Sir Thomas Wyatt
Is It Possible by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Is It Possible by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Is it possibleThat so high debate,So sharp, so sore, and of such rate,Should end so soon and was begun so late?Is it possible?Is it possibleSo cruel intent,So hasty heat and so ...

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My Lute Awake by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My Lute Awake by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My lute awake! perform the lastLabour that thou and I shall waste,And end that I have now begun;For when this song is sung and past,My lute be still, for I have done.As to be ...

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My Galley Charged With Forgetfulness by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My Galley Charged With Forgetfulness by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My galley charged with forgetfulness Through sharp seas in winter nights doth pass 'Twene rock and rock; and eke mine enemy, alas, That is my lord, steereth with cruelness. And ...

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Lux, My Fair Falcon by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Lux, My Fair Falcon by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Lux, my fair falcon, and your fellows all, How well pleasant it were your liberty. Ye not forsake me that fair might ye befall, But they that sometime liked my company, Like lice ...

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I Find No Peace by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I Find No Peace by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I find no peace, and all my war is done. I fear and hope. I burn and freeze like ice. I fly above the wind, yet can I not arise;And nought I have, and all the world I season.That ...

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Farewell Love And All Thy Laws Forever by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Farewell Love And All Thy Laws Forever by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Farewell love and all thy laws forever;Thy baited hooks shall tangle me no more.Senec and Plato call me from thy loreTo perfect wealth, my wit for to endeavour.In blind error when ...

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They Flee From Me by Sir Thomas Wyatt

They Flee From Me by Sir Thomas Wyatt

They flee from me that sometime did me seekWith naked foot, stalking in my chamber.I have seen them gentle, tame, and meek,That now are wild and do not rememberThat sometime they ...

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Avising The Bright Beams by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Avising The Bright Beams by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Avising the bright beams of these fair eyes Where he is that mine oft moisteth and washeth,The wearied mind straight from the heart departethFor to rest in his worldly paradiseAnd ...

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I Abide And Abide And Better Abide by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I Abide And Abide And Better Abide by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I abide and abide and better abide,And after the old proverb, the happy day;And ever my lady to me doth say,'Let me alone and I will provide.'I abide and abide and tarry the ...

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To His Lute by Sir Thomas Wyatt

To His Lute by Sir Thomas Wyatt

MY lute, awake! perform the last Labour that thou and I shall waste, And end that I have now begun; For when this song is said and past, My lute, be still, for I have done. ...

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Farewell, Love by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Farewell, Love by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Farewell, Love, and all thy laws for ever: Thy baited hooks shall tangle me no more. Senec and Plato call me from thy lore, To perfect wealth my wit for to endeavour. In blind ...

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Translation Of Petrarch’s Rima, Sonnet 134 by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Translation Of Petrarch’s Rima, Sonnet 134 by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I FIND no peace, and all my war is done; I fear and hope; I burn and freeze like ice; I fly above the wind, yet can I not arise; And nought I have, and all the world I seize on; ...

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Unstable Dream by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Unstable Dream by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Unstable dream, according to the place,Be steadfast once, or else at least be true.By tasted sweetness make me not to rueThe sudden loss of thy false feigned grace.By good respect ...

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Whoso List To Hunt, I Know Where Is An Hind by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Whoso List To Hunt, I Know Where Is An Hind by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Whoso list to hunt, I know where is an hind,But as for me, helas, I may no more.The vain travail hath wearied me so sore,I am of them that farthest cometh behind.Yet may I by no ...

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What Should I Say by Sir Thomas Wyatt

What Should I Say by Sir Thomas Wyatt

What should I say,Since faith is dead,And truth awayFrom you is fled?Should I be ledWith doubleness?Nay, nay, mistress!I promised you,And you promised me,To be as trueAs I would ...

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The Long Love That In My Thought Doth Harbour by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Long Love That In My Thought Doth Harbour by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The long love that in my thought doth harbourAnd in mine hert doth keep his residence, Into my face presseth with bold pretenceAnd therein campeth, spreading his banner. She that ...

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Forget Not Yet: The Lover Beseecheth His Mistress Not To Forget His Steadfast Faith And True Intent by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Forget Not Yet: The Lover Beseecheth His Mistress Not To Forget His Steadfast Faith And True Intent by Sir Thomas Wyatt

FORGET not yet the tried intent Of such a truth as I have meant; My great travail so gladly spent, Forget not yet! Forget not yet when first began The weary life ye know, since ...

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My Galley, Charged With Forgetfulness by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My Galley, Charged With Forgetfulness by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My galley, charged with forgetfulness,Thorough sharp seas in winter nights doth pass'Tween rock and rock; and eke mine en'my, alas,That is my lord, steereth with cruelness;And ...

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A Revocation by Sir Thomas Wyatt

A Revocation by Sir Thomas Wyatt

WHAT should I say? --Since Faith is dead, And Truth away From you is fled? Should I be led With doubleness? Nay! nay! mistress. I promised you, And you promised ...

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In Spain by Sir Thomas Wyatt

In Spain by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Tagus, farewell! that westward with thy streams Turns up the grains of gold already triedWith spur and sail, for I go to seek the ThamesGainward the sun that shewth her wealthy ...

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Madam, Withouten Many Words by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Madam, Withouten Many Words by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Madam, withouten many words Once I am sure ye will or no ...And if ye will, then leave your bourds And use your wit and show it so,And with a beck ye shall me call; And if of ...

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Madame, Withouten Many Words by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Madame, Withouten Many Words by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Madame, withouten many words, Once, I am sure, ye will, or no: And if ye will, then leave your bourds,And use your wit, and show it so,And with a beck you shall me call, And if of ...

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Abide And Abide And Better Abide by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Abide And Abide And Better Abide by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I abide and abide and better abide, And after the old proverb, the happy day; And ever my lady to me doth say, "Let me alone and I will provide." I abide and abide and ...

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Forget Not Yet The Tried Intent by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Forget Not Yet The Tried Intent by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Forget not yet the tried intentOf such a truth as I have meant;My great travail so gladly spent, Forget not yet. Forget not yet when first beganThe weary life ye know, since ...

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Satire Ii:The Country Mouse And The Town Mouse by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Satire Ii:The Country Mouse And The Town Mouse by Sir Thomas Wyatt

MY mother's maids, when they did sew and spin, They sang sometime a song of the field mouse, That for because her livelood was but thin Would needs go seek her ...

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The Heart And Service by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Heart And Service by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The heart and service to you proffer'dWith right good will full honestly,Refuse it not, since it is offer'd,But take it to you gentlely.And though it be a small present,Yet good, ...

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Mine Own John Poynz by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Mine Own John Poynz by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Mine own John Poynz, since ye delight to knowThe cause why that homeward I me draw,And flee the press of courts, whereso they go,Rather than to live thrall under the aweOf lordly ...

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The Long Love by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Long Love by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The long love that in my thought doth harbour, And in mine heart doth keep his residence, Into my face presseth with bold pretence, And therein campeth, spreading his banner. She ...

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And Wilt Thou Leave Me Thus? by Sir Thomas Wyatt

And Wilt Thou Leave Me Thus? by Sir Thomas Wyatt

And wilt thou leave me thus?Say nay, say nay, for shame,To save thee from the blameOf all my grief and grame;And wilt thou leave me thus?Say nay, say nay!And wilt thou leave me ...

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Since So Ye Please by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Since So Ye Please by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Since so ye please to hear me plain,And that ye do rejoice my smart,Me list no lenger to remainTo such as be so overthwart.But cursed be that cruel heartWhich hath procur'd a ...

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My Lute, Awake by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My Lute, Awake by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My labor that thou and I shall waste And end that I have now begun, For when this song is sung and past, My lute, be still, for I have done.As to be heard where ear is none, As ...

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A Description of Such a One As He Would Love by Sir Thomas Wyatt

A Description of Such a One As He Would Love by Sir Thomas Wyatt

A face that should content me wondrous wellShould not be fair but lovely to behold,With gladsome cheer all grief for to expel;With sober looks so would I that it shouldSpeak ...

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I Am As I Am by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I Am As I Am by Sir Thomas Wyatt

I am as I am and so will I beBut how that I am none knoweth truly,Be it evil be it well, be I bond be I freeI am as I am and so will I be.I lead my life indifferently,I mean ...

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The Lively sparks that issue from those eyes by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Lively sparks that issue from those eyes by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The lively sparks that issue from those eyes Against the which ne vaileth no defence Have pressed mine heart and done it none offence With quaking pleasure more than once or ...

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What Needeth These Threat’Ning Words by Sir Thomas Wyatt

What Needeth These Threat’Ning Words by Sir Thomas Wyatt

What needeth these threnning words and wasted wind?All this cannot make me restore my prey.To rob your good, iwis, is not my mind,Nor causeless your fair hand did I display. Let ...

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Ye Old Mule by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Ye Old Mule by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Ye old mule that think yourself so fair,Leave off with craft your beauty to repair,For it is true, without any fable,No man setteth more by riding in your saddle. Too much travail ...

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The Furious Gun by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Furious Gun by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The furious gun in his raging ire, When that the bowl is rammed in too sore And that the flame cannot part from the fire, Cracketh in sunder, and in the air doth roar The shivered ...

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The Country Mouse And The Town Mouse by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Country Mouse And The Town Mouse by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My mother's maids, when they did sew and spin, They sang sometime a song of the field mouse, That for because her livelood was but thinWould needs go seek her townish sister's ...

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Since Ye So Please by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Since Ye So Please by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Since so ye please to hear me plain,And that ye do rejoice my smart,Me list no lenger to remainTo such as be so overthwart.But cursed be that cruel heartWhich hath procur'd a ...

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The Appeal: An Earnest Suit To His Unkind Mistress, Not To Forsake Him by Sir Thomas Wyatt

The Appeal: An Earnest Suit To His Unkind Mistress, Not To Forsake Him by Sir Thomas Wyatt

AND wilt thou leave me thus! Say nay, say nay, for shame! --To save thee from the blame Of all my grief and grame. And wilt thou leave me thus? Say nay! say nay! And wilt thou ...

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Of The Mean And Sure Estate by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Of The Mean And Sure Estate by Sir Thomas Wyatt

My mother's maids, when they did sew and spin, They sang sometime a song of the field mouse, That, for because her livelood was but thin, Would needs go seek her townish ...

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With Serving Still by Sir Thomas Wyatt

With Serving Still by Sir Thomas Wyatt

With serving still This I have won, For my goodwill To be undone.And for redress Of all my pain, Disdainfulness I have again.And for reward Of all my smart, Lo, thus unheard, I ...

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Patience, Though I Have Not by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Patience, Though I Have Not by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Patience, though I have not The thing that I require,I must of force, God wot, Forbear my most desire;For no ways can I find To sail against the wind.Patience, do what they ...

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Divers Doth Use, As I Have Heard And Know by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Divers Doth Use, As I Have Heard And Know by Sir Thomas Wyatt

Divers doth use, as I have heard and know,When that to change their ladies do begin,To mourn and wail, and never for to lin,Hoping thereby to pease their painful woe.And some ...

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