Perseus Documents Collection Table of Contents
Life of Ovid
A Note on the Translations
Ovid's Art of Love
Ovid's Remedy of Love
Ovid's Art of Beauty.
The Court of Love, a tale from Chaucer.
History of Love, by Charles Hopkins
Perseus and Andromeda
Hippomenes and Atalanta
Cephalus and Procris
Orpheus and Eurydice
The Parting of Achilles and Deidamia
Leander's Epistle to Hero
Narcissus and Echo
Salmacis and Hermaphroditus
Ovid's Amours. Elegy I: By Dryden Elegy II: By Creech Elegy III: To His Mistress. By Charles Hopkins. Elegy IV: To His Mistress, whose husband is invited to a feast with him. The poet instructed her how to behave herself in his company. By Dryden. Elegy V: By Duke Elegy VI: To His Mistress's Porter, to open the gate to him. By an unknown hand. Elegy VII: To His Mistress, whom he had beaten. By Henry Cromwell. Elegy VIII: He Curses a Bawd, for going about to debauch his mistress. By Sir Charles Sedley. Elegy IX: Of Love and War. By Henry Cromwell. Elegy XI: To Nape, praying her to deliver his letter to her mistress. By Henry Cromwell. Elegy XII: He curses his letter because it was not answered. Elegy XIII: To the Morning, not to make haste. By an unknown hand. Elegy XIV: He comforts his mistress for the loss of her hair by the means she took to beautify it. By an unknown hand. Elegy III: To a Eunuch, who had the keeping of his mistress Elegy IV: That he loves all sorts of women. Elegy V: To His False Mistress. By Eusden. Elegy VI: On the Death of His Mistress's Parrot. By Creech. Elegy VII: He protests that he never had anything to do with the chambermaid. By the same hand. Elegy VIII: To Corinna's Chambermaid. By the same hand. Elegy IX: To Love. By the Earl of Rochester. Elegy X: Ovid tells Graecinus, that he is fallen in love with a couple of ladies. By an unknown hand. Elegy XII: The Poet rejoices for the favours he has received of his mistress. Elegy XIII: To Isis. A prayer that the goddess would assist Corinna, and prevent her miscarrying. Elegy XIV: To his Mistress, who endeavoured to make herself miscarry. Elegy XV: The Poet addresses the ring which he has sent a present to his mistress. By an unknown hand. Elegy XVI: He invites his mistress into the country. Elegy XVII: He tells Corinna he will always be her slave Elegy XVIII: To Macer, blaming him for not writing of love as he did. Elegy XIX: By Dryden. Elegy I: The Poet deliberates with himself whether he should continue writing elegies, or attempt tragedy. Elegy II: To his Mistress at the horse-race. By Henry Cromwell. Elegy III: Of His Perjured Mistress. By Henry Cromwell. Elegy IV: To a man that locked up his wife. By Sir Charles Sedley Elegy V: The Dream. By Henry Cromwell. Elegy VI: To a River, as he was going to his mistress. By Rhymer. Elegy VII: Ovid laments his imperfect enjoyments. By an unknown hand. Elegy VIII: He complains that his mistress did not give him a favourable reception. Elegy IX: Upon the Death of Tibullus. By Stepney. Elegy X. Elegy XI: To his Mistress, that he cannot help loving her. Elegy XII: He complains that the praises he has bestowed on his mistress in his verses, have occasioned him many rivals. Elegy XIII: Of Juno's Feast. Elegy XIV: He desires his mistress, if she does cuckold him, not to let him know it. Elegy XV: To Venus, that he may have done writing elegies.
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