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#1 - Holy Sonnet I – Thou hast made me, and shall Thy work decay?

Holy Sonnets

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Download Holy Sonnet I – Thou hast made me, and shall Thy work decay? audio
Download Holy Sonnet II – As due by many titles I resign my self to Thee… audio
Download Holy Sonnet III – O might those sighs and tears return again… audio
Download Holy Sonnet IV – Oh my black soul! now art thou summoned… audio
Download Holy Sonnet V – I am a little world made cunningly… audio
Download Holy Sonnet VI – This is my play’s last scene… audio
Download Holy Sonnet VII – At the round earth’s imagin’d corners… audio
Download Holy Sonnet VIII – If faithful angels be alike glorified… audio
Download Holy Sonnet IX – If poisonous minerals… audio
Download Holy Sonnet X – Death, be not proud… audio
Download Holy Sonnet XI – Spit in my face you Jews… audio
Download Holy Sonnet XII – Why are we by all creatures waited on? audio
Download Holy Sonnet XIII – What if this present were the world’s last night? audio
Download Holy Sonnet XIV – Batter my heart, three-personed God… audio
Download Holy Sonnet XV – Wilt thou love God, as he thee? audio
Download Holy Sonnet XVI – Father, part of his double interest… audio
Download Holy Sonnet XVII – Since she whom I loved hath paid her last debt… audio
Download Holy Sonnet XVIII – Show me dear Christ, thy spouse so bright and clear… audio
Download Holy Sonnet XIX – Oh, to vex me, contraries meet in one… audio

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Summary

John Donne (1572 – March 31, 1631) was a Jacobean poet and preacher, representative of the metaphysical poets of the period. His works, notable for their realistic and sensual style, include sonnets, love poetry, religious poems, Latin translations, epigrams, elegies, songs, satires and sermons. His poetry is noted for its vibrancy of language and immediacy of metaphor, compared with that of his contemporaries.

Towards the end of his life Donne wrote works that challenged death, and the fear that it inspired in many men, on the grounds of his belief that those who die are sent to Heaven to live eternally. One example of this challenge is his Holy Sonnet X, from which come the famous lines “Death, be not proud, though some have called thee mighty and dreadful, for thou art not so.”

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