The Dying Lover to His Prick
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"The Dying Lover to His Prick" is a bawdy poem by John Wilkes, of the death scene of a dying man, talking to his penis. It is a word for word parody of "The Dying Christian to His Soul" by Alexander Pope.
- Happy spark of heavenly flame!
- Pride and wonder of man's frame!
- Why is pleasure so soon flying?
- Why so short this bliss of dying?
- Cease, fond pego, cease the strife,
- And yet indulge a moment's life.
- Hark! cunt whispers. Don't she say,
- Brother pego come away?
- What is this absorbs me quite,
- Seals my senses, shuts my sight,
- Drowns my spirits, draws my breath?
- Tell me, my prick, can this be death?
- Now you recede, now disappear!
- My eye looks round in vain; my ear,
- Fanny your Murmur rings:
- Lend, lend your hand! I mount! I die!
- O Prick, how great thy Victory?
- O Pleasure, sweet thy stings.
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