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“His courtship and, in 1594, his marriage produced his sonnet sequence, called 'Amoretti' (Italian for 'Love-poems'), and his 'Epithalamium,' the most magnificent of marriage hymns in English and probably in world-literature; though his 'Prothalamium,' in honor of the marriage of two noble sisters, is a near rival to it.”
“Amoretti' were doubtless addressed by Spenser in 1593 to the lady who became his wife a year later.”
“Spenser wrote in his 'Amoretti' (1595, Sonnet lxxv.)”
“These sonnets are of a much stronger build than the "Amoretti", and some of them (especially that to Sir John Norris) recall the firm tread of Milton's, though differing in structure.”
“A prominent defense lawyer not involved in the case, Mario Amoretti, told the AP that much would rest on how judges received the opinions of psychologists and other experts about the emotional state and history of Van der Sloot.”
“Sonnets had been in vogue since the late 1580s (when Shakespeare presumably arrived in London) and had been given a considerable boost by the appearance in print of Philip Sidney's Astrophel and Stella (1591) and Edmund Spenser's Amoretti (1595), among others.”
“The phrase "that naught but death can sever" occurs in Spenser, _Amoretti_ VI (1595).”
“Amoretti, represented as being seen through the openings of a bower or piece of trellis-work.”
“These sonnets, which preceded even the _Amoretti_ of Spenser, are of unusual merit as poetry, and would rank as high in quality as in date of publication if their subject-matter were not so preposterous.”
“Amoretti or Sonnets, The Tears of the Muses or Brittain's Ida, are little read at the present day.”
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