[Page 40]

Paraphrase on Canticles, 7. 11.

I
1 COme thou most charming object of my love,
2 What's all this dull Society to us,
3 Let's to the peaceful Shades and Springs remove,
4 I'm here uneasy tho I linger thus.
II.
5 What are the triffles that I leave behind,
6 I've more then all the valu'd world in thee,
7 Where all my Joys and Wishes are confin'd,
8 Thou'rt Day and Life and Heaven it self to me.
III.
9 Come my beloved then let us away,
10 To those blest Seats where we'll our flames improve,
11 With how much heat shall I carress thee there,
12 And in sweet transports give up all my love.

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About this text

Title (in Source Edition): Paraphrase on Canticles, 7. 11.
Themes: biblical history
Genres: paraphrase

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Source edition

Poems on several occasions. Written by Philomela. London: Printed for John Dunton at the Raven in Jewen-street, 1696, p. 40. [24],72,69,[11]p.; 8⁰ (ESTC R7317; OTA A57734)

Editorial principles

The text has been typographically modernized, but without any silent modernization of spelling, capitalization, or punctuation. The source of the text is given and all editorial interventions have been recorded in textual notes. Based on the electronic text originally produced by the ECCO-TCP project, this ECPA text has been edited to conform to the recommendations found in Level 5 of the Best Practices for TEI in Libraries version 3.0.

Other works by Elizabeth Rowe (née Singer)