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    To see thee now, or when awake, Sad thoughts, alas! I'll watch thy dawn of joys, and mould Thy little mind to duty— I'll teach thee words, as I behold Thy faculties like flowers unfold, In intellectual beauty. And then, perhaps, when I am dead, And friends around me weeping— Thoul't see me to my grave, and shed A Sluts in owler bar upon my narrow bed, Where I shall then be sleeping! The Maypole nearest to the metropolis, that stood the longest within the recollection of the editor, was near Kennington-green, at the back of the houses, at the south corner of the Workhouse-lane, leading from the Vauxhall-road to Elizabeth-place.

    The site was then nearly vacant, and the Maypole was in the field on the south side of the Workhouse-lane, and nearly opposite to the Black Prince public house. It remained till about the yearand was much frequented, particularly by milk maids. A delightfully pretty print of a merry-making "round about the Maypole," supplies an engraving on the next page illustrative of the prevailing tendency of this work, and the simplicity of rural manners. It is not so sportive as the dancings about the Maypoles near London formerly; there is nothing of the boisterous rudeness which must be well remembered by many old Londoners on May-day.

    It is a pleasant sight, to see A little village company Drawn out upon the first of May To have their annual holiday: Their pleasures like their knitting needles, and hedging gloves, are easily purchased, and when bestowed are estimated as distinctions. Parr, the fascinating converser, the skilful controverter, the first Greek scholar, and one of the greatest and most influential men of the age, was a patron of May-day sports. Opposite his parsonage-house at Hatton, near Warwick, on the other side of the road, stood the parish Maypole, which on the annual festival was dressed with garlands, surrounded by a numerous band of villagers.

    The doctor was "first of the throng," and danced with his parishioners the gayest of the gay.

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    He kept the large crown of the Maypole in a closet of his house, from whence it was produced every May-day, with fresh flowers and streamers preparatory to its elevation, and to the doctor's own appearance in the ring. He always spoke of this festivity as one wherein he joined with peculiar delight to himself, and advantage to his neighbours. He was deemed eccentric, and so he was; for he was never proud to the humble, nor humble to the proud. His eloquence and wit elevated humility, and crushed insolence; he was the champion of the oppressed, a foe to the oppressor, a friend to the friendless, and a brother to him who was ready to perish.

    Though a prebend of the church with university honours, he could afford to make his parishoners happy without derogating from his ecclesiastical dignities, or abatement of self-respect, or Casual sex dating in carol stream il 60128 himself in the eyes of any who were not inferior in judgment, to the most inferior of the villagers of Hatton. The Jack-o'-the-Greens would sometimes come into the suburbs of London, and amuse the residents by rustic dancing. The last of them, that I remember, were at the Paddington May-dance, near the "Yorkshire Stingo," about twenty years ago, from whence, as I heard, they diverged to Bayswater, Kentish-town, and adjoining neighbourhoods.

    A Jack-o'-the-Green always carried a long walking stick with floral wreaths; he whisked it about in the dance, and afterwards walked with it in high estate like a lord mayor's footman. On this first of the month we cannot pass the poets without listening to their carols, as we do, in our walks, to the songs of the spring birds in their thickets. Sunny fields and shady bowers, Spangled meads and blooming flowers, Crystal fountains—limpid streams, Where the sun of nature beams, As the sigh of morn reposes, Sweetly on its bed of roses! The most ancient of our bards makes noble melody in this glorious month. Leigh Hunt selects a delightful passage from Chaucer, and compares it with Dryden's paraphrase: What a burst of radiant joy is in the second couplet; what a vital quickness in the comparison of the horse, "starting as the fire;" and what a native and happy case in the conclusion!

    I Sluts in owler bar that I some green here getten may. Dryden falls short in the freshness and feeling of the sentiment. His lines are beautiful; but they do not come home to us with so happy and cordial a face. The word morning in the first line, as it is repeated in the second, we are bound to consider as a slip of the pen; perhaps for mounting. The morning-lark, the messenger of day, Saluteth in her song the morning gray; And soon the sun arose with beams so bright, That all the horizon laughed to see the joyous sight: He with his tepid rays the rose renews, And licks the drooping leaves, and dries the dews; When Arcite left his bed, resolv'd to pay Observance to the month of merry May: Forth on his fiery steed betimes he rode, That scarcely prints the turf on which he trod: At ease he seemed, and prancing o'er the plains, Turned only to the grove his horses' reins, The grove I named before; and, lighted there, A woodbine garland sought to crown his hair: Then turned his face against the rising day, And raised his voice to welcome in the May: For thee the Graces lead the dancing hours, And Nature's ready pencil paints the flowers: When thy short reign is past, the feverish sun The sultry tropic fears, and moves more slowly on.

    So may Sluts in owler bar tender blossoms fear no blight, Nor goats with venom'd teeth thy tendrils bite, As thou shalt guide my wandering steps to find The fragrant greens I seek, my brows to bind. Hunt, "is this to Arcite's leaping from his courser 'with a lusty heart. Dryden's genius, for the most part, wanted faith in nature. It was too gross and sophisticate. There was as much difference between him and his original, as between a hot noon in perukes at St. James's, and one of Chaucer's lounges on the grass, of a May morning. All this worship of May is over now.

    There is no issuing forth in glad companies to gather boughs; no adorning of houses with 'the flowery spoil;' no songs, no dances, no village sports and coronations, no courtly-poetries, no sense and acknowledgement of the quiet presence of nature, in grove or glade. O dolce primavera, o fior novelli, O aure o arboscelli, o fresche erbette, O piagge benedette, o colli o monti, O valli o fiumi o fonti o verde rivi, Palme lauri ed olive, edere e mirti; O gloriosi spirti de gli boschi; O Eco, o antri foschi o chiare linfe, O faretrate ninfe o agresti Pani, O Satiri e Silvani, o Fauni e Driadi, Naiadi ed Amadriadi, o Semidee, Oreadi e Napee,—or siete sole.

    O thou delicious spring, O ye new flowers, O airs, O youngling bowers; fresh thickening grass, And plains beneath heaven's face; O hills and mountains, Vallies, and streams, and fountains; banks of green, Myrtles, and palms serene, ivies, and bays; And ye who warmed old lays, spirits o' the woods, Echoes, and solitudes, and lakes of light; O quivered virgins bright, Pans rustical, Satyrs and Sylvans all, Dryads, and ye That up the mountains be; and ye beneath In meadow or flowery heath,—ye are alone. Bigotry came in, and frowned them away; then debauchery, and identified all pleasure with the town; then avarice, and we have ever since been mistaking the means for the end.

    Commerce, while it thinks it is only exchnaging commodities, is helping to diffuse knowledge. All other gains,—all selfish and extravagant systems of acquisition,—tend to over-do themselves, and to topple down by their own undiffused magnitude. The world, as it learns other things, may learn not to confound the means with the end, or at least, to speak more philosophically, a really poor means with a really richer. The veriest cricket-player on a green has as sufficient a quantity of excitement, as a fundholder or a partizan; and health, and spirits, and manliness to boot. Knowledge may go on; must do so, from necessity; and should do so, for the ends we speak of: Chaucer would lie for hours looking at the daisies.

    Epaminondas, the greatest of all the active spirits of Greece, was a flute-player and dancer. Alfred the Great could act the whole part of a minstrel. Epicurus taught the riches of temperance and intellectual pleasure in a garden. The other philosophers of his country walked between heaven and earth in the colloquial bowers of Academus; and 'the wisest heart of Solomon,' who found every thing vain because he was a king, has left us panegyrics on the spring and 'the voice of the turtle,' because he was a poet, a lover, and a wise man.

    Our friend with the Greek name is critical; for as regards the "new novel," he says, that "Woodstock would have been much better if the author had placed the incidents before the battle of Worcester, and supposed that Charles had been drawn over to England to engage in some plot of Dr. Rochecliffes, which had proved unsuccessful. This might have spared him one great anachronism, placing the pranks of the merry devil of Woodstock ininstead ofat the same time that it would throw a greater air of probablility over the story; for the reader who is at all acquainted with English history, continually feels his pleasure destroyed by the recollection that in Charles's escapes after the battle of Worcester, he never once visited Woodstock.

    Nor does the merry devil of Woodstock excite half the interest, or give us half the amusement he would have done, if the author had lately read the narrative I am now about to copy. He seems to have perused it at some distance of time, and then to have written the novel with imperfect recollection of the circumstances. Some original papers having lately fallen into my hands under the name of "Authentic Memoirs of the Memorable Joseph Collins of Oxford, commonly known by the name of Funny Joe, and now intended for the press," I was extremely delighted to find in them a circumstantial and unquestionable account of the most famous of all invisible agents, so well known in the yearunder the name of the good devil of Woodstock, and even adored by the people of that place for the vexation and distress it occasioned some people they were not much pleased with.

    As this famous story, though related by a thousand people, and attested in all its circumstances beyond all possibility of doubt by people of rank, learning, and reputation, of Oxford and the adjacent towns, has never yet been accounted for or at all understood, and is perfectly explained in a manner that can admit of no doubt in these papers, I could not refuse my readers their share of the pleasure it gave me in reading[. Plot and other authors of credit give of the whole affair. This I found affixed to the author's memorial, with this title: Collected and attested by themselves. His majesty's bedchamber they made their kitchen, the council hall their pantry, and the presence chamber was the place where they sat for despatch of business.

    To make it standing in is another anachronism by the by. This day they first sat for the despatch of business. In the midst of their first debate there entered a large black dog as they thought which made a terrible howling, overturned two or three of their chairs, and doing some other damage, went under the bed, and there gnawed the cords. The door this while continued constantly shut, when after some two or three hours, Giles Sharp, their secretary, looking under the bed, perceived that the creature was vanished, and that a plate of meat which one of the servants had hid there was untouched, and showing them to their honours, they were all convinced there could be no real dog concerned in the case; the said Giles also deposed on oath that to his certain knowledge there was not.

    As they were this day sitting at dinner in a lower room, they heard plainly the noise of persons walking over their heads, though they well knew the doors were all locked, and there could be none there; presently after they heard also all the wood of the king's oak brought by parcels from the dining-room, and thrown with great violence into the presence chamber, as also the chairs, stools, tables, and other furniture, forcibly hurled about the room, their own papers of the minutes of their transactions torn, and the ink-glass broken.

    When all this had some time ceased, the said Giles proposed to enter first into these rooms, and in presence of the commissioners of whom he received the key, he opened the door, and entereing with their honours following him, he there found the wood strewed about the room, the chairs tossed about and broken, the papers torn, and the ink-glass broken over them, all as they had heard, yet no footsteps appeared of any person whatever being there, nor had the doors ever been opened to admit or let out any persons since their honours were last there.

    It was therefore voted nem. In the morning the bedsteads were found cracked and broken, and the said Giles, and his fellows, declared they were sore to the bones with the tossing and jolting of the beds. As they were all in bed together, the candles were blown out with a sulphurous smell, and instantly many trenchers of wood were hurled about the room, and one of them putting his head above the clothes, had not less than six forcibly thrown at him, which wounded him very grievously. In the morning the trenchers were all found lying about the room, and were observed to be the same they had eaten on the day before, none being found remaining in the pantry.

    This night the candles were put out as before, the curtains of the Sluts in owler bar in which their honours lay, were drawn to and fro many times with great violence; their honours received many cruel blows, and were much bruised beside with eight great pewter dishes, and three dozen wooden trenchers which were thrown on the bed, and afterwards heard rolling about the room. The keeper of their ordinary and his bitch lay with them; this night they had no disturbance. Candles put out as before. They had the said bitch with them again, but were not by that protected; the bitch set up a very piteous cry, the clothes of their beds were all pulled off, and the bricks, without any wind, were thrown off the chimney tops into the midst.

    The candles put out as before. They thought all the wood of the king's oak was violently thrown down by their bedsides; they counted sixty-four faggots that fell with great violence, and some hit and shook the bed, but in the morning none were found there, nor the door of the room opened in which the said faggots were. The curtains of the bed in the drawing-room were forcibly drawn many times; the wood thrown out as before; a terrible crack like thunder was heard, and one of the servants running to see if his masters were not killed, found at his return three dozen of trenchers laid smoothly upon his bed under the quilt.

    The beds were shaken as before, the windows seemed all broken to pieces, and the glass fell in vast quantities all about the room. In the morning they found the windows all whole, but the floor strewed with broken glass, which they gathered and laid by. To the continuation of that celebration until Han andhunigan's extermination! Some in kinkin corassmore, kankan keening. Belling him up and filling him down. He's stiff but he's steady is Priam Olim! Sharpen his pillowsconetap up his bier! E'erawhere in this whorl would ye hear sich a din again? With their deep brow fundigs and the dusty fidelios. They laid him braw dawn alanglast bed.

    With a bockalips of finisky fore his feet. And a barrow load of guenesis hoer his head. Tee the tootal of the fluid hang the twoddle of the fuddledO! Hurrahthere is but young gleve for the owl globe wheels in view which is tautaulogically the same thing. Well, Him a being so on the flounder of his bulk like an overgrown babelinglet wee peep, see, at Homwell, see peegee ought he ought, platter plate. From Shopalist to Bailywick or from ashtun to baronoath or from Buythebanks to Roundthehead or from the foot of the bill to ireglint's eye he calmly extensolies. And all the way a horn! With her issavan essavans and her patter jackmartins about all them inns and ouses.

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