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fat, when the late grand Rebellion began, wherein he was a great suff-rer. He left no other deinonftration of his learning, than a Sermon preachel at Whitehall, on Heb. xii, 14. April 28, 1622. (Magna Britannia, Vol. IV. p. 857.)
S WILLIAM, third Earl of Pembroke, died April 10, 1630. He was the son of Henry second Earl of Pembroke, by his third wife Mary, the ac. complished fifter of Sir Philip Sidney, in whom the Moses and the Graces seemed to meet, and to whose memory the well known beautiful lines were written ;
« Underneath this marble hearse
6 Time Mall chrow a dart at thee. Sir Philip Sydney dedicated to her his celebrated Romance called, from this circumstance, " The Counters of Penibroke's Arcadia." .
The character of this William Earl of Pembroke is not only one of the w most amiable in Lord Ciarendon's history, but is one of one beit drawn. (Cat. of Royal und Noble Authors, Vol. I. p. 192.) " He was," lays Wood, “ not only a great favourer of learned and ingenious men, but was “ himself learned and endowed to admiration with a poetical geny." His poems were publiihed with this title, “ Poenis written by Willia112 Earl of Pembroke, &c. many of which are answered by way of Repartce, by Sir Benjamin Rudyard, with other Poems written by them occasionally and apart." London 1660.
☆ PHILIP fourth Earl of Pembroke, and first Earl of Montgomery, Lord Chamberlain of the Household to King Charles I. and Chancellor of