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  • Sir John Suckling (February 10, 1609 – June 1, 1642) was an English Cavalier poet. Full text at Wikisource Why so pale and wan, fond lover Prithee
    2 KB (267 words) - 04:08, 2 November 2014
  • feet beneath her petticoat / Like little mice stole in and out", Sir John Suckling, "Ballad upon a Wedding". Her eyes the glow-worm lend thee, The shooting
    9 KB (1,282 words) - 17:45, 4 January 2015
  • and he would see/ Things that ne’er were, nor are, nor e’er will be", John Suckling, The Goblins, Epilogue. "Whoever thinks a faultless piece to see,/
    2 KB (189 words) - 15:05, 28 September 2015
  • Each man winds up and rectifies his own, So in our very judgments", John Suckling, Aglaura, Epilogue. Let such teach others who themselves excel, And
    11 KB (1,696 words) - 02:22, 2 November 2014
  • William Shakespeare, King Lear (1608), Act III, scene 4, line 147. Sir John Suckling, The Goblins, Song, Act III The devil can cite scripture for his purpose
    22 KB (3,544 words) - 03:05, 23 January 2016
  • the Angels sound. Owen Feltham, Lusoria, XXXIV. Appeared as a poem of Suckling's beginning "When dearest I but think of thee." Claimed by Feltham in note
    8 KB (1,146 words) - 03:06, 2 November 2014
  • William Suarez, Daniel Subotnick, Rose Rosengard Subtelny, Orest Suckling, John Sudarshan, George Suetonius Sugar, Alan Sukarno Sukuna, Ratu Sir Lala
    36 KB (2,279 words) - 10:31, 5 January 2016
  • he would see Things that ne'er were, nor are, nor e'er will be. Sir John Suckling, The Goblin's Epilogue. The true greatness of nations is in those qualities
    56 KB (8,795 words) - 22:51, 23 January 2016
  • Nicholas Stone, mason to James I. In the Soane Museum Nick of Time! Sir John Suckling, The Goblins, Act V Ever eating, never cloying, All-devouring, all-destroying
    174 KB (24,013 words) - 20:02, 23 January 2016
  • with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant too, to think on. Sir John Suckling, Brennoralt, Act II, scene 1. Of all the girls that e'er was seen,
    99 KB (16,026 words) - 05:40, 30 January 2016
  • Jorge Luis Borges (category Latin American poets)
    belong to the Emperor, (b) embalmed ones, (c) those that are trained, (d) suckling pigs, (e) mermaids, (f) fabulous ones, (g) stray dogs, (h) those that are
    75 KB (10,821 words) - 13:40, 18 September 2015
  • Robert Louis Stevenson (category Scottish poets)
    sound reason, just as much as the embarrassing questions put by babes and sucklings. Their most antisocial acts indicate the defects of our society. When
    34 KB (5,186 words) - 20:06, 16 November 2015
  • well can't move her, Looking ill prevail? Prithee, why so pale? Sir John Suckling, Song, Stanza 1 Love in its essence is spiritual fire. Emanuel Swedenborg
    539 KB (73,669 words) - 10:14, 5 February 2016
  • Pollok, Course of Time, Book V, line 158. Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings hast thou ordained strength. Psalms, VIII. 2. Beneath the surface, the
    14 KB (2,219 words) - 23:31, 16 January 2016
  • 21:13 (KJV). Yea; have ye never read, Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings thou hast perfected praise? 21:16 (KJV). Let no fruit grow on thee henceforward
    349 KB (52,511 words) - 06:47, 30 January 2016