|Author:||Meres, Francis, 1565-1647.|
|Title:||Palladis tamia Wits treasury being the second part of Wits common wealth. By Francis Meres Maister of Artes of both vniuersities.|
|Publication Info:||Ann Arbor, MI ; Oxford (UK) :: Text Creation Partnership,
2011-12 (EEBO-TCP Phase 2).
This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. Searching, reading, printing, or downloading EEBO-TCP texts is reserved for the authorized users of these project partner institutions. Permission must be granted for subsequent distribution, in print or electronically, of this text, in whole or in part. Please contact project staff at email@example.com for further information or permissions.
Palladis tamia Wits treasury being the second part of Wits common wealth. By Francis Meres Maister of Artes of both vniuersities.
Meres, Francis, 1565-1647., N. L. (Nicholas Ling), fl. 1580-1607., N. L. (Nicholas Ling), fl. 1580-1607. Politeuphuia.
At London: Printed by P. Short, for Cuthbert Burbie, and are to be solde at his shop at the Royall Exchange, 1598.
THE SECOND part of Wits Com∣mon-wealth.
¶ Of God.
God is inuisible and incom∣prehensible.
God is not the Authour of sinne.
The patience and longanimi∣ty of God.
The mercie and loue of God.
The iustice of God.
The Holy Ghost.
The worde of God.
The giftes of men are diuerse.
So many men, so many mindes.
Wicked and vngodly men.
The goods of the Minde.
The diseases of the Minde.
Doctors and Doctrine.
Artes and disciplines.
The feare of the Lord.
A wise man.
The friendship of many.
The friendship of a few.
Friendship broken off.
The choyse and tryall of Friendes.
A true Friend.
A fained Friend.
The comparison of a friend and a flatterer.
In bodyes of lesser stature and cor∣pulencie commonlie there is greater va∣lour and more wit, then in those that be huger and vaster.
Assiduity taketh awaie admiration.
Praisers of them selues.
Conuersing and liuing togither.
Olde mens counsell.
Euill counsell is the worst vnto him that giueth it.
The vse and abuse of a thing.
Those things are difficult which are excellent.
A good name:
An ill Name.
A Courtly life.
The education of a Prince.
A good Prince.
An euill Prince.
The loue and vanitie of the worlde.
The contempt of the worlde.
The maner of learning.
An Auditour, and his Dutie.
Examples of life.
Diuersitie of VVits.
Reading of bookes.
A choice is to be had in reading of bookes.
The vse of reading many Bookes.
A comparatiue discourse of our English Poets, with the Greeke, Latine, and Ita∣lian Poets.
Flatterers and Parasites.
A Table of the Common places into which these Similitudes are digested.