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" more happie is the state In which ye, father, here doe dwell at ease, Leading a life so free and fortunate From all the tempests of these worldly seas, Which tosse the rest in daungerous disease; Where warres, and wreckes, and wicked enmitie Doe them... "
The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser - Page 371
by Edmund Spenser - 1921 - 736 pages
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The Complete Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser

Edmund Spenser - Poetry - 1908 - 892 pages
...way, Gan highly to commend the happie life Which shepheards lead, without debate or bitter strife. XIX lif e so free and fortunate From all the tempests of these worldly seas, Which tosse the rest in dairagerous...
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English Poems: The Elizabethan age and the Puritan period (1550-1660)

Walter Cochrane Bronson - English poetry - 1909 - 570 pages
...is the state In which ye, father, here doe dwell at ease, Leading a life so free and fortunate 165 From all the tempests of these worldly seas, Which...no man can appease, That certes I your happinesse envie, 170 And wish my lot were plast in such felicitie." "Surely, my sonne," then answered he againe,...
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English Poems: The Elizabethan age and the Puritan period (1550-1660)

Walter Cochrane Bronson - English poetry - 1909 - 572 pages
...way, 160 Gan highly to commend the happie life Which shepheards lead, without debate or bitter strife. "How much," sayd he, "more happie is the state In...dwell at ease, Leading a life so free and fortunate 165 From all the tempests of these worldly seas, Which tosse the rest in daungerous disease, Where...
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The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser in Three Volumes: Spenser's Faerie ...

Edmund Spenser - 1909 - 544 pages
...Shepheards lead, without debate or bitter strife. How much (sayd he) more happie is the state, xix In which ye father here doe dwell at ease, Leading...fortunate, , From all the tempests of these worldly seas, ^i- 0 v Which tosse the rest in daungerous disease; ^ J^f.' !.. Where warres, and wreckes, and wicked...
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The Works of Spenser

Edmund Spenser - 1910 - 800 pages
...bitter strife. XIX ' How much ' (sayd he) ' more happie is the state In which ye. father, here doc dwell at ease, Leading a life so free and fortunate...Which tosse the rest in daungerous disease ; Where warns, and wreckes, and wic1 3d enmitie Poe them afflict, which no man can ..,jpease ; 1'hat certes...
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Edmund Spenser: A Critical Study, Volume 1

Herbert Ellsworth Cory - 1917 - 504 pages
...Calidore and old Melibre, the foster-father of Pastorella, one hears the beautiful poetry of defeat. ' ' How much, ' ' sayd he ' ' more happie is the state,...no man can appease! That certes I your happinesse envie, And wish my lot were plast in such felicitie. " • "Surely, my sonne," then answer 'd he againe,...
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University of California Publications in Modern Philology, Volume 5

Literature - 1917 - 502 pages
...Calidore and old Jlelibo?, the foster-father of Pastorella, one hears the beautiful poetry of defeat. ' ' How much, ' ' sayd he ' ' more happie is the state, In which ye, father, here doe dwell at ease, "Surely, my sonne, " then answer 'd he againe, "If happie, then it is in this intent, That, having...
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The Theocritean Element in the Works of William Wordsworth

Leslie Nathan Broughton - Comparative literature - 1920 - 214 pages
...to A View of the Present State of Ireland will indicate, and longed for the return of a golden age: From all the tempests of these worldly seas, Which...no man can appease; That certes I your happinesse envie, And wish my lot were plast in such felicitie. Faerie Queene 6. 9. 19. But, unlike Wordsworth,...
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The Faerie Queene: Disposed Into Twelve Books Fashioning Twelve ..., Volume 2

Edmund Spenser - 1926 - 498 pages
...highly to commend the happie life Which Shepheards lead, without debate or bitter strife, i xix. " How much " (sayd he) " more happie is the state In...no man can appease, That certes I your happinesse envie, And wish my lot were plast in such felicitie." xx. " Surely, my sonne," (then answer'd he againe)...
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Spenser and the Poetics of Pastoral: A Study of the World of Colin Clout

David R. Shore - Clout, Colin (Fictitious character) - 1985 - 200 pages
...bent, (ix 26) Not surprisingly, he sees in Meliboe's way of life an attractive alternative to his own: How much (sayd he) more happie is the state, In which...enmitie Doe them afflict, which no man can appease, Although the words have been condemned as a "set speech" which comes "rolling off Calidore's tongue...
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