Sequential Index to B46

Sequential Index to B46

Stowe 961, British Library ms. (Stowe ms. I)

Compiled November 16, 1992 by Ted Sherman

In left-to-right order, each item listed below is identified by (a) its Donne Variorum short form (nc = noncanonical), (b) a siglum-plus-ordinal-position item tag, and (c) its location in the artifact (by folio or page nos.).

This index last corrected March 8, 2002.

Sat2 B46.1 ff. 1-3 HE   Satyre
Sr thoughe (I thancke God for it) I doe hate
Sat1   B46.2 ff. 3v-5v HE   Satyre.
Away thou Changlinge Motlie Humorist
Sat4   B46.3 ff. 6-10v HE   Satyre.
Well: I may now receiue and die. my Sinne
Har B46.4 ff. 11-15v HE   Obsequies on the Ld. Harrington Brother to the Ladie Lucie Countesse of Bedforde.
Faire Soule which was’t, not only as all Soules bee
BedfHon B46.5 ff. 16-17 HE   To the Countesse of /Bedforde.
Honour is Soe Sublime Perfection
BedfCab B46.6 f. 17v HE   To the Countesse of /Bedforde.
Madame. /That I might make your Cabinet my Tombe
BedfReas B46.7 f. 18r-v HE   To the Countesse of /Bedforde.
Madame. /Reason is your Soules left hande, faith hir right
[nc] B46.8 ff. 19-20 HE   A Funeral Elegie Vpon the/ Deathe of the Ladie/ Markham.                               
As Vnthrifts grieue in strawe, for there pawnd Beds
Mark  B46.9 ff. 20v-21v HE   A Funerall Elegie vpon the Death of the Ladie Markham.
Man is the worlde, and Death the Ocean
Carey B46.10 ff. 22-23v HE   To the Ladie Carey.
Madame /Here, here, wherby >>yt<< all Saints invoked are
ElBed B46.11 f. 24r-v HE   Elegie
Come Madame, Come, all rest my powers defie
ElChange B46.12 f. 25r-v HE   Elegie
Althoughe thy hande, and faith, and good works too,
ElServe B46.13 f. 26r-v HE   Elegie.
O let me not Serue soe, as those men Serue
LovInf B46.14 f. 27r-v HE  Elegie.
If yet I haue not all thy Loue.
ElPerf B46.15 ff. 28-29 HE   Elegie.
Once, and but once, founde in thy Companie
ElWar B46.16 ff. 29v-30 HE   Elegie.
Till I haue peace with thee, warr other men.
ElFatal B46.17 ff. 30v-31v HE   Elegie on his Mistres, desiringe to /be disguisd, and to goe like /a Page, with him.
By our first strange, and fatall Enterview.
ElComp B46.18 ff. 31v-32 HE   Elegie:
As the Sweet Sweat of Roses in a still
ElExpost B46.19 ff. 32v-33v HE   Elegie
To make the doubt cleere that no woman’s true
BoulNar B46.20 ff. 34-35 HE   A Funerall Elegie vpon the Death of Mrs Boulstred.|
Language, thou art too narrowe, and too weake
BoulRec B46.21 ff. 35v-36v HE   Elegie on Mrs Boulstred.
Death, I recant, and say, vnsaide by mee
ElAut  B46.22

f. 37- [missing pg]

HE   Elegie.
Autumnall on /the Ladie Shandoys.No Springe, nor Summer=Beautie hath Such Grace
[orig. pag. skips from 73 to 78]
Eclog B46.23 ff. 38-43 HE   Eclogue 1613. December. 16. /Allophanes findinge Idios in the Country /in the Christmas, reprehends his absence /from the Court; at the mariage of the /Earle of Summersett. Idios giues /an account of his purpose therein /and of his absence then.
Allop: Vnseasonable man, statue of Ice
EpEliz B46.24 ff. 43v-45v HE   An Epithelamion or mariadge /Songe, on the Ladie Elisabeth and /Fredericke Count Palat: being /maried on St Valentines Day:
Haile Bishop Valentine, whose day this is
EpLin  B46.25 ff. 46-47v HE   Epithalamion on a Citisen:
The Sun beames in the East are Spred,
ElProg B46.26 ff. 48-49v HE   Elegie on Loues Progresse.
Who euer loues, if he do not propose
ElPart B46.27 ff. 50-51v HE   Elegie
Since she must goe and I must mourne, come night
ElJeal B46.28 f. 52r-v HE   Elegie:
Fond woman, which wouldst haue thy husband dye,
ElAnag B46.29 f. 53r-v HE   Elegie
Marry, and Loue thy Flauia, for she
GoodM  B46.30 f. 54 HE   Elegie
I wonder by my troth, what thou and I
LovGrow B46.31 f. 54v HE   Springe.
I Scarce beleiue my loue to be So pure,
LovDeity B46.32 f. 55r-v HE  Loues Deitie
I Longe to talke with Some olde louers Ghoste,
[nc] B46.33 f. 55v HE  Fragment
Beleeue not him, whom Loue hath lefte so wise
LovUsury B46.34 f. 56 HE   Elegie
For euery houre that thou woo’t spare me nowe,
Fever B46.35 f. 56v HE   A Feauer.
Oh doe not dye. for I shall hate
Fun   B46.36 f. 57 HE   The Funerall.
Who euer comes to shrowde me, do noe harme
Flea B46.37 f. 57v HE  The Flea:
Marke but this flea, and marke in this
LovAlch B46.38 f. 58 HE   Mummy.
Some that haue de*per dig’d Loues mine then I,
[nc] B46.39 ff. 58v-59 HE   To Liuia
Deare Loue continewe nice, and Chaste
Witch  B46.40 f. 59v HE   Picture
I fixe mine eye on thime, and there
Canon B46.41 f. 60r-v HE   Canonizatio
For Godsake holde your tongue, and let me loue.
ValWeep  B46.42 f. 61 HE   A Valediction of teares.
Let me powre forthe
Air  B46.43 ff. 61v HE   Ayre, and Angells:
Twice, or thrise, had I lou’d thee
Appar  B46.44 f. 62 HE   An Apparition
When by thy Scorne O murdres I am dead.
[nc] B46.45 f. 62v  HE   Sonnett:
Madam that Flea that Crept betweene your brests
Dream B46.46 f. 63 HE   Dreame
Deare Loue, for nothinge lesse then thee
RWThird B46.47 ff. 63v-64 HE   A letter to Rowland /Woodwarde:
Like one, who in hir third widdowehood doth professe
Ecst B46.48 ff. 64v-65v HE   The Extasie:
Where, like a pillowe on a Bed
HWNews B46.49 f. 66r-v HE   To Sr Henry /Wotton:
Here’s no more newes then virtue; I may aswell
Anniv  B46.50 f. 67 HE   Ad Liuiam:
ll kinges and all theire fauorites
Will  B46.51 ff. 67v-68 HE   Testamentum:
Before I Sighe my last gaspe, let me breathe
EdHerb B46.52 ff. 68v-69 HE   A letter to Sr Edwarde /Harbert:
Man is a lumpe, where all Beasts kneaded bee.
Expir  B46.53 f. 69v HE   Valedictio:
S%+o, so; leaue of this last lamentinge Kisse:
[nc] B46.54 f. 69v HE   The Houre Glasse:
Doe but consider this Small Dust
[nc] B46.55 ff. 70-71 HE   A Paradoxe of a painted face:
Not kisse? by Ioue I must, and make impression
[nc] B46.56 f. 71v  HE   Sonnett:
Stay, oh Sweete; and doe not rise
Break  B46.56 f. 71v HE   Sonnett:
Tis true t’is Day, what thoughe it bee?
Fare  B46.57 f. 72r-v HE   Farewell to Loue:
Whilst yet to proue
Bait    B46.58 f. 73 HE   Songe.
Come liue with me and be my Loue.
TWHence B46.59 f. 73v HE   A Letter:
At once from hence, my lines and I depart
Mess  B46.60 f. 74 HE   Songe:
Sende home my longe strayd eyes to me
SSweet  B46.61 ff. 74v-75 HE   Songe:
Sweetest Loue, I doe not goe
SGo B46.62 f. 75v HE   Songe:
Goe, and catch a fallinge starr
Triple  B46.63 f. 76 HE   Songe:
I am two fooles I knowe
Broken B46.64 ff. 76v-77 HE   Elegie:
He is starke mad, who euersayes
Token B46.65 f. 77v HE   Ad Lesbiam:
Send me some token, that my hope may liue.
Antiq B46.66 f. 77v HE   Epigram:
If in his study Hamon hath Such Care
Ind  B46.67 f. 78 HE   Songe:
I can loue both faire and browne
Leg  B46.68 f. 78v HE   Songe:
When I dyde last, and Deare I dye
Lect  B46.69 f. 79 HE   Shaddowe:
Stande still and I will reade to thee
[nc] B46.70 f. 79v HE   Sonnett:
If I freely may discouer
Para  B46.71 f. 80 HE   [om]
No Louer Saith I Loue, nor any one
[nc] B46.72 f. 80v HE   [om]
Absence heare my protestation
Sorrow B46.73 f. 81

HE   Funerall Elegie:
Sorrowe, which to this house scarce knew the way

ElPict  B46.74 f. 81v HE   Elegie:
Here, take my picture, thoughe I bid fare well
SunRis B46.75 f. 82r-v HE   Ad Solem:
Busie olde foole, vnruly Sunne
[nc] B46.76 f. 82v HE   Songe:
Loue bred of Glances twixt amorous eyes
LovDiet B46.77 f. 83r-v HE   Amoris Dieta
To what a cumbersome vnwildenes
Image  B46.78 f. 84 HE   Picture:
Image of hir, whom I loue more then shee,
ValMourn  B46.79 ff. 84v-85 HE   Vpon the partinge from his Mistris:
As virtuous men passe mildely away
Commun B46.80 f. 85v HE   Elegie:
Good we must loue, and must hate ill
TWHail  B46.81 f. 86r-v HE   Ad amicum:
All haile Sweet Poet more full of more stronge fire
Prohib  B46.82 f. 86v HE   [om]
Take heede of louinge me
Twick B46.83 f. 87 HE   Twicknam Garden:
Blasted with Sighes, and surrounded with teares,
MHPaper B46.84 ff. 87v-88 HE   Elegie:
Mad paper stay. and grudge not here to burne.
Blos  B46.85 ff. 88v-89 HE   The Blossome:
Little thinckst thou, poore flowre,
Relic  B46.86 ff. 89v-90 HE   The Relique
When my Graue is broke vp againe,
Damp  B46.87 f. 90v HE   The Dampe:
When I am Dead; and Doctors know not why.
Prim B46.88 f. 91 HE   The Primrose:
Vpon this Primrose hill.
ValName B46.89 ff. 91v-92 HE   Vpon the ingrauinge of his name with /a Diamonde in his mistris windowe /when he was to trauaile:
My name ingrau’de herein
HWKiss B46.90 ff. 93-94 HE   To Sr Henry Wotton:
Sr. more then Kisses, letters mingle Soules
ElBrac B46.91 ff. 94v-96 HE   The Bracelett: /To a Ladie, whose Chaine was lost:
Not, that in Coullor, it was like thy hayre
[f. 96v blank]
HSMade  B46.92 f. 97 HE   Diuine Meditations:
Thou hast made me, and shall thy worke decay?
HSDue B46.93 f. 97 HE   [om]
As due, by many titles I resigne
HSSighs B46.94 f. 97v HE   [om]
Oh might those Sighes and teares returne againe
HSPart B46.95 f. 97v HE   [om]
Father, (part of his double interest)
HSBlack B46.96 f. 98 HE   [om]
O my blacke Soule, now thou art summoned
HSScene B46.97 f. 98 HE   [om]
This is my Playes last Sceane; here heauen’s a part
HSLittle B46.98 f. 98v HE   [om]
I am a little worlde, made cunninglie
HSRound  B46.99 f. 98v HE   [om]
At the rounde earths imagind Corners blowe
HSMin  B46.100 f. 99 HE   [om]
If poisonous Mineralls, o>*>r< if the Tree
HSSouls B46.101 f. 99 HE   [om]
If faithfull Soules be alike glorifide
HSDeath B46.102 f. 99v HE   [om]
Deathe be not proude, though some haue called thee
HSWilt  B46.103 f. 99v HE   [om]
Wilt thou loue God as he thee? then digest
GoodF B46.104 f. 100r-v HE   Good Fryday: 1613
Let mans Soule be a Spheare, and then in this
[nc] B46.105 f. 101 HE   On the Blessed Virgin, Marie:/ Sonnett:
In that, O Queene of Queenes thy Birth was free
Corona B46.106 ff. 101v-103 HE   The Crowne:
Daigne at my hand, thy Crowne of prayer & praise
Annun B46.107 ff. 103v-104 HE   Vpon the Annuntiation and Passion /fallinge vpon one Day: Anno: 1608.
Tamely fraile flesh abstaine to day; to day.
Lit   B46.108 ff. 104v-108v HE   A Letanie: /Father.
Father of heauen, and him by whome
Father B46.109 f. 109 HE   Christo Saluatori:
Wilt thou forgiue that Sin where I begun?
Christ  B46.110 ff. 109v-110 HE   At the Seaside, goinge ouer with /the Lorde Doncaster. 1619:
In what torne ship Soeuer I embarke
Sickness B46.111 ff. 110v-111 HE   Hymne To God, my God /in my Sicknes.
Since I am comminge to that holy roome
[ff. 111v-112 blank]