1. Poem containing aristocratic view of Pastoral life/Greek ideal of Arcadia/paradise. Christopher Marlowe
    The Passionate Shepherd to his love
  2. "The shepherd swains shall dance and sing/for thy delight each May morning/if these delights thy mind may move/then live with me and be my love."
    The Passionate Shepherd to his Love

    by Christopher Marlowe
  3. Response to the Greek tradition, but shows a post-fall Christian perspective. It shows the other side of the coin of the pastoral ideal with winter, death and the strong over-powering the weak. By Sir Walter Raleigh
    "The Nymph's Reply to the Shepherd"
  4. "Thy gowns, thy shoes, thy bed of roses/thy cap, thy kirtle, and thy posies/soon break, soon wither, soon forgotten/in folly ripe, in reason rotten."
    "The Nymph's reply to the Shepherd."

    Sir Walter Raleigh
  5. Translation of a Petrarchan sonnet into English, with an added sense of bitterness and irony. An internal argument shown as a narrative. The mistress is shown as a positive influence/a pedestal of virtue. Cupid is seen as a tempter who drives people to physicality. Torn allegiance. Virtue vs. lust. By Thomas Wyatt
    "The Long Love that in my Thought Doth Harbor."
  6. "She that me learneth to love and suffer/and will that my trust and lust's negligence/ be reined by reason, shame and reverence..."
    "The Long Love that in my Thought Doth Harbor"

    by Thomas Wyatt
  7. Puns on the words "deer" and "Dear" and "chaste" and "chased." Shows woman as a possession and courtship as a hunt. Woman is unattainable because she has a master. Synonymous with Ann Boelyn who was married to Henry VIII. By Thomas Wyatt
    "Whoso List to Hunt"
  8. "Yet may I, by no means, my wearied mind/draw from the deer, but as she fleeth afore/fainting I follow, I leave off, therefore/since in a net I seek to hold the wind
    "Whoso List to Hunt"

    by Thomas Wyatt
  9. Conflict of love and lust. Another interpretation of a Petrarchan sonnet. Not a full-fledged sonnet because he's experimenting with the form a bit (3 quatrains and a couplet not in Iambic pentameter). Death seen as a loss of virtue it is consuming "sweet is death that taketh end by love." By Sir Henry Howard Earl of Surrey
    "Love that doth reign and live within my thought"

    by Henry Howard Earl of Surrey
  10. "His purpose lost and dare not show his face/for my lord's guilt thus faultless bide I pain/yet from my lord shall not my foot remove/ sweet is the death that taketh end by love
    "Love, that doth reign and live within my thought"

    by Henry Howard Earl of Surrey
  11. Part of the astrophile cycle. Falls in love with an aristocratic woman who is unattainable. Conflict is recognizable but unresolved. Octet followed by Sextet w/ an English rhyme scheme. By Sir Philip Sydney
    "Sonnet #52"
  12. that stella (o dear name) that Stella is/that virtuous soul, sure heir of heavenly bliss/not this fair outside,which our hearts doth move..."
    "Sonnet #52"

    by Sir Philip Sydney
  13. Beauty and love intertwined create perfection, no mention of lust til last line. Almost reconciled but no dice. By Sir Philip Sydney
    "Sonnet #71"
  14. "but ah" desire cries "give me some food!"
    "Sonnet 71"

    by Sir Philip Sydney
  15. Part of sonnet cycle, a response to Wyatt's sonnet. Woman is more humanized in that she chooses to be caught. by Edmund Spenser
    "Sonnet 67" (Lyke as a Huntsman)
  16. Idea that Christ influences us to love, not Cupid. He solves battle of worldly lust." By Edmund Spenser
    "Sonnet 68"
  17. "so let us love, deare love lyke as we ought/love is the lesson which the Lord us taught."
    "Sonnet 68"

    by Edmund Spenser
  18. Brings woman off her pedestal and points out that she's nothing extra-ordinary refuting usual sonnet tradition. By William Shakespeare
    "Sonnet 130" (aka my Mistress's eyes are nothing like the sun)
  19. "I have seen roses damasked, red and white/but no such roses see I in her cheeks/and in some perfumes is there more delight/than in the breath that from my mistress reeks."
    "Sonnet 130"

    by William Shakespeare
  20. Enjambment and Chiasmus show circular pattern of lust and subsequent despair, psychological analysis. By William Shakespeare
    "Sonnet 129" (AKA th' expense of spirit in a waste of shame"
  21. "all this the world well knows; yet none knows well, to shun the heaven that leads men to this hell."
    "Sonnet 129"

    by William Shakespeare
  22. Similar to "Everyman" in that at Death, you start to analyze your life. Spiritual dimension is displayed because the soul is favored over the body , broadens the scope of the sonnet in that it expands the subject matter beyond that of about unattainable women. by William Shakespeare
    "Sonnet 146" (AKA poor soul the center of my sinful Earth)
  23. "why so large cost, having so short a lease/dost thou upon they fading mansion spend? shall worms, inheritors of this excess, eat up they charge? is this thy body's end?"
    Sonnet 146

    by William Shakespeare
  24. four divisions and a rhyming couplet
    English/shakespearean sonnet
  25. links rhymes among the quatrains
    spenserian sonnet
  26. Octave followed by sestet
    Petrarchan italian sonnet
  27. Idea of marital love. Compass analogy. One is grounded while the other moves. Circle represents eternity. Colloquial speech pattern. By John Donne
    "A Valediction Forbidding Morning."
  28. "Our two souls therefore, which are one/though I must go, endure not yet/a breach but an expansion/like gold to airy thinness beat."
    "A Valediction Forbidding Mouurning."

    by John Donne
  29. Diminishes fear of death by personifying it and extrapolating its weaknesses. By John Donne
    "Holy Sonnet #10"
  30. "thou art slave to fate, chance, kings, and desperate men/and dost with poison, war, and sickness dwell/and poppy or charms can make us sleep as well/and better than thy stroke why swell'st thou then?"
    "Sonnet #10"

    by John Donne
  31. Redirects Petrarch's conceits by presenting a female suitor. Married to God but conquered by Satan. Wants a God like a blacksmith who will take back his bride by force. By John Donne
    "Sonnet 14"

    by John Donne
  32. "Divorce me, untie or break that knot again/take me to you, imprison me, for I, except you enthrall me, never shall be free/nor ever chaste, except you ravish me."
    "Sonnet #14"

    by John Donne
  33. Transition from 2-dimensional map to Globe. All things made eternal through Christ. We must submit to the currents to find Christ. Juxtaposition of 2 different types of purples/2 crowns/etc. Christ frees us from straits of sin. By John Donne
    "Hymn to God, my God in Sickness"
  34. "So in his purple wrapped, recieve me lord/by these his thorns give me his other crown/and as to others' souls I preached thy word/be this my text, my sermon to mine own
    "Hymn to God, My God in Sickness"

    by John Donne
  35. Puns on the names of "donne" and "more" his wife. Puritanical time. Pun on Sun/son. Christ light of the world. Need forgiveness from Original Sin. by John Donne.
    A Hymn to God the Father
  36. "I have a sin of Fear that when I have spun/my last thread, I shall perish on the shore/swear by thyself that at my death thy son/shall shine as he shines now and heretofore.
    "Hymn to God the Father"

    by John Donne
  37. Chiasmic structure between God and man. God/man/man/God. You meet God at the entrance of the temple. Put all sacrifices on altar, broken heart. Hearts like stone. works to praise God. Dedicates it to God. by Herbert
    The Altar
  38. "That if I chance to hold my peace/these stones to praise may not cease."
    "The Altar"

    by George Herbert
  39. Tenant and Landlord. Tenant doesn't know the landlord so he can't find him. He gives it to us without any hesitation. Don't understand the price paid for our atonement. By George Herbert.

    by George Herbert
  40. "Having been tenant long to a rich lord/not thriving I resolved to be bold/and make a suit unto him, to afford/a small rented lease and cancel the old."

    by George Herbert
  41. Should I stay and serve or just give up? Bondage/collar is central image. Collar worn by priest or slave. Convo between two speakers, the spiritual and the rebellious. by George Herbert
    "The Collar"

    George Herbert
  42. The feast is brought to the sinner. Communion, baptism etc. Recognizes sins and humbly takes resonsibility. By George Herbert

    by George Herbert
  43. Literal interpretations of images. Grotesque. Central images are Eyes and mouths. Both open. Bloody/bloodshot. God is mindful of our eternal suffering. By Richard Crashaw
    "On the Wounds of Our Crucified Lord"
  44. "O thou that on this foot hast laid/many a kiss and many a tear/now thou shalt have all repaid/whatsoe'er thy charges were."
    "On the wounds of Our crucified Lord."

    by Richard Crashaw
  45. Book. St. Teresa Angel. Flame. Dart. Enters. Poem is a dart and frees the heart. Richard Crashaw
    "The Flaming Heart"
  46. Colloquial speech surprising imagery. Cynical sarcastic attitude. Struggles to find a faithful woman. By John Donne
    "Go and Catch a falling star"
  47. "if thou beest born to strange sights/things invisible to see/ride ten thousand days and nights/til aged white snow hairs on thee"
    "Go and catch a falling star"

    by John Donne
  48. His wreath is sent back to him so he's bummed. Totally self deprecating. Ben Johnson
    "Song: to Celia"
  49. "but thou thereon didst only breathe/and sent'st it back to me"
    "Song: to Celia"

    by Ben Johnson
  50. My poem should have wooed her but it didn't because she saw my picture. Bummer. By Ben Johnson
    "My picture left in Scotland"
  51. "I now think love is rather deaf than blind/for else it could not be/whom I adore so much should slight me"
    "my picture left in scotland"

    by Ben Johnson
  52. Greek and Roman allusions are back. Female is powerful and shit. Describes her as a master in her flirtations. By Ben Johnson
    "Queen and Huntress"
  53. "Earth let not they envious shade/dare itself to interpose/Cynthia's shining orb was made/heaven to clear,when day did close."
    "Queen and Huntress"

    by Ben Johnson
  54. Cavalier lifestyle is holy and innocent. Worship of nature and Pagan Gods. Holiness comes from Earth and not Christ. Carpe Diem motherfucker. by Robert Herrick
    "Corinna's gone a-maying"
  55. "Rise and put on your foliage and be seen/to come forth like the springtime fresh and green"
    "Corinna's Gone A-maying"

    by Robert Herrick
  56. Talks of approaching death. Carpe Diem otra ves. Don't lose your youth. By Herrick
    "To the Virgins, to make much of time"
  57. "For having lost but once your prime/you may forever tarry"
    "To the virgins make much of time"

    by Robert Herrick
  58. don't pine after unrequited love. Don't take self too seriously. Mocks distinctions between Good and Evil

    by Sir John Suckling
  59. "Why so dull and mute young sinner?/prithee why so mute?"

    by Sir John Suckling
  60. These are merely games. Nothing serious. Love's triumph is honor's funeral. Cynical advocate of cavalier lifestyle. Suckling
    "Loving and Beloved"
  61. "there never yet was honest man/that ever drove the trade of love"
    "Loving and Beloved"

    by Sir John Suckling
  62. Cynic but plays the game anyway. Sarcastically mocks someone who's faithful for only 3 days only because the girl is pretty. Suckling
    "Out upon it"
  63. supporters of Charles I. Two masters: King and Lover. Lifestyle is honorable and noble. by Richard Lovelace
    "To Lucasta: going to the wars"
  64. "i could not love thee, dear, so much/loved I not honor more"
    "To Lucasta: going to the wars"

    by Richard Lovelace
  65. Doesn't matter that he's in prison. His mind lets him still see beauty and fall in love." By Richard Lovelace
    "To Althea from Prison"
  66. "stone walls do not a prison make/nor iron bars a cage/minds innocent and quiet take/that for an hermitage"
    "To Althea from Prison"

    by Richard Lovelace
  67. generic example of cavalier poetry. Love is like a rose. bla bla bla. Edmund Waller
  68. commentary of cavalier poetry though marvell was a metaphysical poet. Amorous birds of prey selfish. Cavalier lifestyle is selfish. Indictment of the lifestyle. Virginity fades and is mocked. Marvell
    "To his Coy Mistress"
  69. "but at my back I always hear/times winged chariot hurrying near/and yonder all before us lie/deserts of vast eternity
    "to his coy mistress"

    andrew Marvell
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