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She whose match (Iones 1600 III
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This is just a midi file with effects of a song by Robert Jones that that was published in 1600. It was all programed by P. T. Connolly.
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Anon / Robert Jones
Patrick T. Connolly
Robert Jones First Booke of Songs 1600
Tue Aug 28, 2007
Classical : Renaissance
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Charts position
» highest in charts:   # 14   (41,821 songs currently listed in Classical)
» highest in sub-genre:   # 2   (961 songs currently listed in Classical > Renaissance)
» today's position in sub-genre: # 4 in Renaissance
About the song
This is just a midi file with effects of a song by Robert Jones that that was published in 1600. It was all programed by P. T. Connolly. This short ayer is repeated 5 times and I added the following effects;
No effects - Chorus Effect - Digital Delay - Auto Pan - Reverb
This songs is not available on any CD or record as far as I know.
I think Robert Jones may have had a greater involvement Twelfth Night than the one quote. In this play Voila says;
Twelfth Night - Act I. Scene V.
Voila: ... unmatchable beauty ... let me sustain no scorn ...
She whose matchlesse beauty stayneth
What best iudgement fairst maintaineth,
Shee, O shee my loue disdaineth.
Shee, O shee my loue disdaineth.
Can a creature so excelling,
Harbour scorne in beauties dwelling,
All kinde pitty thence expelling? - X2
Pitty beauty much commendeth,
And th'imbracer oft befriendeth,
When all eie-contentment endeth.
Time proues beauty transitory
Scorne; the staine of beauties glory,
In time makes the scorner sorie.
None adores the sunne declining,
Loue all loue fals to resigning,
When the sunne of loue leaues shining.
So when flowre of beauty failes thee,
And age stealing on affailes thee,
Then marke what this scorne auailes thee.
Then those hearts which now complaining,
Feele the wounds of thy disdaining,
Shall contemne thy beauty waining.
Yea thine owne hart now deere prized,
Shall with spite and griefe surprised,
Burst to finde it selfe despised.
When like harmes haue them requited,
Who in others harmes delighted,
Pleasingly the wrong'd are righted.
Such reuenge my wronges attending,
Hope still liues on time depending,
By the plagues my torments ending.

Source ; A site created by Harald Lillmeyer. Mr. Lillmeyer typed the text from a facsimile of the 1600 booke and preserved the original spelling.