The following two passages are taken from the prefatory material to William Bosworth's The Chast and Lost Lovers (1651). Bosworth probably died in 1650 and R.C. took care of the publication.
(a) From The Epistle Dedicatory in The Chast and Lost Lovers (1651), sig. A2:
If Poetry be truly conceived to carry some Divinity with it, and Poets, on what Subjects soever their Fancies have discoursed, have bin intituled Divine, as the Divine Mr Spencer, the Divine Ronsard, the Divine Ariosto; how much more properly may they be esteemed to be Divine, who have made chast Love their Argument.
(b) From the epistle To the Reader, ibid., sigs. A3v-A4:
The high, the fluent, and the pathetick discourse of his lovers, and the transformation of them after their death…you shall finde hath allusion to Ovids Metamorphosis… The strength of his fancy, and the shadowing of it in words he taketh from Mr Marlow in his Hero and Leander… The weaving of one story into another and the significant flourish that doth attend it is the peculiar Grace of Sir Philip Sidney, whom our Author doth so h[a]ppily imitate… His making the end of one Verse to be the frequent beginning of the other (besides the Art of the Trope) was the labour and delight of Mr Edmund Spe[n]cer, whom Sir Walt. Raleigh and S. Kenelm Digby were used to call the English Virgill.