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Sonnet LXXIIII Analysis



Author: Poetry of Edmund Spenser Type: Poetry Views: 149

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MOst happy letters fram'd by skilfull trade,

with which that happy name was first defynd:

the which three times thrise happy hath me made,

with guifts of body, fortune and of mind.

The first my being to me gaue by kind,

from mothers womb deriu'd by dew descent,

the second is my souereigne Queene most kind,

that honour and large richesse to me lent.

The third my loue, my liues last ornament,

by whom my spirit out of dust was raysed:

to speake her prayse and glory excellent,

of all aliue most worthy to be praysed.

Ye three Elizabeths for euer liue,

that three such graces did vnto me giue.










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||| Analysis | Critique | Overview Below |||

.: :.

I thought "Hundred Dollar Baby" was ok. For an intterseing Spenser novel, in case you haven't read it yet, check out "School Days," which essentially has Spenser solving a crime without Hawk, Susan's out of town and he doesn't actually call in any of his old chums. In some ways it's one of his better recent efforts, particularly if you hold it up to the cold hard of reason to such misguided efforts as "Blue Screen." x x

| Posted on 2013-11-18 | by a guest


.: :.

Your review is spot on. RBP was my very favirote all time author. Ace Atkins now holds that spot. RBP in now in the Honored category. This book was a smooth transition from one great author to another.

| Posted on 2013-11-15 | by a guest


.: :.

I haven't been keeping a list of my abnneoadd books, but I have been doing more and more of it in the last year or so. I used to always finish a book once I started it -- even if I hated it. Now, however, I no longer feel the need to do that. I'm not sure what the reason for the change of heart, but I still feel a twinge of remorse when I leave a book unfinished. x x

| Posted on 2013-11-14 | by a guest


.: :.

Thanks for your wonderful comtmnes about Dr. Hohenhaus! Of course, we love her here at The AMC! Of course, if you are in the NYC area, we would love to give you a behind the scenes tour and we promise nothing too graphic!

| Posted on 2013-11-12 | by a guest


.: :.

Putting in my two penn'orth, Charlie, I reckon it's very silpme. A Real Writer is someone who can't not write. They may NOT write at times because of outside pressures--job, work, family etc--but the not writing will make them feel grouchy, depressed, angry, even physically ill. A real writer doesn't necessarily have to be published or earn money by it--but they will probably have drawers full of stuff that they have written. Writing is the habit, the drug, the fix that makes them tick. When they are writing their head will be in a totally different space, the whole brain will feel different, the body may feel as if it is encased in a fragile bubble of creativity, easily burst by outside interference. (There's a good reason why cranial osteopaths often find that writers are 'off their rockers' by the way. It's because we actually are, physically). I think that 'writing reality' has always been set on shifting sands. In this current climate of fiscal uncertainty, who can say whether any of us will be published again? Would that make us less real as writers? I don't think so.

| Posted on 2013-11-12 | by a guest




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