|Author:||Dingley, William, 1672 or 3-1735.|
|Title:||Poems on several occasions originals and translations.|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
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Poems on several occasions originals and translations.
Dingley, William, 1672 or 3-1735.
[S.l.: s.n.], 1694.
Title page vignette.
Attributed to William Dingley. Cf. BM.
Reproduction of original in Huntington Library.
A DIALOGUE BETWEEN APOLLO and DAPHNE.
CEPHALUS's Lamentation for his Wife PROCRIS, being ignorantly Slain by him, as he was Hunting of wild Beasts.
Amor Fugitivus: or, The fled Love Paraphras'd, out of Moschus.
Upon a BEE Entomb'd in Amber.
On a Beggar Insulting over a RICH-MAN's Grave.
On the Excellent Translation of the First Book of Virgil's Aeneis, By Mr. THOMAS FLETCHER, Fellow of New-College.
The RESURRECTION of CHRIST.
To the Late BISHOP of BATH and WELLS, on his Departure from that See.
The Final DISSOLUTION.
A Lamentation for MOSES.
JONATHAN'S Complaint against SAUL, Occasion'd by his Enjoyning an un∣seasonable Fast.
A DIALOGUE between DIVES and LAZARUS.
The Day of PENTECOST.
A Copy of Verses, Entituled In Li∣bellum Clarissimi Viri THOMAE HOBBII, De Natura Hominis. And Compos'd by Rad. Bathurst, M. D. Made English.
THE Seventh ELEGY OF THE SECOND BOOK OF TIBULLUS.
On the Death of Admiral CARTER.
LOVE Reigns Every-where.
On the Barbarous Execution of Dr. WILLIAM LAUD, sometime Lord Arch-Bishop of Canterbury.
On the Power of Musick.
TROAS. Act the First. Where Hecuba complains of her Misfortunes.
Upon the Unseasonable Heat and Drought in April, Anno Domini 1694.
A Speech of SCAEVA, who Com∣manded under Caesar, To his Fly∣ing Souldiers. Lucan. Book VI.
On the DEATH of a Skilful, but Unhappy Organist.
Martial Book I. Epigram IX. The Poet asserts that Honour too be truly Valuable which is Consistent with Life.
Epigram XIV. The Words of a Dying Wife to her Husband.
Epigram XXII. On Porsenna, and Mucius Scaevola.
Epigram XXVI. To Faustinus, A Modest Writer.
Epigram XXXIV. On a Deceitful Mourner.
Epigram XXXVII. To Lucanus and Tullus, Two Loving Brothers.
Book IV. Epigram XVI. On a Boy Kill'd by the Dropping of an Iceickle.
Epigram XLIV. A Description of the Mountain Vesuvius.
Epigram LXXVIII. On Varus Derided for his Poor Entertainment.
Book V. Epigram VII. To Vulcan, that he would Spare Rome, having already suffer'd by Fire.
Epigram LXXV. On Pompey, and his Sons.
Book VI. Epigram XXVIII. An Epitaph.
Book VII. Epigram IV. To Caesar, desiring his speedy Return to Rome, having Overthrown his Enemies.
Epigram XXI. A Petition to the Morning-Star, that by an Early Appearance it would hasten Domitian in his Journey to∣wards Rome.
Epigram XXXVI. On Domitian's Stately Building.
Epigram LIV. To CAESAR.
Epigram LIX. On a Thief, who had lost One of His Eyes.
MARTIAL Lib. Spec. Epig. XIII.
MARTIAL Lib. Spec. Epig. XXV.
DAVID's Unreasonable Grief for the Death of Absalom.