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Томас Эркарт (Thomas Urquhart) (1611-1660?)
Thomas Urquhart (Томас Эркарт)

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  1. Эпиграммы. Книга III. № 38. О том, как умиротворить весь мирEpigrams. The Third Booke. № 38. How to make all the world peaceable
  2. Эпиграммы. Книга II. № 16. О тех, кто воистину богат и воистину беденEpigrams. The Second Booke. № 16. Who is truly rich, and who poore
  3. Эпиграммы. Книга III. № 14. Великодушные слова некоего Благородного Кавалера, сказанные им после того, как во время поединка он выбил рапиру из рук своего противникаEpigrams. The Third Booke. № 14. The Generous speech of a Noble Cavallier, after he had disarmed his adversary at the single Combate
  4. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 3. Отважный дух презирает угрозы СудьбыEpigrams. The First Booke. № 3. A brave spirit disdaineth the threats of Fortune
  5. Эпиграммы. Книга III. № 43. Нас не должны беспокоить превратности Судьбы, а также то, чего избежать невозможноEpigrams. The Third Booke. № 43. We should not be troubled at the accidents of Fortune nor those things, which cannot be eschewed
  6. Эпиграммы. Книга II. № 11. О том, сколь опасно писать и говорить о времени, в которое живёшьEpigrams. The Second Booke. № 11. How dangerous it is, to write, or speake of moderne times
  7. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 14. О чём некий Старик сказал перед смертью своему СынуEpigrams. The First Booke. № 14. A certaine old mans expression before his death, to his Son
  8. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 1. КоролюEpigrams. The First Booke. № 1. To the King
  9. Эпиграммы. Книга III. № 31. Умеренное Питание – лучшее ЛекарствоEpigrams. The Third Booke. № 31. A temperate Dyet, is the best Physicke
  10. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 8. Что у человека есть, то и состовляет его истинное богатствоEpigrams. The First Booke. № 8. What man it is, that is truly wealthie
  11. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 21. Строки, обращённые к тому, кто оплакивает смерть ближнегоEpigrams. The First Booke. № 21. To one bewailing the death of another
  12. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 10. О противоречивости мираEpigrams. The First Booke. № 10. Why the world is at variance
  13. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 2. Те, у кого крепкий ум, не задирают нос от похвал и не лезут на стенку от хулыEpigrams. The First Booke. № 2. That those of a solid wit, cannot be puffed vp with applause; nor incensed by contumelie
  14. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 6. Рост равно как ущербление твоей души премного зависят от того, с какими людьми общаешься, добродетельными или порочнымиEpigrams. The First Booke. № 6. That the fellowship of vertuous, or vicious people, contributes much to the bettering, or depraving of the mind
  15. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 11. Как нужно вести себя, чтобы сохранить вегдашнее спокойствиеEpigrams. The First Booke. № 11. How to be alwayes in repose
  16. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 4. Как обретают мудростьEpigrams. The First Booke. № 4. How to become wise
  17. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 9. Как должен вести себя доблестный человек по отношению к тем, кто подло желает оскорбить егоEpigrams. The First Booke. № 9. How a valiant man ought to behave himselfe towards those, that basely offer to offend him
  18. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 13. Кто недоволен своей судьбой, сколь бы великой она не была, тот несчастенEpigrams. The First Booke. № 13. Who is not satisfied with his owne fortune, how great soever it be, is miserable
  19. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 7. Неприумноженные богатства не приносят счастья людямEpigrams. The First Booke. № 7. Riches without further, can make no man happy
  20. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 15. Обладателю прекрасной памяти, живующему в неправедности и порокеEpigrams. The First Booke. № 15. To one of a great memory, but depraved life
  21. Эпиграммы. Книга I. № 12. Только о мудром человеке можно сказать, что он в полном смысле слова наслаждается жизньюEpigrams. The First Booke. № 12. A wise man onely may properly be said to enjoy life
  22. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 38. The truest wealth, man hath it from himselfe
  23. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 1. No crosse adventure should hinder vs from being good; though we be frustrate of the reward thereof
  24. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 8. What sort of benefits one ought to bestow
  25. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 19. Ingratitude is such a common vice, that even those who exclame most against it, are not freest of it
  26. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 18. Of the covetous, and perverse inclinati∣on of the greatest part of Man∣kind
  27. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 24. That they may be alike rich, who are not alike abun∣dantly stored with worldly commodities
  28. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 11. That those employ not their occasions well, who spend the most part of their life in providing for the Instruments of living
  29. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 23. Of foure things, in an epalleled way vanquished each by other
  30. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 37. A counsell to one oppressed with bondage, and cruell disasters
  31. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 12. An vprightly zealous, and truly devout man is strong enough against all temptations
  32. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 38. How Fortune oftentimes most praeposterously pond'ring the aections of men, with a great deale of injustice bestoweth her favours
  33. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 31. To a rich man, become poore
  34. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 18. Not time, but our actions, are the true measure of our life
  35. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 27. The bad returnes of ingrate men should not deterre us from being liberall
  36. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 17. How generous a thing it is, not to succumbe to pleasure, and sensualitie
  37. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 42. An encouragement to those of meane Parentage, not to be hindered by the Obscurity of their ex∣traction, from the undertaking of glo∣rious enterprises
  38. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 35. How deplorable the condition of most men is, who, though they attaine to the fruition of their praete∣rit projects, by covering neverthelesse the possession of future pleasures, honours, and commodities, never receive con∣tentment (is they ought) in the present time
  39. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 25. That vertue is of greater worth, then knowledge. to a speculative Philosopher
  40. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 1. How to behave ones selfe in all occasions
  41. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 9. To one, who did glory too much in the faire, and durable fabrick of a gorgious Palace, which he had caused lately to be built
  42. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 33. That there is no true riches, but of necessary things
  43. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 21. Death maketh us all alike in so farre, as her power can reach
  44. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 36. The different fruits of idlenesse, and vertue in young men
  45. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 27. We should not be sorry, to be destitute of any thing: so long as we have judgments to perswade vs, that we may minister to our selves, what we have not, by not longing for it
  46. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 32. Our inclination is so depraved, that it is apt enough of it selfe to runne to sin, with∣out any instigation, whereby to drive it forward
  47. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 13. That to employ our thoughts on the study of morta∣lity, and frailty of our nature, is a very necessary, and profitable speculation
  48. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 30. That nothing more opposeth the tranquillity of life, which is proper, and peculiar to Wise-men, then to be tyed to a generality of publicke example in all our actions
  49. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 37. The advantages of Povertie
  50. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 17. The expression of a contented mind in povertie
  51. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 36. Of Death, and Sin
  52. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 27. Of Lust, and Anger
  53. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 41. How to oppose sinister fate.
  54. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 8. The resolution of a proficient in vertue
  55. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 36. How difficult a thing it is, to tread in the pathes of vertue
  56. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 6. To one, whom poverty was to be wished for, in so farre, as he could hardly otherwise be restrained from excessive ryot, and feasting
  57. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 41. To one, who was grieved within himselfe, that he was not endewed with such force, and vi∣gour of body, as many others were
  58. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 32. That all our life, is but a continuall course, and vicissitude of sinning, and being sorry for sinne
  59. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 40. The duty of a husband to his wife
  60. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 30. That wise men, to speak properly, are the most powerfull men in the world
  61. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 40. Who really are rich, and who poore
  62. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 6. That overweening impedeth oftentimes the per∣fectioning of the very same qualitie, wee are proudest of
  63. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 42. The deserved mutability in the condition of too ambitious men
  64. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 29. The firme, and determinate resolution of a couragious spirit, in the deepest calamities, inflicted by sinister fate
  65. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 20. Riches affoord to vertue more matter to worke upon, then povertie can doe
  66. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 30. That the setled quiet of our mind ought not to be moved at sinister accidents
  67. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 43. That inconveniences ought to be regarded to before hand
  68. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 19. The Parallel of Nature, and For∣tune
  69. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 28. That vertue is better, and more powerfull then Fortune
  70. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 26. How to support the contumelie of defamatorie speeches
  71. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 22. Why covetous, and too ambitious men prove not so thankfull, as others for received favours
  72. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 34. The misery of such, as are doubtfull, and suspi∣cious of their VVives chastitie
  73. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 18. That we ought not to be sorie at the losse of worldly goods
  74. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 35. Wherein true Wealth consists
  75. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 23. A counsell not to vse severity, where gentle dealing may prevaile
  76. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 32. That if we strove not more for superfluities, then for what is needfull, we would not be so much troubled, is wee are
  77. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 42. The speech of a noble spirit to his adversary, whom af∣ter he had defeated, he acknowledgeth to be nothing in∣feriour to himselfe in worth, wit, or valour, thereby insinuating that a wise man cannot properly bee subdued: though he be orthrown in body, and worldly commodities
  78. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 4. That Lust, and drunkennesse are odious vices
  79. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 39. When a true friend may be best knowne
  80. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 40. Of wisedome, in speech, in action in reality, and reputation
  81. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 44. To one, who was heavily cast downe in Spirit, by rea∣son of some scandalous speeches, blased forth to his disadvantage
  82. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 13. What the subject of your conference ought to be with men of judgment, and account
  83. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 7. That men are not destitute of remedies, within them∣selves against the shrewdest accidents, that can befall them
  84. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 5. A certaine ancient philosopher did hereby insi∣nuate, how necessary a thing the administrati∣on of iustice was: and to be alwaies vigilant in the judicious di∣stribution of punishment, and recompence
  85. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 21. To one, who did confide too much in the sound temperament, and goodly constitution of his bodily complexion
  86. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 26. Consolation to a poore man
  87. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 33. The onely true progresse to a blessed life
  88. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 28. An encouragement to an impatient man in an Ague
  89. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 31. As it was a precept of antiquity, to leane more to vertue, then parentage: so is it a tenet of christianity, to repose more trust on the blood of christ, then our owne merits
  90. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 39. One, who did extreamly regret, his bestowing of a great benefit vpon an ingrate man
  91. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 10. That a contented man is rich, how litle wealth soever he have
  92. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 16. How a man should oppose adversitie
  93. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 5. The wise, and noble resolution of a truly couragious, and devout spirit, towards the absolute danting of those irregular affections, and inward perturbations, which readily might happen to impede the current of his sanctified designes: and oppose his already ini∣tiated progresse, in the divinely proposed course of a vertuous, and holy life
  94. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 2. Those that have greatest estates are not alwayes the wealthiest men
  95. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 12. That the most solid gaine of any, is in the action of ver∣tue, all other emoluments, how lucrative they so ever appeare to the covetous mind, being the chiefest precipitating pushes of humane frailty to an inevitable losse
  96. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 16. That the most of our contentment, while we are upon the earth, consisteth rather in Negatives, as not to be perplexed with ment all perturbations, outward diseases, and other such like life-tormen∣ting crosses, then in the reall fruition of any positive delight, that can befall vs
  97. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 22. A Counsell to be provident, and circumspect in all our actions, without either cowardise, or temeritie
  98. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 35. To a Gentleman, who was extreamly offen∣ded at the defamatory speeches of a base detractor
  99. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 26. The vertuous speech of a diseased man, most patient in his sicknesse
  100. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 33. Why our thoughts, all the while we are in this tran∣sitory world, from the houre of our nativity, to the laying downe of our bodies in the grave, should not at any time exspaciat themselves in the broad way of destruction
  101. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 34. That wee ought not to be excessively grieved at the losse of any thing, that is in the power of Fortune
  102. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 5. That a vertuous mind in a deformed body maketh one more beautifull, then a handsome body can doe, endowed with a vicious mind
  103. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 14. That a truly generous mind, had rather give a curtesie, then be resting one, after the presented opportunity to repay it
  104. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 24. A consolation to those, that are of a little stature not to be sorry thereat
  105. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 44. Age meerly depending on the continuall Flux of time, we have very small reason to boast of a long life, already obtained: or be proud of the hope, hereafter to attaine un∣to it
  106. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 3. The couragious resolution of a valiant man
  107. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 24. No man should glory too much in the flourishing verdure of his Youth
  108. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 10. The best wits, once depraved, become the most impious
  109. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 34. It is the safest course to entertaine poverty in our greatest riches
  110. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 41. Concerning those, who marry for beauty, and wealth without regard of vertue
  111. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 17. VVhy we must all dye
  112. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 43. In how farre men are inferiour to many other living creatures, in the faculties of the exteriour senses
  113. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 23. We ought not to regard the contumelies, and calumnies of Lyars, and profane men
  114. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 29. How magnanimous a thing it is, in adversity, patiently to endure, what cannot bee evited
  115. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 15. To a certain lady of a most exquisit feature, and comely presentation: but who gloried too much in the deceitfull excellencie of these fading, and perishable qualities
  116. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 15. To one, who was excessively cheerefull, for being recovered of a Fever, wherewith he had beene for a time extreame sorely sha∣ken
  117. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 2. That no man, to speake properly, liveth, but he, that is Wise, and vertuous
  118. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 28. That riches is a sicknesse to those, that doe not possesse the good thereof, so much as they are possest thereby
  119. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 4. How abject a thing it is, for a man to have bin long in the world without giving any proofe either by vertue, or learning, that he hath beene at all
  120. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 25. Vertue, and goodnesse are very much opposed by the selfe-conceit, that many men have of their owne sufficiencie
  121. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 37. To a generously disposed Gentleman, who was maine sorrie, that he had not wherewith to remunerat the favours, by the which he was obliged to the curtesie of a friend
  122. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 20. How we should enjoy the delights, we have: and contemne such, as we have not
  123. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 20. Of Negative, and Positive good
  124. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 22. A very ready way to goodnesse, and true VVisedome
  125. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 39. That the impudicity of a Lascivious Woman staines but her owne, and not her hus∣bands honour
  126. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 29. A truely liberall man never bestoweth his gifts, in hope of recompence
  127. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 7. To one, who seemed to be grievously discontented with his poverty
  128. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 19. What is not vertuously acquired, if acquired by vs, is not properly ours
  129. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 3. We ought always to thinke upon what we are to say, before we utter any thing; the speeches and talk of solid wits, being still pre∣meditated, and never using to forerunne the mind
  130. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 25. That too much bewailing, and griefe is to be avoided at Funerals, to one lamenting the decease of a friend
  131. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 9. That a courtesie ought to be conferred soone, and with a good will

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