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Frangam Saxonicas Britonum sub Marte phalanges!
84. The fabulous exploits of Oliver Cromwell was married. the British Arthur against the Coll. MSS. vol. 143. p. 155. In Saxons.
the Surveys of London, published 86. Annorumque satur, &c. &c.] about the beginning of the preMr. Steevens thinks, that the sent century, and later, Milton context is amplified from a beau- is said to be buried in the cbantiful passage in the Medea of cel of this church, but without Euripides, v. 1032. Medea speaks any monument. The spot of his to her sons.
interment has within these few -Ειχον ελπιδας
years been exactly ascertained. Πολλας εν υμιν γηροβοσκηζειν σ' εμέ, În 1777, Mr. Baskerville, an atΚαι κατθανουσαν χερσιν εο περιστιλειν torney of Crosby-square in BiΖηλωτον ανθρωποισι. .
shopsgate street, an enthusiastic 90. - purva componi molliter. admirer of Milton, wished on his urna :) i take this opportunity death-bed to be buried by Mila of observing, that Milton's bio- ton's side. Accordingly, on his graphers have given no clear or death, the proper search was authentic account of the place made in Cripplegate church; and of his interment. His burial is it was found, that Milton was thus entered in the Register of buried near the Pulpit, on the Saint Giles's Cripplegate, “ John right hand side at the upper end "* Melton, gentleman. Consump- of the middle aisle. Milton's “tion, Cliancel. 12 Nov. 1674." coffin was of lead, and appeared I learn from Aubrey's manu: to be in good preservation. script, “ He was buried at the 90. A body supposed to be
upper end in S. Gyles Cripple that of Milton was disinterred, gate chancell. Mem. His Stone and exposed to the curiosity of
is now, 1681, removed; for the public, in 1790. But there " about two years since, the two seems good reason to conclude
steppes to the communion- that these remains were not his. “ table were raysed. I ghesse Todd. “ Jo. Speed and he lie together." 92 Nectens aut Paphia myrli Hearne has very significantly re- aut Parnasside lauri marked, that Milton was buried Froude comas,] in the same church in which So Ad Patrem, v. 16. ...
Fronde comas, at ego secura pace quiescam.
qua fides, si præmia certa bonorum, Ipse ego cælicolum semotus in æthera divum,
95 Quo labor et mens pura vehunt, atque ignea virtus, Secreti hæc aliqua mundi de parte videbo, Quantum fata sinunt: et tota mente serenum Ridens, purpureo suffundar lumine vultus, Et simul æthereo plaudam mihi lætus Olympo.
ARGUMENTUM. Thyrsis et Damon ejusdem viciniæ pastores, eadem studia
sequuti, a pueritia amici erant, ut qui plurimum. Thyrsis animi causa profectus peregre de obitu Damonis muncium accepit. Domum postea reversus, et rem ita esse comperto, se, suamque solitudinem hoc carmine deplorat. Damonis autem sub persona hic intelligitur CaroluS DEODATUS ex urbe Hetruriæ Luca paterno genere oriundus, cætera Anglus; ingenio, doctrina, clarissimisque cæteris virtutibus, dum viveret, juvenis egregius.*
Et nemoris laureta sacri Parnassides good birth and fortune. He umbræ.
was a Doctor in Physic; and, in Ovid, Metam. xi. 165.
1609, appears to have been Mlle caput" flavum lauro Parnasside physician to Prince Henry, and vinctus.
the Princess Elizabeth, afterVirgil's epithet is Parnassius. In wards Queen of Bohemia. Fulthe text he joins the Myrtle and ler's Worthies, Middlesex, p. the Laurel, as in Lycidas, v. 1.
186. He lived then at BrentYet once more, O ye Laurels, once
ford, where he performed a
wonderful cure by phlebotomy; Ye Myrtles brown, &c.
as appears by his own narrative
of the case, in a Letter dated * See notes on El. i. Charles 1629, printed by Hakewill at Deodate's father, Theodore, was the end of his Apologie, Lond. born at Geneva, of an Italian 1630. Signat. Y y 4. One of family, in 1574. He came his descendants, Mons. Anton. young into England, where he Josuè Diodati, wbo has honourmarried an English Lady of ed me with some of these
HIMERIDES nymphæ (nam vos et Daphuin et
notices, is now the learned hierarchy, but wished it might Librarian of the Republic of he received under some restricGeneva.
tions at Geneva ; that he was Theodore's brother, Giovanni a learned man, a celebrated Deodati, was an eminent theolo- preacher, and an excellent comgist of Geneva; with whom panion. The family left Italy Milton, in consequence of his on account of religion. Compare connection with Charles, con- Archbishop Usher's Letters, tracted a friendship during his Lond. 1686. ad calc. Lett. xii. p. abode at Geneva, and whose 14. annotations on the Bible were 1. Himerides nymphæ) Himera translated into English by the is the famous bucolic river of puritans. The original is în Theocritus, who sung the death French, and was printed at Ge- of Daphnis, and the loss of Hyneva, 1638. He also published, las. Bion, in the next line, was “ Theses Lx de Peccato in Genere lamented by Moschus. In the " et specie, Genev. 1620."-"I Argument of this Pastoral, « sacri Salmi, messi, in rime Ita- “ Rem ita esse comperto," Tickell “ liane da Giovani Diodati, 1631. has ignorantly and arbitrarily “ 12mo.”—“ An Italian Trans- altered comperto to comperiens. "lation of the Bible, 1607."— He is followed, as usual, by And “ An Answer sent to the Fenton. “ Ecclesiastical Assembly at 1. The first syllable of Hylas « London, with marginal ob- is unquestionably short. This, “servations by King Charles the however, was only a slip of Mil“ First. Newcastle, 1647." But ton's pen ; in his seventh Elegy this last is a translation into the quantity of Hylas is' right. English, by one of the puritans. Himera is only twice mentioned Perhaps the only genuine copy by Theocritus. Bụt according of it, for there were many to some he was born at Syspurious editions, is now to be racuse; which, however, is only seen in the Bodleian library. connected with the Himera as it See Lord Orrery's Memoirs by is in Sicily. Symmons. T. Morrice, prefixed to State 5. The structure of Milton's Papers, ch. i. In which it is hexameters in this poem is, for said by Lord Orrery, who lived the most part, of that approa year in his house,' that G. priate kind which, according Deodati was not unfavourably to Terentianus Maurus, is called disposed towards the English the bucolic as distinguished
Fluminaque, fontesque vagos, nemorumque recessus; )
Ite domum impasti, domino jam non vacat, agni.
Ite domum impasti, domino jam non vacat, agni. Quicquid erit, certe nisi me lupus ante videbit, Indeplorato non comminuere sepulchro,
from the epic. The proper that he gives this name to the structure of the bucolic verse, Spirit, assuming the habit of a observed more by Theocritus shepherd, in Comus. than by Virgil, is where the 15. -assueta sedilque sub first four feet are not as in this ulmo,] Il Pens. v. 60. line linked by a syllable to the
Gently o'er th' accustom'd oak. fifth, but left distinct, as Ægonis; nuper
28. Indeplorato non comminuere mihi | tradidit Ægon.
sepulchro,] Ovid, Trist. iii. iii. Symmons. 45.
Sed sine funeribus caput hoc, sine 13. Thyrsis, or Milton, was
honore sepulchri, now at Florence. It is observable, Indeploratum barbara terrn Leget ?
Constabitque tuus tibi honos, longumque vigebit
Ite domum impasti, domino jam non vacat, agni. 35
Ite domum impasti, domino jam non vacat, agni.
Ite domum impasti, domino jam non vacat, agni. 50
See also Metam. xi. 670. And See also Fletcher, Faithf. ShepIbis, v. 166. See note on Lycid. herd. act i. s. i. vol. 3. p. 107. v. 14.
who imitates Theocritus, with46. See note on Sonnet, XX. out seeing the superstition an3. And El. vi, 12.
nexed to the time of noon. 52. In Theocritus, the shep
Lest the great Pan do awake, herds are afraid to wake Pan,
That sleeping lies in a deep glade who constantly sleeps in the Under a broad beech's shade. middle of the day, Idyll. i. 16.