Edmund Spenser Quotes

No mortall blemishe may her blotte.
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. The Shepheardes Calender (l. 54). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Contented I: then will I singe his laye Of fayre Elisa, queene of shepheardes all;
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. The Shepheardes Calender (l. 33-34). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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And happy lines! on which, with starry light, Those lamping eyes will deign sometimes to look,
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; I. Happy ye leaves! (L. 5-6). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Leaves, lines, and rhymes, seek her to please alone, Whom if ye please, I care for other none!
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; I. Happy ye leaves! (L. 13-14). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Happy ye leaves! whenas those lily hands, Which hold my life in their dead-doing might, Shall handle you, and hold in love's soft bands,
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet ("COLIN CLOUT"). Amoretti; I. Happy ye leaves! (L. 1-3). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Coming to kiss her lips, (such grace I found,) Meseem'd, I smelt a garden of sweet flowers,
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; LXIV. Coming to kiss her lips (l. 1-2). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Such fragrant flowers do give most odorous smell; But her sweet odour did them all excel.
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; LXIV. Coming to kiss her lips (l. 13-14). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Strange thing me seemd to see a beast so wyld, So goodly wonne with her owne will beguyld.
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; LXVII. Lyke as a huntsman (l. 13-14). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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Lyke as a huntsman after weary chace, Seeing the game from him escapt away, Sits downe to rest him in some shady place,
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; LXVII. Lyke as a huntsman (l. 1-3). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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So let us love, dear Love, like as we ought; Love is the lesson which the Lord us taught.
Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), British poet. Amoretti; LXVIII. Most glorious Lord of life! (L. 13-14). . . The Complete Poetical Works of Spenser. R. E. Neil Dodge, ed. (1936) Houghton Mifflin.
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