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Sir Walter Raleigh biography :

Coming soon

   
   
 

Poems by Sir Walter Raleigh :

As You Came from the Holy Land

Prais'd be Diana's Fair and Harmless Light

The Nymph's Reply

The Passionate Man's Pilgrimage

A Farewell to False Love by Sir Walter Raleigh

A Literature Lesson. Sir Patrick Spens in the Eighteenth Century Manner by Sir Walter Raleigh

As You Came from the Holy Land by Sir Walter Raleigh

Epitaph by Sir Walter Raleigh

Farewell to the Court by Sir Walter Raleigh

Her Reply by Sir Walter Raleigh

His Pilgrimage by Sir Walter Raleigh

Life by Sir Walter Raleigh

Like Truthless Dreams, So Are My Joys Expired by Sir Walter Raleigh

My Last Will by Sir Walter Raleigh

Nature that Washed Her Hands in Milk by Sir Walter Raleigh

Now What Is Love by Sir Walter Raleigh

On Being Challenged to Write an Epigram in the Manner of Herrick by Sir Walter Raleigh

Prais'd be Diana's Fair and Harmless Light by Sir Walter Raleigh

Sestina Otiosa by Sir Walter Raleigh

Song of Myself by Sir Walter Raleigh

Stans Puer ad Mensam by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Artist by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Conclusion by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Lie by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Nymphs Reply by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Nymph's Reply by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Nymph's Reply To The Shepherd by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Passionate Man's Pilgrimage by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Silent Lover by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Silent Lover i by Sir Walter Raleigh

The Silent Lover ii by Sir Walter Raleigh

To a Lady with an Unruly and Ill-mannered Dog Who Bit several Persons of Importance by Sir Walter Raleigh

To His Love When He Had Obtained Her by Sir Walter Raleigh

 


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The Nymphs Reply by Sir Walter Raleigh

If all the world and love were young,
And truth in every shepherd's tongue,
These pretty pleasures might me move
To live with thee and be thy love.

Time drives the flocks from field to fold,
When rivers rage and rocks grow cold,
And Philomel becometh dumb;
The rest complains of cares to come.

The flowers do fade, and wanton fields
To wayward winter reckoning yields;
A honey tongue, a heart of gall,
Is fancy's spring, but sorrow's fall.

Thy gowns, thy shoes, thy beds of roses,
Thy cap, thy kirtle, and thy posies
Soon break, soon wither, soon forgotten,--
In folly ripe, in reason rotten.

Thy belt of straw and ivy buds,
The coral clasps and amber studs,
All these in me no means can move
To come to thee and be thy love.

But could youth last and love still breed,
Had joys no date nor age no need,
Then these delights my mind might move
To live with thee and be thy love.