|

Sum tyme I syghe sumtyme I syng

1 Leave a comment on paragraph 1 0 20v

2 Leave a comment on paragraph 2 0 f. [20v]

3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 0 1    Sum tyme I syghe sumtyme I syng
2    Sumtyme I lawghe . sumtyme mornynge
3    as one in dowte thys ys my ssayyng
4    have I dysplesyd yow in any thyng

4 Leave a comment on paragraph 4 0 5    Alake what aylythe you to be grevyd
6    Ryght sory am I that ye be mevyd
7    I am yor owne yf trewthe be prevyd
8    & by yor Dyspleasure as one myschevyd

5 Leave a comment on paragraph 5 0 9    When ye be mery than am I glad
10    When ye be sory than am I sad
11    Suche gra{gA}ce or fortune I wold I had
12    yow for to plese how euer{u’} I were bestad

6 Leave a comment on paragraph 6 0 13    When ye be mery why shuld I care
14    ye are my Ioye & my wellfare
15    I wyll you love I wyll not spare
16    into yowre pre{p’}sens as farr as I dare

7 Leave a comment on paragraph 7 0 17    All my poore hart & my love trew
18    Whyle lyff Dothe last I gyve yt yow
19    & yow to ser{{s}8} ve with{w+t+} ser{{s}8} vys Dew
20    and neuer{u’} to change yow for no new1
R2fynys

Notes & Glosses

8 Leave a comment on paragraph 8 0 1. There is a resonance with the wording in “Hey Robyn Ioly Robyn tell me” on 24r.
2. It is possible that the character on the left is in the hand of Lady Margaret Douglas.

Commentary

9 Leave a comment on paragraph 9 0 Attributed to Sir Thomas Wyatt (Rebholz 1978, 271), this poem was entered by H2. The poem describes the speaker’s doubt of his or her lover returning.

Page 56

Source: http://dms.itercommunity.org/sum-tyme-i-syghe-sumtyme-i-syng