Renovatio Amoris 
Sources and parallels
References, across this site, to this page:
IconclassWhile a cupid hides under the table, a young woman uses a candle to rekindle another one; a young man watching
- arm stretched forward - AA - both arms or hands [31AA2512]
- youth, adolescent [31D12]
- adolescent, young woman, maiden [31D13]
- awakening love (+ variant) [33C218(+0)]
- couple of lovers [33C23]
- candle (+ kindling a light; lit, burning light, lamp, candle) [41B31(+1)]
- archer's weapons: bow [45C15(BOW)]
- quiver [45C23]
- proverbs, sayings, etc. (with TEXT) [86(RENOVATIO AMORIS)]
- (story of) Cupid, Amor (Eros) [92D1]
- attributes of Cupid (with NAME) [92D18(BOW)]
- attributes of Cupid (with NAME) [92D18(QUIVER)]
Et [not in text Juvenal] ad mores natura recurret ['recurrit' in text Juv.]/Damnatos. Iuvenalis 13, 239-240 ("Nature will return to the ways once comdemned").
'Sed fugitare decet ...', Lucret. IV, 1040 or thereabouts. The text of Lucretius has been heavily emended (e.g. extensive verse transpositions) by modern editors.
'Abstergere': "wipe off". Note that ed. Bailey has 'abterrere' here "frighten off". "But it is fitting to flee the visions and wipe off the fodder of love, and turn the the mind elsewhere". 'Pabula' translated here as "fodder" as Lucretius is trying to wean his readers off the passion of love. However, 'pabula' can be neutral: 'food', 'nourishment'. The 'simulacra' ('visions') refer to the typically Epicurean/Lucretian concept of eidola/simulacra, pictures made up of very fine atoms (like what dreams are made of), to account for the phenomenon that we 'see' things that have no clearly observable counterparts in reality.
'De facili natura recurrit': for this, and in fact the whole subscription cf. Hor. Epist. I, 10, 24 "Naturam expellas [expelles in modern editions] furca, tamen usque recurret" ("You may drive out Nature with a pitchfork, yet she will ever hurry back", transl. Rushton Fairclough, Loeb ed.).