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Author: Edwards, Richard, 1523?-1566.
Title: The paradyse of daynty deuises aptly furnished, with sundry pithie and learned inuentions: deuised and written for the most part, by M. Edwards, sometimes of her Maiesties chappel: the rest, by sundry learned gentlemen, both of honour, and woorshippe. viz. S. Barnarde. E.O. L. Vaux. D.S. Iasper Heyvvood. F.K. M. Bevve. R. Hill. M. Yloop, vvith others.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: The paradyse of daynty deuises aptly furnished, with sundry pithie and learned inuentions: deuised and written for the most part, by M. Edwards, sometimes of her Maiesties chappel: the rest, by sundry learned gentlemen, both of honour, and woorshippe. viz. S. Barnarde. E.O. L. Vaux. D.S. Iasper Heyvvood. F.K. M. Bevve. R. Hill. M. Yloop, vvith others.
Edwards, Richard, 1523?-1566.

Imprinted at London: By [R. Jones for?] Henry Disle, dwellyng in Paules Churchyard, at the south west doore of Saint Paules Church, and are there to be solde, 1576.
Alternate titles: Paradise of daynty devises Paradise of daynty devises.
Notes:
In verse.
Actual printer's name conjectured by STC; there is a change in typography at F1.
Reproduction of the original in the Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery.
Subject terms:
English poetry -- Early modern, 1500-1700 -- Early works to 1800.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A21161.0001.001

Contents
title page
illustration
TO THE RIGHT HONO∣rable Syr Henry Compton Knight, Lorde Compton, of Compton.
THE TRANSLATION of the blessed Saint Barnards verses, conteynyng the vnstable felicitie of this wayfaring worlde.
Beware of had I wyst.
The perfect tryall of a faythfull freend.
No pleasure, without some payne.
part
1. Our pleasures are vanities.
2. M. Edwardes MAY.
3. Faire woordes make fooles faine.
4. In his extreame sycknesse.
5. For Christmas day.
6. Easter day.
7. For Whitsunday.
8.
9. Of the vnconstant stay of fortunes giftes.
10. Promise is debt.
11. No woordes, but deedes.
12. He desyreth exchange of lyfe.
13. Of the instabilitie of youth.
14.
15.
16.
17. Nothing is comparable vnto a faithfull freend.
18. Respise finem.
19. He perswadeth his freend, from the fond effectes of loue.
20. Wantyng his desyre, be complayneth.
21. Trye before you trust.
22. A Lady forsaken, complayneth.
23. Finding worldly ioyes but vanities, he wysheth death.
24.
24.
26. His good name being blemished, he bewayleth.
27. Of Fortunes power.
28.
29 Of perfect wisedome.
30 A frendly admonition.
31. Sundrie men, sundrie affectes.
32. Time giues experience.
33 Of sufferance cometh ease.
34 Being trapped in Loue be complayneth.
35
39 All thinges ar Vaine.
37 A vertuous Gentle woman in the praise of his Loue.
38. Oppressed with sorowe, he wysheth death.
39
40
41. What ioye to a contented mynde.
42. Amantium irae amoris redintigratia est.
43. Thinke to dye.
44. Beyng asked the occasion of his white head, he aunswereth thus.
subpart 45
subpart 46
47. Prudens. The historie of Damacles, & Dionise.
48. Fortitude. A yong man of Aegipt, and Ʋalerian.
49. Iustice. Zaleuch and his Sonne.
50. Temperaunce. Spurina and the Romaine Ladies.
51. Abunche of herbes and flowers.
52. Now mortall man beholde and see, This worlde is but a vanitie.
53. Incommendation of Musick.
subpart 54
55. Findyng no ioye, he desireth death.
Hope well and haue well.
He repenteth his folly.
He requesteth some frendly comfort affirmyng his constancie.
He complaineth his mishapp.
No foe to a flatterer.
subpart
subpart
subpart
Trie and then trust.
Complainyng to his frende, he replieth wittely.
No paines comparable to his attempt:
No pleasure without some paine.
¶ The fruites of fained frendes.
Beyng importunate, at the length, he obtaineth.
¶Requiryng the fauour of his loue: She aunswereth thus.
¶ A louers ioye.
¶ The iudgement of desire.
¶ The complaint of a louer, wearyng Blacke and Tawnie.
¶ He complaineth thus.
¶ Findyng no relief, he complaineth thus.
¶Beyng in loue, he complaineth.
A louer disdained, complaineth.
¶Beyng in loue, he complaineth.
¶A louer reiected, complaineth.
¶ Not attainyng to his desire, he complaineth.
¶His mynde not quietly setled, he writeth this.
¶Of the mightie power of Loue.
¶Beyng disdained, he complaineth.
¶Of the meane estate.
¶Of a contented mynde.
¶Trie before you trust.
¶ He renounceth all the affectes of loue.
¶Beyng in sorrowe he complaineth.
¶Beyng in loue, he complaineth.
¶Beyng in trouble, he writeth thus.
¶Beyng troubled in mynde, he writeth as followeth.
¶Looke or you leape.
¶He bewaileth his mishappe.
¶The complaint of a Synner.
¶The fruite, that sprynges from wilfull wites, is ruthe, and ruins rage: And sure what heedelesse youth committes, repentaunce rues in age.
colophon