Sir Philip Sidney

By Philip Sidney; Katherine Duncan-Jones | Go to book overview

INDEX OF FIRST LINES
A neighbour mine not long ago there was 102
A satyr once did run away for dread 24
A shepherd's tale no height of style desires 139
A strife is grown between virtue and love 173
Ah bed, the field where joy's peace some do see 206
Alarm, alarm! Here will no yielding be 303
Alas, have I not pain enough, my friend 158
Alas, whence came this change of looks? If I 190
All my sense thy sweetness gained 33
And are you there, old Pas? In troth, I ever thought 76
And do I see some cause a hope to feed 180
And have I heard her say, 'O cruel Pain!'11
As good to write, as for to lie and groan 168
As I behind a bush did sit 80
As I my little flock on Ister bank 106
As then no wind at all there blew 319
Ascribe unto the Lord of light 276
Be your words made, good sir, of Indian ware 202
Because I breathe not love to every one 174
Because I oft, in dark abstracted guise 163
Come, Dorus, come, let songs thy sorrow signify 44
Come, Espilus, come now declare thy skill 8
Come, let me write. 'And to what end?' To ease 166
Come sleep, O sleep, the certain knot of peace 168
Cupid, because thou shin'st in Stella's eyes 157
Dear, why make you more of a dog than me 176
Desire, though thou my old companion art 182
Dian, that fain would cheer her friend, the night 205
Dick, since we cannot dance, come, let a cheerful voice 1
Dorus, tell me, where is thy wonted motion 72
Doubt there hath been, when with his golden chain 175
Doubt you to whom my muse these songs intendeth 178
Down, down, Melampus; what? Your fellow bite 59
Envious wits, what hath been mine offence 208
Fair rocks, goodly rivers, sweet woods, when shall I see peace 91
Farewell, O sun, Arcadia's clearest light 132
Fair eyes, sweet lips, dear heart, that foolish I 169
Fair, seek not to be feared, most lovely beloved, by thy servant 22
Fie, school of patience, fie; your lesson is 175
Finding those beams, which I must ever love 27
Fly, fly, my friends, I have my death wound, fly 160
Fortune, nature, love, long have contended about me 62
Go, my flock, go get you hence 198
Good brother Philip, I have borne you long 187
Grief, find the words; for thou has made my brain 204
Have I caught my heavenly jewel 182

-412-

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Sir Philip Sidney
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • The Oxford Authors i
  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Introduction vii
  • Acknowledgements xix
  • Chronology xxi
  • Note on Text xxv
  • A Dialogue Between Two Shepherds, Uttered in a Pastoral Show at Wilton 1
  • The Lady of May 5
  • Certain Sonnets 14
  • The Old Arcadia 42
  • Lamon's Tale 139
  • Asthrophil and Stella 153
  • The Defence of Poesy 212
  • The New Arcadia the Pitiful Story of the Paphlagonian Unkind King 253
  • Psalms Psalm Vi: Domine Ne in Furore *
  • Letters 279
  • Appendices 299
  • Notes 330
  • Further Reading 409
  • Selective Glossary 411
  • Index of First Lines 412
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