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Author: May, Edward, Gent.
Title: Epigrams diuine and morall. By Edvv. May, Gent.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: Epigrams diuine and morall. By Edvv. May, Gent.
May, Edward, Gent.

London: Printed by I[ohn] B[eale] for Iohn Groue, and are to be sold at his shop, in Chancery-lane, neere the Rowles, ouer against the Suppery-office, 1633.
Alternate titles: Epigrams divine and morall Epigrams divine and morall.
Notes:
Printer's name from STC.
Signatures: [A]2 B-E F6.
The first leaf is blank.
Reproduction of the original in the Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery.
Subject terms:
Epigrams, English -- Early works to 1800.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A07319.0001.001

Contents
title page
EPIGRAMS, DIVINE AND MORALL.
part 1
1 On Christ, and the Virgin Mary.
(2) On Adam *, Eve *, and Christ *.
(3) On Iosephs begging of Christs body of Pilot.
(4) On Christ.
(5) On Christ.
(6) De eadem.
(7) De eadem.
(8) De eadem.
(9) On Lazarus.
(10) Of Abraham.
(11) On Christs Crosse.
(12) To Hipocrisie.
(13) De eadem.
(14) De eadem.
(15) On an Hypocrite.
(16) To the Proud.
(17) On Mortality.
(18) A caveat?
(19) All's vanitie.
(20) Saint Anselmes memento on the last day.
(21)
(22) On a Toade.
(23) To the Adulterer.
(24) On Death.
(25) On Sinne.
(26) On Iustice.
(27) Of men tunes.
(28) To Superbus.
(29)
(30) A Microcosme
(31) De eadem.
(32) To Extortioners.
(33) On Almesdeeds.
(34) To Disimulation.
(35) Of Codrus.
(36) Or a Dwarfe.
(37) To old Omelia.
(38) To Flora.
(39 To Clara.
(40) To Vesbia.
(41) To a covetous Churle.
(42) Loves remedies.
(43) Beautie and vertue seldome meet.
(44) To Slander.
(45) A Rule.
(46) To rich Cressus, and poore Codrus.
(47) On the Eyes.
(48) On a blind Man.
(49) To Claudia.
(50) To Drusius.
(51) On a woman burned in Smithfield the 20 of April 1632. who dyed a Wife, a Widdow, and a true maide, by her owne free confession.
(52) To Flora.
(53) To Venus.
(54) To Critticus.
(55) To Flora.
(56) On marrying a Widow.
(57) On a Wife.
(58) Of marrying twice.
(59) On a Strumpet.
(60) To a Foote man.
(61) To Madam Non-such.
(62) To Catro.
(63) On one that would pay monie in the evening
(64) Of good Wine.
(66) On a Painter.
(67) On a bald knavish Foole.
(68) On man and woman.
(69) On Marriage.
(70) Of Physitions.
(71) To a notorious Lyar.
(72)
(73) Of a Witch.
(74) On a Gull.
(75) On monie.
(77) On captaine Sharke.
(78) On Signeor Vapor?
(79) To Camelion.
(80) To Spend-all.
(81) An Aerosticke on Canary Sacke.
(82) To Women.
(83) On a Sheepe that gave a Wolfe sucke.
(84) To Cornutus.
(85) To Claudius.
To Philenis. (86)
(87) To Lalia.
(88) To Venus.
(89) To the same, otherwise.
(90) To an inconstant Mistris.
(91) To Flora.
(92) To Callus.
(93) To Lupus.
(94) Who are most merry?
(95) Who most free?
96 Who most mad?
97 Who most blest.
98 Of Marriage.
99 To Vacera.
100 To Zoylus.
part 2
1 A Comparison betwixt a Shippe and a Wife.
2 On the Eyes.
(4) Mors vltima linea rerum.
(5) On Manuscripts.
(6) On a Cut-purse.
(7) On a shee Papish.
(8)n Mr. Robert Cromwell, who for poyso∣ning his Master, was executed at Tiburne, on Saturday, Iune 2. 1632.
On two Louers, George and Besse.
On his Mistresse a little wauering.
On a handsome Maid, who lou'd an ill-shapen dwarfe, call'd the Lo. of Portsmouth.
(9) To Fabulus.
(10) To Momus.
(11) To Balde pate.
(12) On a Ramme.
(13) Against praying for the dead.
(14) To Cotta.
(15) To Callice.
(16) To Phylaene.
(17) On Hermophroditas.
(18) To Flacca.
(19) To Appricius.
(20) To Cinna.
(21) To Laelius
(22) To Elisia.
(23) To Thraso.
(24) On Arria and Paetus.
(26) To Luper.
(27) On Leander.
(28) To Flora.
(29) To a naughty Lawyer.
(30) To Labine.
(31) To marke a Vsurer.
(32) To Marcus.
(33) The Louers Enigma. Sum sine Deo sum sine te, sum sine me.
(34) To his Mistris who found fault with him.
(35) To his cruell mistris.
(36) To Lacon.
(37) To a Braggart.
(38) On a woman and a ship.
(39) On the Sun and mans thought
(40) On the Pope.
(41) Truths aboue all.
(42) On a little Boy, who wore a sword.
(43) On small Beere.
(44) Qui mocat, mocabitur.
(45) To Priscus and Gala, man and wife; Who ne're agreed in all their life.
(46) To Spurius and Stella.
(47) To Crispus.
(48) To Castellus.
(49) To Drusus.
(50) To his Mistris, because he came not in the daytime, as he promised.
(51) To Flora, that vnseene tooke his handkercher out of his pocket.
(52) On a Heart sent to his Mistris.
(53) To Torpetus.
(54) To such as paint themselues.
(55) To his Picture.
(56) To Sixtus.
(57) To an vnskilfull Physician.
(58) On a Drunkard.
(59) Fiue things white.
(60) To Torpetus.
(61) To Aulus.
(62) To Callus.
(63) To one that brag'd he was nosd like K. Cyrus.
(64) Of mony and land.
(65) To a Prodigall.
(66) A verse of Homer.
(67) Of him that is in debt.
(68) On a Foole bitten with Fleas.
(69) On a Drunkard.
(70) On a young man, and an old man.
(71) When Women profit.
(72) To Flora.
(73) To Claudia.
(74) To Callice.
(75) To Furnus.
(77) To a couetous Miser.
(78) To one that painted Eccho.
(79) To her Loue.
(80) To Scatter-good.
(81) To one fickle minded.
(82) To his Picture.
(83) To the Reader.
(84) To Swillus.
(85) To Cornutus.
(86) On a Theefe.
(87) To Barba.
(88) On Loue.
(89) Sent to his Mistris in a Lemon.
(90) On a foole that found a Crab-fish.
(91) To Petrus and Critticus.
(92) To Zoylus.
(93) On a Surgeon.
(94) To his truly vertuous Mistris.
(95) On Mistri (* Westbe.)
(96) On a Louer.
(97) To certaine Maidens playing with snow.
(98) To Sixtus.
(99) On a Beggar.
(100) To his wife, which set a pot of Flowers in the window.
To Zoylus.
Virtus post funera viuit.
To his worthy friend, Mr. Iohn Hall, going to travell.