EnglandsHelicon2 D7v


But is as witherd pale, (75) all in meere remorce. Marke the Trees that bragd euen now, Of each goodly greene-leau’d bow, They seeme as blasted all, Ready for Winters fall, (80) such is true loues force.
The gentle murmur of the Springs, Are become contrary things, They haue forgot their pride, And quite forsake their glide, (85) as if charm’d they stand. And the flowers growing by, Late so fresh in euery eye, See how they hang the head, As on a suddaine dead, (90) dropping on the sand. The birds that chaunted it yer-while, Ere they hear’d of Corins guile, Sit as they were afraide, Or by some hap dismaide, (95) for this wrong to thee: H arke sweet Phil, how Philomell, +That was wont to sing so well, Iargles now in yonder bush, Worser then the rudest Thrush, (100) as it were not shee.
Phillida, who all this while Neither gaue a sigh or smile: Round about the field did gaze,