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admirable Amyntas ancient arms Augustus Bacchus bear beauty beneath betwixt birth boughs Caesar Carey Ceres charms Cicero Corydon Cremona crown'd DAMCETAS Daphnis divine Dryden earth Eclogues Epicurus ev'ry fields fire flocks flood flow'ry fortune French fruitful Georgic goats gods grain Greek ground grove happy heav'n heav'nly herds Hesiod Homer honour Italy jEneis JOHN DRYDEN Jove judgement king lab'ring labour Latin leaves Livy LYCIDAS Maecenas Mantua MENALCAS MOPSUS Muse nature neighb'ring never night numbers nymphs o'er Octavius pains pastoral Phoebus plain plant plough poem poet poetry Pollio pow'rs praise purple spring rage reader reign rhyme rise Roman Rome sacred seas seems sev'ral shade sheep shepherds shew shore show'rs Silenus sing skies soil song spring swain sweet Maenalian strain tender thee Theocritus Thermodon thou THYRSIS Tityrus toil trees Varus verse vines Virgil voice wat'ry winds wine woods words writer
Seite 268 - Happy the man, who, studying nature's laws, Through known effects can trace the secret cause — His mind possessing in a quiet state, Fearless of Fortune, and resigned to Fate!
Seite 164 - Here could I live, and love, and die with only you. Now I to fighting fields am sent afar, .And strive in winter camps with toils of war; While you (alas, that I should find it so!), To shun my sight, your native soil forego, 70 And climb the frozen Alps, and tread th
Seite 225 - Wet weather seldom hurts the most unwise; So plain the signs, such prophets are the skies. The wary crane foresees it first, and sails Above the storm, and leaves the lowly vales...
Seite 228 - With sharpen'd horns if glorious then she shine, Next day, not only that, but all the moon, Till her revolving race be wholly run, Are void of tempests...
Seite 264 - But easy quiet, a secure retreat, A harmless life that knows not how to cheat, With home-bred plenty, the rich owner bless ; And rural pleasures crown his happiness.
Seite 133 - His rosy wreath was dropt not long before, Borne by the tide of wine, and floating on the floor. His empty can, with ears half worn away, Was hung on high, to boast the triumph of the day. Invaded thus, for want...
Seite 99 - Farewell, my pastures, my paternal stock, My fruitful fields, and my more fruitful flock! No more, my goats, shall I behold you climb The steepy cliffs, or crop the flowery thyme!
Seite 128 - Alphesiboeus, tripping, shall advance, And mimic Satyrs in his antic dance. When to the nymphs our annual rites we pay, And when our fields with victims we survey ; While savage boars delight in shady woods, And finny fish inhabit in the floods ; While bees on thyme, and locusts feed on dew — Thy grateful swains these honours shall renew. Such honours as we pay to powers divine, To Bacchus and to Ceres, shall be thine.