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bear birth bloom breath bring called Carmina Burana century chief Church classical close comes common composed Confession death desire doth drink earth English extinc eyes face fair father feeling fields Flora flowers girl gives Goliardic Golias grace hand hath heart human important indicate Italy joys keep kiss Latin leave light lilies Lille lips literature live Love's lover lyric maiden man's measure medieval Middle Ages mind natural never original pass passion period Phyllis pieces play pleasure poems poet poetry popular praise present Primas rare reason regard Renaissance rhyme rhythm rise rose scholar seek seems sense singing song soul spring stanza Students sweet Take tender thee things thou thought touch translation true truth utterance Venus verse Walter Wandering Wandering Students whole wine women young youth
الصفحة 146 - Brief is life, and brevity Briefly shall be ended: Death comes like a whirlwind strong, Bears us with his blast along; None shall be defended. Live this university, Men that learning nourish; Live each member of the same, Long live all that bear its name; Let them ever flourish I Live the commonwealth also, And the men that guide it!
الصفحة 145 - LET us live, then, and be glad While young life's before us! After youthful pastime had, After old age, hard and sad, Earth will slumber o'er us.
الصفحة 7 - The scholars," wrote a monk of Froidmont in the twelfth century, " are wont to roam around the world and visit all its cities, till much learning makes them mad ; for in Paris they seek liberal arts, in Orleans authors, at Salerno gallipots, at Toledo demons, and in no place decent manners.
الصفحة 67 - PASTORAL THERE went out in the dawning light A little rustic maiden; Her flock so white, her crook so slight, With fleecy new wool laden. Small is the flock, and there you'll see The she-ass and the wether; This goat's a he, and that's a she, The bull-calf and the heifer. She looked upon the green sward, where A student lay at leisure: "What do you there, young sir, so fair?" "Come, play with me, my treasure!
الصفحة 3 - Merit's collections further specimens of thoroughly secular poetry might be culled. Such is the panegyric of the nightingale, which contains the following impassioned lines : * — " Implet silvas atque cuncta modulis arbustula, Gloriosa valde facta veris prae laetitia ; Volitando scandit alta arborum cacumina, Ac festiva satis gliscit sibilare carmina." Such are the sapphics on the spring, which, though they date from the seventh century, have a truly modern sentiment of Nature. Such, too, is the...
الصفحة 38 - With the cup the soul lights up, Inspirations flicker; Nectar lifts the soul on high With its heavenly ichor: To my lips a sounder taste Hath the tavern's liquor Than the wine a village clerk Waters for the vicar.
الصفحة 30 - I, a wandering scholar lad, Born for toil and sadness, Oftentimes am driven by Poverty to madness. Literature and knowledge I Fain would still be earning, Were it not that want of pelf Makes me cease from learning. These torn clothes that cover me Are too thin and rotten; Oft I have to suffer cold, By the warmth forgotten. Scarce I can attend at church, Sing God's praises duly; Mass and vespers both I miss, Though I love them truly. Oh, thou pride of N , By thy worth I pray thee Give the suppliant...
الصفحة 30 - A WANDERING STUDENT'S PETITION. No. 3. I, a wandering scholar lad, Born for toil and sadness, Oftentimes am driven by Poverty to madness. Literature and knowledge I Fain would still be earning, Were it not that want of pelf Makes me cease from learning. These torn clothes that cover me Are too thin and rotten ; Oft I have to suffer cold, By the warmth forgotten. Scarce I can attend at church, Sing God's praises duly ; Mass and vespers both I miss, Though I love them truly. Oh, thou pride of N , By...