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library_MU: Book titles that spark the imagination. Women in the history of linguistics & Edmund Spenser and the romance of space Two recent additions to our Library Print Collection. Now available to borrow or browse:

ktfnskrt: “She bath'd with roses red, and violets blew, And all the sweetest flowres, that in the forest grew.” Edmund Spenser

MelanieJaxn: "Then came October, full of merry glee." ~ Edmund Spenser

lamb0l0ver: Edmund spenser was the original oldhead

LondonInvestig8: 'For there is nothing lost, that may be found, if sought.' - Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene

messy_tony: “Returning to his bed in torment great, And bitter anguish of his guiltie sight, He could not rest, but did his stout heart eat, And wast his inward gall with deepe despight, Yrkesome of life, and too long lingring night.” Edmund Spenser ‘The Faerie Queene’

kukukadoo: a long and glorious tradition of sonnet sequences dedicated to ethereally unattainable women and edmund spenser writes his to mrs. spenser. a true renaissance wife guy

GarbageSquirrel: Giving Edmund Spenser’s ‘The Faerie Queene’ a one star rating on Goodreads

srimerdekawati_: was looking for references on remora, and I stumbled upon this beautiful sonnet by Edmund Spenser!

jasgoesbrr: edmund spenser was a pick me poet <3

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

J_F_Kav: I think I know how to work in an aside about the Topographia Hibernica and Edmund Spenser's colonial pamphlets into next weeks Horror Theory lecture. Awful ideologies alongside awfully visceral clips. I can't wait to use the Zombi eye clip again...

_itsawais: "One Day I Wrote her Name" BY EDMUND SPENSER One day I wrote her name upon the strand, But came the waves and washed it away: Again I wrote it with a second hand, But came the tide, and made my pains his prey. "Vain man," said she, "that dost in vain assay,

thepainterflynn: Today in 1598 the English poet Edmund Spenser is appointed Sheriff of Cork

TheMorningBark: One day I wrote her name upon the strand But came the waves and washed it away.... Edmund Spenser

BusyNishant: 6 poems that stops me from killing myself and appreciate the beauty of the world 1. One day I wrote her name by EDMUND SPENSER

kasambaaa: six page paper on an edmund spenser poem due at 12, let's see how i finesse this!

PoetryOutLoud: Joy of my life, full oft for loving you / I bless my lot, that was so lucky placed: / But then the more your own mishap I rue, / That are so much by so mean love embased. Edmund Spenser

kaafih0esome: poets i’ve read (and enjoyed) in 2021 so far: edmund spenser, shakespeare, john donne, george herbert, andrew marvell, bukowski, john milton, wordsworth, coleridge, t.s. eliot, william blake, john keats, shelley, yeats, wilfred owen, w.h. auden, plath, dilip chitre, kamala das.

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

Farmanl60731472: Most important MCQs on Edmund Spenser, Edmund Spenser mcqs, ppsc past pa...

Car01am: RT Then... (Timewalker Book 2) - .” There is a classic and timeless quality to "THEN" that reminds me of varied authors like Chaucer, Tolkien, and Edmund Spenser’s epic book, “The Faerie Queene”.” Get your copy!

villagrippa: The Faerie Queen was written by Edmund Spenser around 1552?-1599

dmit131: Poem of the Day 25 September 2021 - Amoretti XXII: This Holy Season BY EDMUND SPENSER This holy season, fit to fast and pray, Men to devotion ought to be inclin’d: Therefore I likewise on so holy day, For my sweet saint some service fit will...

RichardERoeper: Movie Law: When the pretentious snob recites Shakespeare or an 18th century poem, the supposedly ignorant, uneducated anti-hero will inevitably complete the quote and/or correct the snob, saying something like, "Actually, that's not Shakespeare, it's from Edmund Spenser..."

turtle_here: "For all that fair is, is by nature good" Edmund Spenser

isidro_li: Thence gathering plumes of perfect speculation To imp the wings of thy high-flying mind, Mount up aloft, through heavenly contemplation, From this dark world. — Edmund Spenser

ChicagoJournals: In Edmund Spenser's literary work, how are notions of bloodline linked to questions of identity and race? Find out more in the latest issue of SPENSER STUDIES:

PamelaEvans12: “Then came the Autumne all in yellow clad…” Edmund Spenser. The Faerie Queen. Happy first day of Autumn, everyone.

gmat_club: GMAT Club Questions of the Day for September 20th Verbal:

shru_vargant: “What though the sea with waves continuall Doe eate the earth, it is no more at all; Ne is the earth the lesse, or loseth ought: For whatsoever from one place doth fall Is with the tide unto another brought: For there is nothing lost,that may be found if sought.” -Edmund Spenser.

PeterDFokes: English colonizer in Ireland becomes the dogs’ breakfast. (from Edmund Spenser: A Life by Andrew Hatfield)

talius: For there is nothing lost, that may be found, if sought. ― Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene

rowan__witch: ‘The Two Cantos of Mutability’ of The Faerie Queene by Edmund Spenser.

kitmarlowestan: edmund spenser was right about one thing. king lear could have just been like two pages long

Ikonizontes: One thing I sometimes wish for is replacing "have mercy" with "mercify." The latter used to be in our language, but as far as I can tell, it died with Edmund Spenser.

pfanderson: Amoretti LXXV: One Day I Wrote Her Name by Edmund Spenser (read by Ben W...

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

Nanmozhi2: THE FAERIE QUEENE BY EDMUND SPENSER BOOK 1 SUMMARY WITH IMPORTANT POINTS...

Stewardess: 5 of 5 stars to The Faerie Queene, Book One by Edmund Spenser

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

RhapsodeOne: Sonnet 75 by Edmund Spenser, performed by Bob Gonzalez, rhapsode

FrantzCosmetic: Today, we remember the faces that most of us never met - and the profound loss that was felt by our nation. On this 20 year observance, let us continue to hope for a stronger, more peaceful union. "For there is nothing lost, that may not be found - if sought." ~ Edmund Spenser

FrantzEyeCare: Today, we remember the faces that most of us never met - and the profound loss that was felt by our nation. On this 20 year observance, let us continue to hope for a stronger, more peaceful union. "For there is nothing lost, that may not be found - if sought." ~ Edmund Spenser

GrailNFTProject: “his hollow eyne Lookt deadly dull, and stared as astound; His raw-bone cheekes, through penurie and pine, Were shronke into his jawes…” -- Edmund Spenser, 'Fairie Queene'

vylpill: Rdmund Spenser annotates his own poem under a pseudonym in Shepheards Calendar, and one of the annotations calls Edmund Spenser gay. much to think about.

DDS_St_Cols: ...Hampshire. There's a couple of vaguely well known people from there - Alison Goldfrapp, for example, or Edmund Spenser (an Elizabethan poet I had to study at Uni), and some lady called Jane lived just down the road. Jane Austen. You may have heard of her? So. Here's the...

Listofthings2do: "My love is like to ice, and I to fire" Edmund Spenser

PhillipStankus: From Edmund Spenser's The Farie Queene

NanciePares: Such is the power of love in gentle mind, That it can alter all the course of kind. by Edmund Spenser

Chinabe52359942: AP/SAT/ACT preparation Beowulf, Sir Edmund Spenser's Fairie Queene

InadeBree: ‘One day I wrote her name upon the strand, But came the waves and washed it away: ...’ - Edmund Spenser Amoretti LXXV | Caspar David Friedrich, Monk by the Sea, 1809

msbetty103: People should have known about him considering he chose THE COLONIALIST AND WAR CRIMINAL EDMUND SPENSER as artistic inspiration

Bystrouska0420: “ Sleep after toyle, port after stormie seas, ease after war, death after life, doth greatly please. ” Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queen (1596) bk. 1, canto 9, st. 40.

obituary_bot: Edmund Spenser, 47 (English poet, Chief Secretary for Ireland) 1552—1599 Edmund Spenser was an English poet best known for The Faerie Queene, an epic poem and fantastical allegory celebrating the Tudor dynasty and Elizabeth I RIP

soprhano: do you think if someone went back in time and showed edmund spenser notes on camp he'd get it

RandWeems: burning my unpubliahed edmund spenser biography in the fireplace because of your attitude..

eapcct: Edmund Spenser, the English poet best known for his epic poem The Faerie Queene wrote of "the deadly heben bow" ("heben" being a word for ebony, from Latin hebenus). 19/25

zaktharp12: On "Sonnet 79" by Edmund Spenser Most days of my life I get to swim around reading colonial biblical exegesis. . .Occasionally I get to visit some Renaissance-era British poetry. Beautiful lines here about beauty: Spenser thought that true beatuy comes from celstial divinity (1)

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

RicardoMeCuevas: 'Edmund Spenser: the Biographical Problem PDF' to

BetteAshley22: O.E.D. and Edmund Spenser

poetictouch: Amoretti 75: One Day I Wrote Her Name Upon The Strand by Edmund Spenser - Read by Sir Anthony Quayle

WitneySeibold: Start posting Edmund Spenser's "The Faerie Queene" line-by-line in the complaint box until you've sent the whole poem.

YahiaLababidi: “Life is tons of discipline. Your first discipline is your vocabulary; then your grammar and your punctuation.” —Robert Frost * “A stern discipline pervades all nature, which is a little cruel that it may be very kind.” —Edmund Spenser

abstractionCULT: Sleep after toil, port after stormy seas, ease after war, death after life does greatly please. - Edmund Spenser

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

brigitdedanaan: "Then shall the new yeares joy forth freshly send, Into the glooming world his gladsome ray: And all these stormes which now his beauty blend, Shall turne to caulmes and tymely cleare away." Edmund Spenser

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

Dale_Stafford: “For there is nothing lost, that may be found, if sought.” Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

legacy_irish: In 1596, poet Edmund Spenser said the Irish were eating shamrocks to survive after England’s scorched earth policy in Munster. In 1630, John Taylor wrote: “Whilste all the Hibernian Kernes in multitudes/Did feast with shamerags steeved in Usquebagh (uisce beatha - whiskey).”

legacy_irish: A first-hand witness to the devastation was Edmund Spenser, one of the most important poets of the English language, who was a supporter of the scorched earth policies:

SweetCandidate: Studying Medievalism in English Literature and I’m also really tired - I just sent my college lecturer a question about the 16th century poem by Edmund Spenser apparently called “The Fartie Queene”

epohnym: I remember Edmund Spenser’s “Sonnet 75,” which Sir Tan discussed in our British Lit class in college. “One day I wrote her name upon the strand, But came the waves and washed it away: Again I wrote it with a second hand, But came the tide, and made my pains his prey.”

bernard_krumm: Excited to learn that I'll be presenting on Edmund Spenser and Political Economy at the Sixteenth Century Society Conference in October. I'm even scheduled for an afternoon panel. Will wonders never cease?

GregoryIrish60: “Be bold, be bold and everywhere be bold.” - Edmund Spenser ❤️

mmatalpur: "For he, that once hath missed the right way, The further he doth goe, the further he doth stray." ~ Edmund Spenser (1552-1592), Faerie Queene

Abbes__Farouk: Chapter Three: “It is the mind that maketh good pr ill, That maketh wretch or happy, rich or poor.” Edmund Spenser

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

mflibra: 1869 Rare Book in a beautiful BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE & The Complete Works of Edmund SPENSER.

mflibra: 1869 Rare Book in a beautiful BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE & The Complete Works of Edmund SPENSER.

Sami001Haq: He only fair, and what he fair hath made,  All other fair, like flowers untimely fade.  ~ Edmund Spenser

angelrosasancho: I find it hilarious how these accounts never actually know anything about British culture. The Elizabethan age, Edward De Vere, William Blake, John Milton, Edmund Spenser. They’d rather claim Cecil Rhodes!

vylpill: I will be going on the pseudcast to discuss edmund spenser

Ogra_SF: That "all the 'O's and 'Mac's which the heads of the clans have taken to their names be utterly forbidden and extinguished" - Edmund Spenser, 16ú Aois.

letsgoPitt2_: Then came the jolly Summer, being dight In a thin silken cassock coloured green… Edmund Spenser

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

mflibra: 1853 Rare Book in a BEAUTIFUL BINDING ~ The FAERIE QUEENE by Edmund SPENSER Illustrated by Corbould.

plastic_bio: I learned have, not to despise, What ever thing seemes small in common eyes. - Edmund Spenser

GatheringFlavor: "Returne from whence ye came. . . ."—Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene Boomerang Art by Rebecca Guay

xanquizo: Una and the Lion (1880, Briton Riviere) Inspired by The Faerie Queene (1590, Edmund Spenser)

GordonTredgold: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. - Edmund Spenser

QuotesInno: Ill can he rule the great that cannot reach the small. Edmund Spenser

AnClaiomhSolais: Now aligned with O’Neill, thousands of Irish set out to destroy the plantation project. The foreign settlers were driven from the land. Edmund Spenser, the English propagandist, fled for his life…

JoinPakMcqs: Who is called poet of poets ? - A. Jhon Keats B. Edmund Spenser C. Shelley D. None of these Submitted by: Asifa Tariq

dmit131: Poem of the Day 12 July 2021 Amoretti LXXV: One Day I Wrote her Name BY EDMUND SPENSER One day I wrote her name upon the strand, But came the waves and washed it away: Again I wrote it with a second hand, But came the tide, and made my pains...

benreadspoetry: NEW: Amoretti LXXV: One Day I Wrote her Name - Edmund Spenser One day I wrote her name upon the strand, But came the waves and washed it away: Again I wrote it with a second hand, But came the tide, and made my pains his prey.



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