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Marque de Concorde.

Corneilles ont merveilleuse concorde,
Leur foy jamais d’ensemble ne discorde.[1]
Sceptres des Roys portent de telz oyseaux,
Car par accord Princes sont bas, ou haulx,
Lequel tollu discordes, & desroys,
Viennent soubdain, tirans la mort des Roys.

C’est ce que Micipsa en Saluste dict, que par concor-
de les petites choses croissent. Et les grandes (com-
me Royaumes & Roys) deschent par discorde.

Notes:

1. See Aelian, De natura animalium 3.9. on the mutual love and loyalty of crows.


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Gratiam referendam.

Show gratitude.

V.

Ario insignis pietate Ciconia nido,
Investes pullos pignora grata fovet.
Taliaque expectat sibi munera mutua reddi,
Auxilio hoc quoties mater egebit anus.
Nec pia spem soboles fallit, sed fessa parentum
Corpora fert humeris, praestat & ore cibos.[1]

The stork, famed for its dutiful care, in its airy nest cherishes its featherless chicks, its dear pledges of love. The mother bird expects that the same kind of service will be shown her in return, whenever she needs such help in her old age. Nor does the dutiful brood disappoint this hope, but bears its parents’ weary bodies on its wings and offers food with its beak.

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Vergeltung der wolthat.

V.

Ein Starch mit sonder lieb ernert
Sein blosse junge au dem nest,
Der hoffnung, wann er selbs alt wert,
Si thuen wider mit im das best,
Und diser won ist gwigwi und vest:
Dann so bald er wird alt und kranck,
Sein kind mit hilff in nit verlest,
Also hat wolthat iren danck.

Notes:

1. See Pliny, Natural History 10.32.63: cranes care for their parents’ old age in their turn. See also Aelian, De natura animalium 3.23.


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