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satire “to decay—If any, be a,” SONNETS, c. 11. “[Here] satire is satirist,” WALKER ; who cites from Johnson's masque of Time Vindicated, Works, vol. viii. p. 5, ed. Gifford,“Fame. Who's this?
Ears. 'Tis Chronomastix, the brave satyr.
Nose. The gentleman-like satyr, cares for nobody,” etc.; fromThe Poetaster of the same writer, vol. ii. p. 524,“The honest satire hath the happiest soul;”
from Shirley's Witty Fair One, Works, vol. i. p. 284, ed. Gifford and Dyce, “prithee, Satire, choose another walk, and leave us to enjoy this;” and from Goffe's Courageous Turk, p. 141, ed. 1656, “Poore men may love, and none their wils correct;
But all turne Satyrs of a kings affect.”

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