|Author:||Horn, John, 1614-1676.|
|Title:||The divine wooer, or, A poem setting forth the love and loveliness of the Lord Jesus and his great desire of our welfare and happiness, and propounding many arguments ... to persuade souls to the faith and obedience of him ... / composed by J.H.|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
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The divine wooer, or, A poem setting forth the love and loveliness of the Lord Jesus and his great desire of our welfare and happiness, and propounding many arguments ... to persuade souls to the faith and obedience of him ... / composed by J.H.
Horn, John, 1614-1676.
London: Printed for R. Taylor and T. Sawbridge, 1673.
Reproduction of original in the University of Illinois Library.
TO THE READER.
Another to the READER, of the Contents of this BOOK.
An Apology for writing the following Poem in Verse, and at such a time as wherein I left my living, it being writ in Anno 1662. after August 24. therein.
A Commendatory Epistle to the Reader.
If you would know my NAME, This Accrostick shews the same.
On the ensuing Poem.
On the foregoing Commendations of the following Poem.
THE Divine VVooer.
Canto II. Temptation.
Canto III. Providence and Judgment.
Canto IV. The Dreadful Canto.
Canto V. Or the Joyful Canto.
Another to Christ.
Another to the same Tune.
To the Holy Spirit.
Canto VI. The Worlds Vanity.
Canto VII. Or the closing Canto.
A Song of Loves.
A Posie Improved.
Another POSIE, O. M. W. R.
To a Stationer who being asked for a Bible, replyed, Will you have one with the Service in it?
Sententious Verses of an un∣known Author.
Upon the carelesness and covetous∣ness of some that regard not to Read, much-less are willing to buy good and useful Books; and the wickedness of others that traduce them.
AN EPITAPH UPON Mr. THOMAS LILLY Of South-Lin.
Reader there be too many mistakes of Words, Letters, and Points; the chief of them thou hast here a note of and how thou may'st correct them, viz. as follows.