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Commands, which judgment gives, she still obeys,
Both to depress her flight, and raise..
Thus Mercury from heaven descends,
When Jove his dread commands has given :
As can alone suffice to prove,
That she descends from mighty Jove :
And harmony divine.
With shining pomp advance;
Each turn’d in its harmonious course,
Of an empyreal foul.
E P I S T LE S.
Epifle 1. To Sir Robert Howard
ELEGIES and EPITAPH S.
I. To the Memory of Mr. Oldham
II. To the pious Memory of Mrs. Anne Killegrew 162
III. Upon the Death of the Earl of Dundee 169
IV. Eleonora: A Panegyrical Poem, dedicated to
the Memory of the late Countess of Abingdon 170
VI. On the Death of a very young Gentleman 192
VII. Upon young Mr. Rogers of Gloucestershire 194
VIII. On the Death of Mr. Purcell
IX. Epitaph on the Lady Whitmore
X. Epitaph on Sir Palmes Fairbones' Tomb 196
XII. On the Monument of a fair Maiden Lady ibid.
XIII. Epitaph on Mrs. Margaret Paston
XIV. On the Monument of the Marquis of Win-
XV. Epitaph upon the Earl of Rochester's being
SONGS, ODE S, and a MAS QU E.
III. A Song for St. Cecilia's Day, 1687
V. A Song
209 210 ibid.
2 12 ibid.
PROLOGUes and EPILOGUE S.
I. Prologue spoken the first Day of the King's House acting after the Fire
227 II. Prologue spoken at the Opening of the New House, March 26, 1674
228 III. Epilogue on the same Occasion
230 IV. Prologue to the University of Oxford, 1674 231 V. Prologue to Circe
233 VI. Epilogue intended to have been spoken by the
Lady Hen. Maria Wentworth, when Calista was acted at Court
234 VII. Epilogue to the Man o Mode
235 VIII. Epilogue to Mithridates
237 IX. Prologue to Cæsar Borgia X. Prologue to Sophonisba, at Oxford, 1680 239 XI. A Prologue
240 XII. Epilogue to a Tragedy called Tamerlane
242 XIII. Prologue to the University of Oxford 1681
XIV. Prologue to his Royal Highness, 1682
by Mr. Hart, at the acting of the Silent Woman 252