Wing     H6.202    pp. 338     HE   On Canallero Wingfeild [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                Beyond th' old Pillars many haue trauelled 
Cales    H6.203    pp. 338     HE   Cales and Guyana [>>Not Printed<< right of HE] 
                                If you from spoyle of th'old worlds farthest end 
Pyr      H6.204    pp. 338     HE   Pyramus and Thisbe [>>P. +<< and check mark right of HE; 
                                     asterisk right of first line] 
                                Two by themselues each other Loue and feare 
Licent   H6.205    pp. 338     HE   om [>>P.<< + above first line] 
                                Thy Sinns and hayres may no man equall call 
Niobe    H6.206    pp. 339     HE   Niobe [>>P.<< + left of HE;asterisk in right margin beside   
                                    first line] 
                                By Childrens birth and death I am become 
Ship     H6.207    pp. 339     HE   De Naue arsa [>>P.+<< and check mark left of HE] 
                                Out of a fyred shipp, by no way 
Beggar   H6.208    pp. 339     HE   Toppo [>>P.<<+ and check mark left of HE; asterisk right of   
                                    first line] 
                                I am vnable, yonder begger crys 
Hero     H6.209    pp. 339     HE   Hero and Leander [>>P.<< + and check mark left of HE; 
                                     asterisk in right margin beside first line] 
                                Both robbd of Ayre wee both lye in one ground 
Wall     H6.210    pp. 339     HE   Cae%Lso dum Muro [>>P. +<< left of HE] 
                                Vnder an vndermind and Shott-bruisd wall 
SelfAc   H6.211    pp. 339     HE   om [>>+ <<above first line] 
                                Yor Mistris that you follow whores doth taxe you 
                                [p. 400 blank] 
         H6.212    pp. 401     HE   Paradoxes./ 1. That woemen ought to paint. [>>The following 
                                     Printed<< right of HE] 
                                fowlinesse is loathsome. 
         H6.213    pp. 402-404 HE   2 That a nice man is knowne/ by much laughing 
                                Ride si sapis o%C puella ride.                                
         H6.214    pp. 405-406 HE   3 That all things kill themselues 
                                To affect yea to affect theyr owne deaths 
         H6.215    pp. 406-408 HE   4 That Nature is our worst guide 
                                Shall shee bee guide to all creatures, 
         H6.216    pp. 408-409 HE   5 That onely Cowards dare dye 
                                Cowards at equally 
         H6.217    pp. 409-411 HE   6 That the gifts of the body are better/ then those of the 
                                     mind, or fortune 
                                I say agayne that the body 
         H6.218    pp. 412-413 HE   7 That good is more com%Mon then euill 
                                I haue not bin so pittifully 
         H6.219    pp. 413-415 HE   8 That by Discord things encrease 
                                Nullos esse Deos, inane cae%Lum 
         H6.220    pp. 415-416 HE   9 That it is possible to find Some/ Uertue in some woman. 
                                I am not of that 
         H6.221    pp. 416-418 HE   10 That old men ar more/ fantastique then young 
                                Who reades this Paradox 
                                [bottom half of p. 418 and all of pp. 419-420 blank] 
         H6.222    pp. 421     HE   Problemes/ 1 Why are Courtiers Atheists sooner then/ Men of 
                                     tother Conditions
         H6.223    pp. 421-422 HE   2 Why did S.r Walter Rawleigh/ write the History of these 
                                     times [X in right margin] 
                                Because being told at his 
         H6.224    pp. 422     HE   3 Why doe Greate Men of all theyr depend-/ dants choose to 
                                     prferre theyr Bawds. 
                                It is not because they 
         H6.225    pp. 422     HE   4 Why doth not Gold Soyle the fingersnc
                                Doth it divirt all the 
         H6.226    pp. 423     HE   5 Why dye none for loue nownc
                                Because now men ar 
         H6.227    pp. 423-424 HE   6 Why doe young Laymen so much/ Study Diuinity? [asterisk 
                                in right margin beside HE] 
                                Is it because others 
         H6.228    pp. 424-425 HE   7 Why hath the com%Mon opinion/ affourded woemen Soules. 
                                     [asterisk left of HE] 
                                It is agreed that 
         H6.229    pp. 425-426 HE   8 Why are the fayrest falsest. [asterisk right of HE] 
                                I meane not of false 
         H6.230    pp. 426     HE   9 Why haue Bastards the best Fortune? [asterisk left of HE] 
                                Because Fortune her selfe is a 
         H6.231    pp. 427-429 HE   10 Why doth Venus starre onely/ cast a Shadowenc
                                Is it because it is nearer 
         H6.232    pp. 429-430 HE   11 Why is Venus Starre multinominous/ both Hesper and Vespernc
                                The Moone hath as many 
         H6.233    pp. 430     HE   Why is there more Uariety of/ Greene then of other Coloursnc
                                Is it because it is the figure 
         H6.234    pp. 431-432 HE   Why doth the Poxe so much affect/ to Vnder mine the nose 
                                     [asterisk right of HE] 
                                Parasillus perchance sayth true, 
         H6.235    pp. 432     HE   14.Why are new officers least oppressing? [X left of HE] 
                                Must the old 
         H6.236    pp. 433     HE   15. Why >doe< Puritans make long Sermonsnc
                                It needes not for 
         H6.237    pp. 434     HE   16. Why are Statesmen most Incredulous-->>Incredible<nc
                                Are they wise enough 
         H6.238    pp. 435     HE   17. Why doth Johannes Sarisburiensis writing/ de Nugis 
                                     Curialium handle the/ providence and Omnipotency of God? [X 
                                     in right margin bedide HE; another X right of first line]  
                                Though the Stoicks 
         H6.239    pp. 436-437 HE   18. Why doe woemen so much delight/ in feathersnc
                                To say Similis Simili 
         H6.240    pp. 437     HE   19. Why did the Deuill reserue/ Jesuits for these later times 
                                         [X right of HE] 
                                Did hee knowe our                                
         H6.241    pp. 438     HE   Description of a Scot at first Sight [asterisk left of HE] 
                                At his first appearing in 
         H6.242    pp. 438-440 HE   Character of/ A Dunce. 
                                If a Soule drownd 
               [p. 441 blank and not numbered]