Single Emblem View

Link to an image of this page Link to an image of this page [P2r p227]

Savans, contre savans, ne doibvent parler.

Apostrophe.

Pourquoy prens tu la Cigale, Hirondelle
A tes petitz pour donner repast d’elle?[1]
Quand toutes deux vous estes creatures,
En lieu, temps, chant, vol, de mesmes natures.
Link to an image of this page Link to an image of this page [P2v p228] Laisse la donq’ Car c’est faict invident.
Les eloquens, l’ung sur l’aultre avoir dent.

Par ung vulgaire proverbe on dict: que
quand ung loup mage [=mange] l’aultre, c’est mau
vaise saison. Aussi est ce une grande vil-
lennie: quand ung homme savant, & elo-
quent, detracte d’ung aultre semblable:
Ce que entendoit Pythagoras, defendant
de recevoir l’hirondelle en sa maison.
Pource qu’elle devore la Cigale volati
le amie des Muses, & chanterelle vernal
le: elle estant de mesme qualite.

Notes:

1. The reference is to the legend of Procne’s metamorphosis into a swallow. See [A58a064]. For swallows catching cicadas, see Aelian, De natura animalium 8.6.


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Relating to the text:

  • discussion, dialogue, dispute ~ scholar, philosopher [49C40] Search | Browse Iconclass
  • Similarity, Likeness [51B2] Search | Browse Iconclass
  • Eloquence; 'Eloquenza', 'Fermezza & Gravità dell'Oratione' (Ripa) [52D3] Search | Browse Iconclass
  • Disagreement, Discord; 'Discordia' (Ripa) (+ emblematical representation of concept) [54EE31(+4):51B3(+4)] Search | Browse Iconclass
  • Malevolence, Maliciousness; 'Malevolenza', 'Malignità', 'Malvagità' (Ripa) (+ emblematical representation of concept) [57AA7(+4)] Search | Browse Iconclass
  • Philomela, Procne and Tereus changed into nightingale, swallow, hoopoe (or hawk): Tereus seeks to kill Philomela and Procne for having slain his son; in their flight the two sisters are changed into a nightingale and a swallow; Tereus is changed into a ho [97DD23] Search | Browse Iconclass

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Single Emblem View

Link to an image of this page Link to an image of this page [H4v p120]

Que por pequeo que sea el amor da gran
pena. De Theochrito.[1]

RHIMA MEDIA.

La dulce miel el tierno Amor cogiendo
En el dedo mordiendo:le una abeja
Link to an image of this page Link to an image of this page [H5r p121] El aguijon le dexa: y el cuytado
Sopla su dedo inchado: y pateando
La tierra, est mostrando: la picada
A Venus, que enojada: mire quales
Herydas tan mortales: le ha causado
Aquel tan laerado: animalejo.
La Venus con consejo: sonriendo
Acallale diciendo: Mi hijo calla,
Que no puedes culpalla: pues tu imitas
A aquestas aveitas: que aun chiquito
Das de dolor heridas infinito.

Notes:

1. 3rd-century BC bucolic poet, who may or may not have written the Idylls (19, The Honey Stealer), on which this is based.


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