University of Nottingham Library Portland MS PwV 46 (Np46)

Bookplate of `The Right Honble. William Lord Craven. Barron Craven of Hamstead Marshall’. Anthology of satires and libertine verse in a professional hand compiled ca. 1704 but with most items from the 1690s. Many items dated. Note close relationship to BLa94 and Oep18.

<The Table on first 3 unnumbered pages>

<pp. 1-2 blank>

Inspired with high and mighty ale Np46*1 (pp. 3-7)
That is your servant at command
<A letter from Mr Shadwell to Mr Wycherley [end: T.S.]>

That I have only answered mum Np46*2 (pp. 7-10)
My muse has tired herself and you / And so adieu
<The answer>

You smile to me whom the world perchance Np46*3 (pp. 11-14)
Readers must reap the dullness writers sow
<Satyr. On (By L. Rochester) The Country Squire [extract from `Artemiza to Chloe’]>

Sweet lovely youth let not a woman’s crime Np46*4 (p. 15)
And still love on till death my life adieu
<Verses made by a young lady to a young gentleman, whom she had casually hurt with her fan>

Near Epsom at the King of Bantam’s marriage Np46*5 (pp. 16-17)
And that is all the amends that I desire
<Upon a gentleman’s breaking a china bowl at a wedding [end: Tho[mas] Cheek Esquire] [marg (first line): Mr Brownlow]>

Whether Father Patrick be not Muckle John’s natural son Np46*6 (pp. 17-19)
He has been always so since his head was opened
<Queries from Garroway’s coffee house [prose text]>

The parsons all keep whores Np46*7 (pp. 19-20)
And blind Lord Vaughan turn saint
<A ballad. To the tune of Chivey Chace. By L[ord] Roch[es]ter [in a new hand or smaller?]>

When plate was at pawn and fob at an ebb Np46*8 (pp. 21-3)
And still in their language quake Vive le roy
<Royal resolutions [previous hand again]>

Methinks I see our mighty monarch stand Np46*9 (pp. 24-6)
To make way for the son to bring a whore
<Flat-Foot the gudgeon taker (1680)>

In Milford Lane near to Saint Clement’s steeple Np46*10 (pp. 26-31)
A commonwealth their government shall be
<A duel between two monsters upon my Lady Bennet’s c[un]t with their change of government from monarchical to democratical. The duel. By Mr Hen[ry] Savile>

Since now my Sylvia is as kind as fair Np46*11 (pp. 31-7)
This child of hers which most deserves her care
<The enjoyment. By E[arl of] Mulgrave>

Of villains rebels cuckolds pimps and spies Np46*12 (pp. 37-43)
Nor Nell so much inverted nature [spewed]
<Satyr against Whigs. (1681)>

No longer blame those on the banks of Nile Np46*13 (pp. 43-5)
If you’ll ne’er seek me out I’ll think you wise
<A riddle>

The Almighty’s image of his shape afraid Np46*14 (pp. 45-6)
But conquer in the day and triumph in the night
<Lusus in priapum. In praise of nakedness etc. In imitation of Petronius Arbiter. Cur sua signa dei etc. By Cha[rles] Blount Esquire>

Of all the plagues with which this world abounds Np46*15 (pp. 47-50)
The counsel’s good believe and take it
<An essay of scandal. (1681)>

Thy groans dear Armstrong which the world employ Np46*16 (pp. 51-3)
For they’re reserved by thunder to be slain
<On the death of Sir Thomas Armstrong who was executed at Tyburn, June 20th 1684. By Mr Ayliff who was hanged at Temple Gate Oct: 30 1695>

Fools must be meddling in matters of state Np46*17 (pp. 53-9)
The apartment for swiving in the verge of Whitehall
<Satyr on the Ladies of Honour. (1686)>

Well did the Fates guide this unlucky arm Np46*18 (pp. 59-60)
He slew an atheist to preserve a fool
<The duel>

Of all the plagues mankind possess Np46*19 (pp. 60-8)
Worn out of date have chilled my tired muse
<Madam Le Croix>

All the world can’t afford Np46*20 (pp. 68-9)
To pull himself down
<Upon King James. (1686)>

Williams thy tame submission suits thee more Np46*21 (pp. 69-70)
If so then drawer light me down to shite
<On Sir Wi[lliam] Williams 1687>

Much wine had passed with much discourse Np46*22 (pp. 70-3)
Cried candle’s out I’ll do ‘t and turned to whore
<The Rose Tavern Club. (1687)>

Simultates et privatas inimicitias Np46*23 (p. 73)
Quam que per fidem accepi
<Depositum Sam: Oxon episc. qui hoc elogio posteris innotescere voluit. Found in the b[isho]p’s closet in his own hand. [TC title: On B[isho]p Oxon]>

All private wranglings and intestine jars Np46*23.1 (pp. 73-4)
My knowledge is no larger than my faith
<Englished thus [not listed separately in TC]>

When the king leaves off Sedley and keeps to the queen Np46*24 (pp. 74-7)
That out of this nation it might not run
<The prophecy (1687)>

Cursed be those dull unpointed dogg’rel rhymes Np46*25 (pp. 77-99)
When Old Hide was catched with rem in re / Cætera desunt
<A faithful catalogue of our most eminent ninnies. (1687) Quos omnes / Vicini oderunt, noti, pueri atque puellæ. Hor: Serm. 1o [marg (last line): Lord Mountague found her in fact with my Lord Rochester]>

In dogg’rel rhymes we seldom use Np46*26 (pp. 99-103)
Else swear our age wants wit as well as light
<The practical quaker or The new lights (1687). Lunæ minores. velut inter ignes Hor.>

A late expedition to Oxford was made Np46*27 (pp. 103-7)
They’d marched more nimble without their music / Which nobody can deny
<On the Lord Lovelace’s triumphant march into Oxford. (1688)>

Yes fickle Cambridge Perkin found it true Np46*28 (pp. 107-9)
Of Sejanus’ statue made pots and brass kettles
<Upon the burning of the late Duke of Monmouth’s picture at Cambridge. (By Mr Stepney.) Quaestio / An vulgus sequitur fortunam semper, et odit damnatos>

In hopes of sudden resurrection Np46*29 (pp. 109-10)
Was anti-Christian self-denial
<An epitaph on passive obedience, executed by virtue of the sentence of six or seven bishops and other inferior clergymen for high treason against our sovereign lord the rabble [`Etat suæ 1688′ follows end of first stanza]>

Canonical black coats like birds of a feather Np46*30 (pp. 110-14)
When from Jure de Aleo they became Jure De-vino
<The convocation. (1688)>

What strange vicissitudes our age has known Np46*31 (pp. 114-18)
None but an Œdipus knows which is worst
<The two gownmen (1688)>

How just is then the tribute of our eyes Np46*32 (pp. 118-22)
And bath with tears of joy each bishop’s hearse
<Upon the sickness of the Archbishop of Cant[erbury] Feb: 14. (1688) [not in TC]>

By what I did hear the little bird sing Np46*33 (pp. 122-4)
And we from their prickles that did so much harm
<Dialogue between Supple and Sturdy. (1688) occasioned by the Earls of Nottingh[am] and Pembroke’s being against the abdication>

Madam I loathe the censurers of the town Np46*34 (pp. 124-7)
Is what knaves invent the fools believe
<A letter to my Lady Osborne. (1688)>

Whence comes it that each base malicious pen Np46*35 (pp. 128-30)
Is a good picture set in a wrong light
<The vindication (1688)>

My dearest friend that lov’st me so Np46*36 (pp. 130-2)
To show how wounded love may triumph over death
<Ode in imitation of Horace (1688). Septimi gadis aditure mecum etc. Lib[er II] Ode [VI]>

Did you hear of the news an invisible fleet Np46*37 (p. 132)
For a parliament’s sunk and six regiments raised
<The invasion (1688)>

A thief that bravely bears away his prize Np46*38 (p. 133)
Let Heer van Brush or Tyburn be his doom
<Made upon the Lord Chancellor, when he carried the charter home [not in TC]>

Would you be preserved from ruin Np46*39 (pp. 133-6)
A third steps in and leaves them none
<The impartial inspection. (1688)>

My fleets my castles and my towns Np46*40 (pp. 136-8)
And dressed in ruins it ascend
<The soliloquy [marg: 1688]>

Humbly shew / That having lost our lives limbs and estates Np46*41 (pp. 138-40)
one suitable to our great achievement may be erected in testimony of your merit
<To the honourable convention of Lords and Commons. The humble petition of Major General Harison, Mr Cook, Mr Cary, and Mr Hugh Peters on behalf of themselves, and the rest of the regicides. (1688) [prose text]>

O last and best of Scots who didst maintain Np46*42 (p. 140)
And could not fall but with thy country’s fate
<On Dundee (By Mr Dryden.) (1689)>

Man and wife are all one Np46*43 (p. 141)
And you see him no more till supper
<A description of a Hampton Court life>

If abdicate James Np46*44 (pp. 141-3)
And they have for their money their jest
<A new ballad. as it was made by Cooling and Shephard. To the tune of God prosper long our noble king etc [TC title: Ballad on Cooling and Shephard]>

If papist Jew or infidel Np46*45 (pp. 143-4)
To do what he omitted
<A ballad, as it was fixed on the Lord Dorset’s door at the Cockpit. (1689)>

All you that have Protestant ears to hear Np46*46 (pp. 145-9)
Then broke all their swords and cried Vive le roy
<Jo. Haynes’s ballad on the Blue Guards: alias the Inniskilling Regiment. (1689) [There is no p. 148 (misnumbered p. 149) and from this point until p. 362 even numbers are on rectos]>

Passive obedience and non- Np46*47 (pp. 150-1)
They that swear not are rogues in grain
<The female casuist, or Sherlock’s conversion (1690)>

Whether the graver did by this intend Np46*48 (pp. 152-4)
But charmed with William’s name sneaked all away
<On the two pictures. (1690) [not in TC]>

Whosoever will be saved he must believe Np46*49 (pp. 154-7)
But fire and brimstone must devour the rest
<St Athanasius’ creed. (1690)>

Our zealous sons of Mother Church Np46*50 (pp. 157-9)
Damn his Whig soul and there’s an end
<The Tory creed (1690)>

Auspicious day the best in all the year Np46*51 (pp. 159-60)
But drink a jolly health to good old Puss
<On the 30th of January>

Die wretched Damon die quickly to ease her Np46*52 (pp. 160-1)
Never of love so true let her complain
<Song by J[onatha]n {Jack TC} Howe Esquire>

Damon if thou wilt believe me Np46*52.1 (pp. 161-2)
Much more gentle not so kind
<Answer by Lord Dorset [not in TC; set out as second part of `Die wretched Damon…’]>

Give Celia but to me alone Np46*53 (pp. 162-4)
Since judge who will the odds are mine
<To Celia>

Your lean petitioner sheweth humbly Np46*54 (pp. 164-5)
To pray for ever and for ever
<To her majestic mighty mistress, the Dorset countess, all in distress. By Fl[eetwood] Shephard (1690)>

A thin ill-natured ghost that haunts the king Np46*55 (pp. 165-9)
Should e’er be thus condemned to counselling
<The council of nine. (1690) [marg (first line): D. Leeds]>

What chance has brought thee into verse Np46*56 (pp. 169-74)
So may they live full many a year
<The female nine 1690>

When Monmouth the chaste read those impudent lines Np46*57 (pp. 174-6)
With the want of true grammar good English or sense
<An excellent new ballad giving a true account of the birth and conception of a late famous poem called The Female Nine. To the tune of Packington’s Pound>

Ye mighty lampooners who grow so in fashion Np46*58 (pp. 177-8)
Yet neither Whitestaff nor marquess will do
<On Monmouth, J[onatha]n {Jack TC} Howe and Lord Mulgrave>

If injured monarchs may their cause explore Np46*59 (pp. 178-80)
Which Heav’n approved of by the people’s voice
<A conference between K[ing] James and K[ing] W[illia]m at the River Boyne the day before the battle. (1690) By Cha[rles] Blount Esquire 1690>

Now wars dissensions want and taxes cease Np46*60 (pp. 180-4)
For they show they do love neither William and Mary
<England’s congratulation for its happy condition under the glorious reign of King William, and Q[ueen] Mary. To the tune of Packington’s Pound>

Welcome great monarch to the throne we gave Np46*61 (pp. 184-7)
Our purses and our veins shall freely bleed
<A congratulatory poem on the king’s return from Ireland. (1690)>

Such is the mode of these censorious days Np46*62 (pp. 188-90)
To save herself was forced to let him die
<On Mr Hobbs. (1690)>

Stain of thy country and thy ancient name Np46*63 (p. 191)
Eclipse those glories you for us have won
<On the Earl of Torrington. 1690>

From the Dutch coast when you set sail Np46*64 (pp. 191-3)
‘Tis the advice of Dr Lower
<Dr Lower’s advice. In a familiar epistle to K[ing] W[illiam]>

Your Nottingham ale and Halifax law Np46*65 (p. 193)
O Devil I say take Musgrave and Clarges
<The Devil Tavern Club. (1690)>

With a grave leg and courteous smile Np46*66 (pp. 194-202)
That with one voice they cried well moved
<The opening of the session. 1690>

What Nosterdame with all his art can guess Np46*67 (pp. 202-4)
Under a female regency may rise
<Prologue to The Prophetess. By Mr Dryden. (1690)>

With Monmouth cap and cutlass by my side Np46*68 (pp. 204-8)
You’ll keep a wind as long as he did fight
<A long prologue to a short play. Spoken by a woman at Oxford. Dressed like a sea officer. 1690>

Tired with the business of the day Np46*69 (pp. 209-13)
At once to lose so good a dream and smock
<Melesinda’s misfortune on the burning of her smock. 1690>

As in a dream our thinking monarch lay Np46*70 (pp. 213-17)
Puffing to find himself so far outdone
<The ghost of Charles the second. (1691)>

You English men all that are tendered the curse Np46*71 (pp. 217-21)
Not so soon from his wife as his money is parted / Which nobody can deny
<The divorce (1691)>

Dear Mr Heningham / I make bold to send this ballad to you Np46*71.1 (pp. 221-2)
And jealous Juno never track thy porter’s worthy ways
<A copy of the letter, in which the divorce was enclosed [prose text; last 3 lines are verse] [verse (#71) and letter (#71.1) entered as one work in MS, but listed separately in TC]>

Resolved that the full proof of adultery committed Np46*72 (pp. 223-4)
et adulterium esse continuandum dummodo in parliamento episcopi consederent
<Resolutions of the House of Ladies. 1691 [prose text]>

Whilst blooming youth and gay delight Np46*73 (pp. 224-6)
And still we’ll wake to joy and live to love
<An ode>

Dear Somerton once my belov’d correspondent Np46*74 (pp. 227-30)
Though betwixt you and I ’tis your servant Jack Howe
<An epistle to Somerton, secretary to the muses. 1691>

Places thus very near our pious schools Np46*75 (pp. 231-3)
May they get husbands of the fifteen brays
<Astrop Wells. (1691)>

No sooner had the royal senate met Np46*76 (pp. 233-4)
The crown the bridegroom and the church their bride
<A supplement to the opening of the session (By Cha[rles] Blount Esquire) (1691)>

Who would have thought that Rome’s convert so near Np46*77 (pp. 234-6)
For the honour of England to battle shall ride
<On E[arl of] Sunderland etc. (1691/2)>

Welcome great princess to this lonely place Np46*78 (pp. 236-7)
This is the subject of all our loyal prayers
<The night bellman of Piccadilly to the Princess of Denmark. (1692)>

You are to take a messenger with you and find out Np46*78.1 (pp. 237-9)
as for the waits watch fiddlers and others orders are sent to Mr Killigrew about them
<My Lord Nottingham’s order to Mr Dives late Clerk of the Council upon notice of the aforesaid verses [not in TC; not separated from the preceding poem in MS] [prose text]>

I’ll have a new test which neither shall own Np46*79 (pp. 239-40)
And France is encumbered by Politic Paul / Which nobody can deny
<A new nothing (1692)>

Married Sir Robert can the news be true Np46*80 (pp. 241-3)
Tell me if marriage proves so very sweet
<A dialogue between Sir Robert Howard and Col[one]l Titus. (1692)>

Declining Venus has no force o’er love Np46*81 (pp. 243-5)
The dial speaks not but it points Jack Howe
<Satyr. (1692)>

In pious times ere buggering did begin Np46*82 (pp. 245-52)
Be it the next care to look after me
<Jenny Cromwell’s complaint against sodomy. (1692)>

Pro Jacobo secundo sine regno rege Np46*83 (p. 253)
Quam fortunæ ludibrium
<Votum>

Hail mighty James a king without a crown Np46*84 (pp. 254-5)
He’s his priest’s cully and his people’s scorn
<The wish [translation of previous; not in TC, but set out as separate poem in MS]>

Dear Sir a lady cried that’s much renowned Np46*85 (pp. 255-6)
And reign the monarch coxcomb of the little town
<On Mr Grevile. at Astrop Wells. 1692/3>

In grey-haired Celia’s withered arms Np46*86 (pp. 256-7)
Te Deum sing in quiet
<On the French k[ing]. By Lord Dorset 1692 [marg (first line): Madam Maintenon]>

Dear Mr Speaker / I have troubled you little of late for indeed Np46*87 (pp. 258-61)
and calling a new one in January next etc be read a second time and committed
<A speech which was intended to have been spoken by Mr John Smith a member of the House of Commons on Saturday the 28th of January 1692 (upon occasion of the Triennial Bill) but by changing his coat was unfortunately left at home in his pocket [prose text]>

Courage dear Mall and drive away despair Np46*88 (pp. 261-3)
With pride vain glory and hypocrisy
<A Madame Madame. B Beauté sexagenaire. Lady Manchester. By Lord Dorset. 1693 [TC title: On Lady Manchester]>

While slaughtered Ottomans advanced your fame Np46*89 (pp. 263-4)
That I my self might think him worthy me
<A letter from an English lady to Pr[ince] Lewis of Baden. 1693>

As when the Queen of Love engaged in war Np46*90 (pp. 264-5)
While she the goddess is and you the saint
<Upon the recovery of Mrs Mohun from the small pox. 1693/4>

Since all must certainly to death resign Np46*91 (pp. 265-7)
To reach the haven of eternal light
<On the fear of death>

Of all dissembling gypsies thou the worst Np46*92 (pp. 267-71)
I would be man to be by woman blessed
<On an old woman at Twittenham. 1693/4 [includes second part, `Answer’]>

The God of Day descending from above Np46*93 (pp. 271-81)
In verse immortal as thy gallery
<The progress of beauty. 1694>

When Tewksbury mustard shall wander abroad Np46*94 (pp. 281-2)
Shall weep that their mother has never a breast
<A prophecy found under the foundation of the chapel of Wallingford House, engraven in lead, and discovered on Saturday the 2d of June 1694, and sent by Thomas Povey Esquire to my Lord Mayor who immediately proclaimed a fast thereon [TC title: A Prophecy By Fl: Shephard] [marg (first line): Ld Capell]>

When the last of all knights is the first of all knaves Np46*95 (p. 282)
What beast may not hope at Whitehall for a place
<A prophecy found under the treason bench in St James’s Park the 12th of June, engraved in copper, and carried to my Lord Chamberlain by Sergeant Barecroft {treason bench] Trees and Bench}>

The sound of thy renown being borne on the wings of an angel Np46*96 (pp. 283-5)
by the influence of our holy prophet / From my prison the 26th of the moon shaban
<The petition of Hassan a Turk to the k[ing] being condemned for sodomy. Translated by Sir W[illia]m Hedges. To the most high and mighty Hunkyar W[illia]m Sultan of England and Holland whose end, as his beginning be prosperous [prose text, with numerous marginal notes]>

What thou saidst for me Aga William when thou wert Turgiman Np46*96.1 (pp. 285-6)
between the judge of thee and me / From my prison the 26th of the moon shaban
<To the renowned bey W. H. one of the cadis of the city of London, to whom if merciful, God show mercy, and his end be happy [prose text, not listed separately in TC]>

Let noble Sir Positive lead the van Np46*97 (pp. 286-91)
This his Majesty lives at the Rose and the Crown / Which nobody can deny
<The clubmen of the House of Commons. (1694)>

I have pitched upon this character of King Charles the second Np46*98 (pp. 292-300)
which has of late attended him in all his other actions
<A short character of King Charles the second. (1694) By a person of quality [prose text]>

In early days ere prologues did begin Np46*99 (pp. 300-2)
If satyr did not grin and growl and guard the coast
<The stroller’s prologue at Cambridge. 1695. By Sir H. Sheers>

Soon as the dismal news came down Np46*100 (pp. 302-4)
This I protest is all my own
<Oxford barber’s verses on the queen’s death. (1695)>

Harmonious strings your charms prepare Np46*102 (pp. 304-5)
The praise of their victorious king
<Song to the king after the taking of Namur. 1695. By Mr Pryor. and sung before the king at the Hague>

A petition of the Lord Windsor praying that as soon as he is married Np46*103 (pp. 306-9)
and that no others do presume to print the same / Thomas Cook of Derby speaker
<Votes [prose text] [new hand, followed in next few pp. by others from reign of Anne]>

Sorrel transformed to Pegasus we see Np46*104 (p. 309)
Gave the last stroke and made the number ten
<Upon the author of the Latin epigram>

Transcendent Sorrel worthy heaven to grace Np46*105 (p. 310)
And share your self the blessings which you gave
<Translation of the Latin epigram>

Assist me satyr since I find ’tis grown Np46*106 (pp. 311-12)
To adjourn satyr till another season
<[no title]>

No wonder winds more dreadful are by far Np46*107 (p. 313)
And you no more shall murmur at the Vine
<[no title] [longer than other versions] [not in TC]>

When first royal Nancy mounted the throne Np46*108 (pp. 314-15)
And be glad to be rid of a rogue and a bitch / Which nobody can deny
<[no title]>

Among the little pages that were sent Np46*109 (pp. 316-18)
And Mother Church espouse her bully’s cause
<[no title]>

From easing females of their pain Np46*110 (pp. 318-21)
The first such knight as e’er was seen
<The midnight knight>

When great Nassau is dead and gone Np46*111 (pp. 321-5)
The strangest queendom ever was
<A prophecy>

Sicilian goddess whose prophetic tongue Np46*112 (pp. 326-9, 396)
The poet’s envy and the critic’s pain
<The Golden Age reversed [a new hand takes over on p. 329]>

While William van Nassau with Bentinck Bardashau Np46*113 (pp. 330-1)
You shall hear of in prose or in verse
<A satirical reflection (1688) [old hand, or a similar book hand, resumes]>

When Heav’n surrounded Britain by the Main Np46*114 (pp. 331-7)
Who bating but one blot had been a saint
<The invasion. (1688)>

‘Tis common we know for goblins to walk Np46*115 (pp. 337-41)
To make common dull prayers and duller responses
<A dialogue between the ghosts of Russell and Sidney. (1689)>

In times when princes cancelled Nature’s law Np46*116 (pp. 341-8)
Stands still recorded in the books of fame
<Tarquin and Tullia. (1689)>

When lawless men their neighbours dispossess Np46*117 (pp. 348-52)
If pillow slips aside the monarch dies
<Suum cuiqu[e]. (1690)>

At dead of night after an evening ball Np46*118 (pp. 352-6)
Leaving the trembling princess drowned in tears
<The Duchess of York’s ghost. 1690>

God prosper long our gracious Will Np46*119 (pp. 356-9)
He ne’er shall see ’em more
<The triumph of K[ing] W[illiam]. Being an excellent new ballad of all his glorious achievements since his landing. To the tune of Chivey Chace. 1690 [includes `The Second Part’ (But now let us not forget)]>

My Lords and my Commons ’tis my resolution Np46*120 (pp. 360-4)
By send[ing] to old Nicholas me their second saviour
<K[ing’]s speech to the parliament before his going to Ireland. To the tune of Packington’s Pound [There is no p. 361, which is written over as `362′ and from then on normal recto/verso order resumes]>

When all the elements at once conspire Np46*121 (pp. 364-5)
Call this success Heav’n’s peculiar care
<On raising the siege at Limerick. 1690>

Ye members of parliaments all Np46*122 (pp. 365-7)
But Lansdown delivered a king
<The shash. To the tune of Old Simon the king. (1690)>

Our Faux Alexander having new crossed the seas Np46*123 (pp. 367-8)
Than thus printed in gazette for telling of tales
<Rowly’s lamentation. (1691)>

My lords and all you gentlemen Np46*124 (pp. 368-72)
To your all wise opinion
<King’s speech burlesqued. (1692)>

When people find their money spent Np46*125 (pp. 372-83)
With farthing candles lighted home / Before Sir
<The campaign. (1692)>

My lords and gentlemen I greet ye Np46*126 (pp. 384-8)
By my Lord Keeper so God b’ wi’ you
<King’s speech (1693) [TC title: King’s Speech Burlesq’d]>

My lords and gentlemen / I am afraid you will think this time of meeting Np46*127 (pp. 388-94)
[no last line]
<A true and seasonable speech for K[in]g W[illia]m to his parliament. 1693 [incomplete at bottom of p. 394, ends `and Opinions might get into Peoples heads’ with catchword `to’ present] [end of major hand] [prose text]>

Young Corydon and Phillis sat in a lonely grove Np46*128 (p. 395)
Holding each other’s hand / And something else
<By a person of quality of the female sex [new hand]>

The glory of our English arms retrieved Np46*129 (p. 396)
To stamp his queen and cuckold on one coin
<Sine clade victor. A medal lately made at the tower on one side is Queen Anne on the reverse is a chevalier on horseback in armour with a motto sine clade Victor… [TC title: Satyr upon a medal]>

When a church and a hill to the Danube advance Np46*130 (p. 397)
By one who was lately in Packington’s Pound
<A prophecy [not in TC]>