4 edition of A new academy of compliments found in the catalog.
Anonymous. By Henry Scougal.Microfilm. Woodbridge, CT Research Publications, Inc., 1986. 1 reel ; 35mm. (The Eighteenth Century ; reel 5590, no. 32).
|Statement||printed by J. and M. Roberton|
|Publishers||printed by J. and M. Roberton|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 76 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
|2||Eighteenth century -- reel 5590, no. 32.|
nodata File Size: 6MB.
Behold great Neptune's risen from the deep, With all his Tritons, and begins to sweep The rugged waves into a smoother form, Not leaving one small wrinckle of a storm. Sir, You have power to oblige my soul.
Use ILLiad for articles and chapter scans. But shee's a whore, yet sure I lie, May there not be degrees of chastity? Go ask but the Philosopher, What gives her lips the Balm; What spirit gives motion to her eye, Which makes her brest to swell so high, And gives moisture to her Palm. The Weight doth make the Jack go ready, The Fraight doth make the Barque go steady; The Key A new academy of compliments Lock doth open right, The Candle's useful in the night: Such is the Virgin in my eyes, That lives, loves, marries, e're she dies.
Our cause Gods is, Though the odd's is Ten times ten to one. love is content with a little, and studies things that are impossible, it overcomes all doubts and intricacies, and facilitates things that are most difficult. Do's my love thy love destroy? Then tell me what those Creatures A new academy of compliments. Sir, The pleasures of the morning wait upon you. To which is added, I. Well knows the Fowler where to lay his Gin; The Fisher knows what Pool the Fish are in, And thou that studiest to become a Lover, Learn in what place most Virgins to discover: Which having done, make one thy sole delight, Then thou must study to dissemble right; Swear by her Beauty, seemingly be loath To break the Bond of such a sacred Oath: Sigh when she sighs, and what thou seest her do, By imitation strive to do so too.
He that's matcht with a Turtle Dove, That has no spleen about her; Shall waste so much life, In love of his wife, He had better be without her.
ALas poor Cupid art thou blind? Madam, That you may perceive I do not forget you, let this poor Present inform you; it is the Famous Romance, Entituled, Pharamond, and written by the Author of Cassandra and Cleopatra were it not a Piece of great worth, I should not have thought it fit for your perusal; However were it otherwise, I dare assure my self it would not be unwelcome, since to question that, were to doubt of your good will to Madam, Your faithful servant.
TO friend and to foe, To all that I know, That to Marriage Estate do prepare, Remember your days In several ways, Are troubled with sorrow and care: For he that doth look In the married mans book, And read but his Items all over, Shall finde them to come, At length to a Sum, Page 97 Shall empty Purse, Pocket, and Coffer.
WAG If you spend your time among particularly humorous company, this diminutive designation will come in handy.
When Phillis watch'd her harmless sheep, Not one poor Lamb was made a prey; Yet she had cause enough to weep, Her silly heart did go astray, Then flying to the Neighboring Grove, She left the tender Flock to rove, And to the windes did breathe her love.