First-Line Index to SA1

First-Line Index to SA1

Grey 7 a 29, (formerly 2.a.II), South African Public Library

Compiled June 9, 1994, by Katie Hannah

In left-to-right order, each item listed below is identified by (a) its Donne Variorum short form (noncan = 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. %X = element centered on the page.

Additional information:  Pagination centered at top of versos in non-scribal hand.

BoulNar     SA1.1  pp. 46-47         HE     %XElegye.
                                     Language thou art too narrow, and too weake [SS. finis. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.2  pp. 47-48         HE     om.
                                     ffriendship on earth we may as easyly find, [SS. I.D.]
ElBed       SA1.3  pp. 48-49         HE     om.
                                     Come Madam Come, all rest my powers defy. [SS. I:D.]
Damp        SA1.4  p. 49             HE     %XThe Dampe.
                                     When I am dead & Doctors know not why, [SS. I.D. finis]
noncan      SA1.5  p. 49             HE     om.
                                     Womans the Center, and the lines are men, (4 ll.) [SS. om.]
ElProg      SA1.6  pp. 50-52         HE     %XElegye
                                     Who euer loues, if he do not propose [SS. finis I.D.]
ElWar       SA1.7  pp. 52-53         HE     %XElegye.
                                     Till I haue peace with thee, warre other men; [SS. finis I.D.]
ElJeal      SA1.8  pp. 53-54         HE     %XElegye.
                                     ffond woman! that wouldst haue thy husband dye, [SS. finis I.D.]
Mark        SA1.9  pp. 54-55         HE     %XAn Elegye vpon ye death of the / %XLady Markham
                                     Man is ye world, and death ye Ocean, [SS. finis I.D.]
noncan      SA1.10 p. 55             HE     om.
                                     Here six foote >%Vdeepe< in his last sleepe (8 ll.) [SS. om.]
ElAut       SA1.11 pp. 56-57         HE     %XElegye.
                                     No spring nor Summer beautye hath such grace [SS. finis I.D.]
ElAnag      SA1.12 pp. 57-58         HE     %XElegye.
                                     Marry and loue thy fflauia, for shee [SS. finis. I.D.]
ElComp      SA1.13 pp. 58-59         HE     %XElegye
                                     As ye sweete sweate of roses in a still, [SS. finis. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.14 p. 59             HE     %XEpitaph.
                                     Within this marble Caskett lyes (14 ll.) [SS. om]
noncan      SA1.15 p. 59             HE     %XAn Epitaph.
                                     His disease was vnknowne, his griefe was hid, (2 ll.) [SS. om.]
Broken      SA1.16 p. 60             HE     om.
                                     He is starke mad who euer says [SS. I.D.]
Beggar      SA1.17 p. 60             HE     %XEpigrams.
                                     I am vnable yonder begger cryes [SS. om.]
Licent      SA1.18 p. 60             HE     %XA Licentious person
                                     Thy sins and hayres may no man equall call, [SS. om.]
Antiq       SA1.19 p. 60             HE     %XAntiquarye.
                                     If in his study he haue so much care [SS. om.]
Phrine      SA1.20 p. 61             HE     %XPhryne
                                     Thy flattering picture Phryne is like thee [SS. om.]
Philo       SA1.21 p. 61             HE     %XAn obscure writer
                                     Philo with twelue yeeres study hath beene grieud [SS. om.]
Dream       SA1.22 p. 61             HE     %XThe Dreame
                                     Deare Loue for nothing Lesse then thee [SS. finis I.D.]
Appar       SA1.23 p. 62             HE     %XAn Apparition
                                     When by thy scorne O Murdresse I am dead, [SS. finis. I.D.]
Relic       SA1.24 pp. 62-63         HE     %XThe Relique
                                     When my graue is broke vp againe [SS. finis ID]
Ship        SA1.25 p. 63             HE     %XEpigrams. A burnt ship.
                                     Out of a fired ship, wch by no way [SS. I:D.]
Wall        SA1.26 p. 63             HE     %Xffall of a wall.
                                     Vnder an vndermined & shot bruisd wall [SS. I.D.]
Witch       SA1.27 p. 63             HE     %XWitch Craft by a picture.
                                     I fix mine Eye on thine, and there [SS. finis I.D.]
LovDiet     SA1.28 p. 64             HE     %XLoues Diett
                                     To what a combersome vnweldynes [SS. finis ID.]
Hero        SA1.29 p. 64             HE     %XHero: & Leander
                                     Both robd of ayre, we both ly on ye ground [SS. I.D.]
Pyr         SA1.30 p. 64             HE     %XPiramus & Thisbe
                                     Two by themselues, each other, loue, and feare, [SS. I.D.]
Curse       SA1.31 p. 65             HE     %XThe Curse.
                                     Who euer guesses, thinkes, or dreams he knows [SS. finis. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.32 p. 65             HE     om.
                                     A mayden fayre, with ye greene sicknes late (6 ll.) [SS. om.]
LovAlch     SA1.33 p. 66             HE     %XMummy.
                                     Some yt haue deeper digd loues mine then I [SS. finis. I:D.]
Leg         SA1.34 pp. 66-67         HE     %XElegye
                                     When I dyed last, (and deare I dye [SS. finis. I.D.]
WomCon      SA1.35 p. 67             HE     %XWomans Constancy.
                                     Now thou hast loued me one whole day [SS. finis. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.36 p. 67             HE     %XOn Earle Bothwell.
                                     Here Bothwell lyes, who rumour cryes, (12 ll.) [SS. om.]
SunRis      SA1.37 p. 68             HE     %XSun riseing.
                                     Busy old foole, vnruly Sunne [SS. finis. ID]
Bait        SA1.38 pp. 68-69         HE     %XElegye
                                     Come liue with me and be my loue, [SS. finis. I.D.]
Sappho      SA1.39 pp. 69-70         HE     %XSapho to Philae%Lnis
                                     Where is yt holy fire which verse is sayd [SS. finis. I.D.]
ValMourn    SA1.40 p. 71             HE     %XValediction forbidding / %Xmourning.
                                     As vertuous men mildlely passe away, [SS. finis I.D.]
Will        SA1.41 pp. 71-72         HE     %XLoues Legacyes
                                     Before I sigh my last gaspe let me breath [SS. finis. I.D.]
Fun         SA1.42 p. 73             HE     %XThe ffunerall.
                                     Who euer comes to shroud me do not harme [SS. finis. I.D.]
Prim        SA1.43 pp. 73-74         HE     %XThe primrose.
                                     Vpon this primrose hill [SS. I.D.]
Break       SA1.44 p. 74             HE     %XBreake of Day:
                                     Tis true tis day, what though it be, [SS. finis I.D.]
noncan      SA1.45 p. 75             HE     %XIn prayse of papps.
                                     Haue you seene Carnations grow (16 ll.) [SS. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.46 p. 75             HE     om.
                                     Do but consider this small dust (8 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.47 p. 75             HE     %XOf Owen ye butler of Co: C:
                                     Why death so soone did honest Owen catch, (10 ll) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.48 p. 76             HE     om.
                                     I burne and cruell you in vayne (16 ll.) [SS. T: Cary:]
noncan      SA1.49 p. 76             HE     om.
                                     Now she burnes as well as I, (14 ll.) [SS. T.C.]
noncan      SA1.50 pp. 76-77         HE     %XThe fflye
                                     When this fly liued she usd to play (20 ll.) [SS. T.C.]
noncan      SA1.51 p. 77             HE     %XAn Epitaph on a child
                                     As carefull Nurses downe to sheepe do lay (4 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.52 p. 77             HE     %XAnother
                                     Into this world as stranger to an Inne (4 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.53 p. 77             HE     %XAn epitaph
                                     Here lyes paphy Owen, who lately did Dye (2 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.54 p. 77             HE     %XAn Epitaph.
                                     Here lyes Dick pinner, O cruell death (4 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.55 p. 78             HE     %XA Dialogue.
                                     Man. Be not proud cause fayre and trim (24 ll.) [SS. finis. I. 
noncan      SA1.56 pp. 78-79         HE     %XAn imprecation to the winde / %Xmade vpon a sigh
                                     Go thou gentle whispering winde (32 ll.) [SS. T. Cary:]
noncan      SA1.57 pp. 79-80         HE     %XTo a Gentlewoman that requested / %Xhim to write to her.
                                     Victorious beauty, though your eyes (25 ll.) [SS. I. Grange.]
noncan      SA1.58 p. 80             HE     %XEternity of love vowed.
                                     How ill doth he deserue a lovers name (16 ll.) [I. Grange.]
noncan      SA1.59 p. 81             HE     %XVpon a periured man by a woman
                                     Go periured man, & if thou ere returne (8 ll.) [SS. I. Grange]
noncan      SA1.60 p. 81             HE     om.
                                     If each mans faults were in his forehead writt, (16 ll.) [Nic: Hare.]
noncan      SA1.61 pp. 81-83         HE     %XPersuasions to loue..
                                     Thinke not cause men flattering say (84 ll.) [SS. finis T: Cary.]
noncan      SA1.62 pp. 84-87         HE     %XTo his peculiar friend Mr John Weeke / %Xhe dedicates his 
                                     1. Ah posthumus our yeares hence fly (ll. 122) [SS. Ro: Her:]
noncan      SA1.63 pp. 87-88         HE     %XOberons feast.
                                     A little mushrome table spread (58 ll.) [SS. Ro: Her:]
noncan      SA1.64 pp. 88-89         HE     %XTo his cruell Mris
                                     We reade of kings and gods yt kindly tooke (18 ll.) [SS. T. Cary.]
noncan      SA1.65 p. 89             HE     %XTo his Mris from Sea
                                     Tost in a troubled sea of greife I floate (26 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.66 p. 90             HE     %XOf a Blackmoore and a fayre boy.
                                     Woman. Why louely boy, why flyest thou me (26 ll.) [SS. finis]
Twick       SA1.67 pp. 90-91         HE     %XTwitnam Garden
                                     Blasted with sighs, and surrounded with teares [SS.I:D.]
noncan      SA1.68 p. 91             HE     om.
                                     Why do not all fresh mayds appeare (21 ll.) [SS. finis Ro: Herrick]
Ham         SA1.69 p. 92             HE     %XA hymne to the sts and to / %XMarquesse Hamilton
                                     Whether that Soule that now comes vnto you [SS.I:D:]
Cross       SA1.70 pp. 93-94         HE     %XOf the Crosse
                                     Since Christ embracde the crosse it selfe, dare I [SS. finis. I.D.]
Res         SA1.71 p. 94             HE     %XResurrection Imperfect
                                     Sleepe, sleepe old Sun, thou canst not haue repast [SS. finis ID]
Goodf       SA1.72 p. 95             HE     %XGood ffryday made as I was rideing westward that day.
                                     Let mans soule be a spheare, and then in this [SS. finis. I.D.]
Flea        SA1.73 p. 96             HE     %XThe fflea
                                     Marke but this flea, and marke in this [SS. finis. ID.]
Canon       SA1.74 pp. 96-97         HE     %XThe Canonization
                                     ffor gods sake hold your tongue, & let me love, [SS. finis I:D.]
GoodM       SA1.75 p. 98             HE     %XThe good Morrow.
                                     I wonder, by my troth, what thou and I [SS. finis. I.D.]
ElServe     SA1.76 pp. 98-99         HE     %XElegye.
                                     O let me serve not as those men do serve [SS. finis. ID.]
Triple      SA1.77 pp. 99-100        HE     %XThe Triple ffoole
                                     I am two fooles I know, [SS. I.D.]
Fever       SA1.78 p. 100            HE     %Xffeaver
                                     Oh do not dy for I shall hate [SS. finis. I. D.]
LovGrow     SA1.79 p. 101            HE     %XLoues Growth
                                     I scarce beleeue my loue to be so pure [SS. finis. I.D.]
Anniv       SA1.80 pp.101-02         HE     %XThe Anniversarye.
                                     All kings and all their favouritts, [SS. finis. I.D.]
Eclog       SA1.81 pp. 102-08        HE     %XEglogue / %XInduceing an Epithalamion ...
                                     Allopha: Vnseasonable man, statue of Ice, [SS. finis. I.D.]
EpLin       SA1.82 pp. 108-10        HE     %XAn Epithalamion made at / %XLincolnes Inne.
                                     The Sun beames in the East are spred [SS. finis. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.83 p. 111            HE     %XOf Mans mortality
                                     The worlds a buble, and the life of man [SS. ffranc: St Albans.]
Blos        SA1.84 p. 112            HE     %XThe Blossome
                                     Little thinkest thou poore flower [SS. finis. I.D.]
noncan      SA1.85 pp. 113-14        HE     %XOberons Cloathing
                                     When the monthly horned queene (78 ll.) 
                                     [SS. finis.--Ro: Herrick >Sr Si: Steward.<]
noncan      SA1.86 pp. 114-15        HE     %XVpon a Carved cherry stone.
                                     Lady I intreate you weare (58 ll.) [SS. finis Ro: Herrick]
noncan      SA1.87 pp. 115-17        HE     om.
                                     You haue beheld a smileing rose (56 ll.) [SS. finis. Ro: Herrick]
noncan      SA1.88 pp. 117-18        HE     %XMy Charge.
                                     Goe, and with this parting kisse, (84 ll.) [SS. finis. Ro: Herrick]
noncan      SA1.89 pp. 119-21        HE     %XMy Daughters Dowrye.
                                     'ffore I go hence, & be no more (110 ll.) [SS. finis. Ro: Herr:]
noncan      SA1.90 pp. 121-22        HE     An Epithalamye
                                     Whats yt we see from far ye spring of day (70 ll.) 
                                     [SS. finis. R. Her:]                 
noncan      SA1.91 pp. 123-24        HE     %XVppon black hayre and eyes.
                                     If shadows be a pictures excellence (50 ll.) [SS. finis.]
noncan      SA1.92 pp. 124-27        HE     %XAn Epithalamye
                                     Wellcome at last vnto ye threshold, time (120 ll.) 
                                     [SS. finis. Ro: Herrick]
noncan      SA1.93 pp. 127-28        HE     %XElegye.
                                     Since louely sweete much like vnto a dew (54 ll.) [SS. finis Ro: 
noncan      SA1.94 pp. 128-29        HE     %XThe Picture
                                     Sitting, and ready to be drawne (34 ll.) [SS. om.]
noncan      SA1.95 pp.129-30         HE     %XThe picture of the minde.
                                     Paynter y'are come, but may be gone, (72 ll) [SS. finis >>Rob: 
noncan      SA1.96 pp. 131-32        HE     %XMy farewell to Sack.
                                     ffarewell thou thing time past so knowne so deare (58 ll.) 
                                     [SS. finis. Ro: Herr.]
noncan      SA1.97 pp. 132-34        HE     %XMy wellcome to Sack.
                                     So soft streames meete, so springs with gladden smiles (82 ll.)
                                     [SS. finis. Ro: Herr.]
noncan      SA1.98 pp. 134-35        HE     %XThe thought
                                     If you do loue as well as I (40 ll.) [SS. finis Ro: Herrick]
noncan      SA1.99 pp. 135-36        HE     om.
                                     Hide not thy loue and mine shall be (48 ll.) [SS. finis Ro: Herrick]
noncan      SA1.100 pp. 136-37       HE     %XA Description of a wishd / %XMistresse.
                                     Not that I wish my Misteris (56 ll.) [finis. I. Grange]
noncan      SA1.101 pp. 137-39       HE     %Xffr: Beaumont to B. Iohnson / %Xat London
                                     The Sun which doth ye greatest comfort bring (82 ll.) 
                                     [SS/ finis. ffr. Beaumont]
noncan      SA1.102 p. 139           HE     om.
                                     What is our life? a play of passion, (8 ll.) [SS. finis.]
noncan      SA1.103 pp. 140-41       HE     om.
                                     Deare Lady, wherefoere you now do rest (70 ll.) [SS. finis. >>SB<<]
noncan      SA1.104 p. 141           HE     om.
                                     Loue is a game at tables, where the die (8 ll.) [SS. finis]
noncan      SA1.105 p. 142           HE     om.
                                     Griefe is slow in killing any, (28 ll.) [SS. finis. CB.]
noncan      SA1.106 pp. 142-43       HE     om.
                                     When kind lookes gaue fayre increase (56 ll.) [SS. finis CB]
noncan      SA1.107 p. 144           HE     om.
                                     Come fayre and pay loues tribute, (33 ll.) [SS. finis. CB]
SGo         SA1.108 p. 145           HE     om.
                                     Go and catch a falling starre, [SS. finis. **]
noncan      SA1.109 p. 146           HE     om.
                                     When my lady bids begin, (14 ll.) [SS. finis.]
noncan      SA1.110 p. 146           HE     %XOf the Virgins Marys conception
                                     Hayle gracefull morning of eternall Day, (14 ll.) [SS. finis S.B]
noncan      SA1.111 p. 147           HE     %XOf Christ
                                     To stile Christs prayse with heauenly Muses wing, (14 ll.) [SS. finis 
noncan      SA1.112 p. 147           HE     %XOf the passion of Christ
                                     Oh sweete & bitter monuments of payne (14 ll.) [SS. finis S.B.]