I have a hard time pulling out verses from the poetic books. So you get the entire chapter 6. Also, Susanne, Song of Songs = Song of Solomon.
1. Where has your beloved gone,
You beautiful one among women?
Where has your beloved turned his attention?
For we will seek him with you.+
2. My beloved has gone down to his garden,
To the beds of spice,
To shepherd his sheep in the gardens
And to gather lilies.+
3. I am my beloved's, and my beloved is mine,
He who shepherd's his sheep among the lilies.
4. You are beautiful, my companion,
You are my good pleasure;
You are as beautiful as Jerusalem;
You are as awesome as an army set in array.
5. Turn away your eyes from before me,
For they have ravished me.
Your hair is like flocks of goats
Coming down from Gilead.+
6. Your teeth are as flocks of sheep
That are sheared,
Which came up from the washing.
All of them bear twins,
And none among them is barren.
7. Your lips are like scarlet thread,
And your manner of speech is lovely.
Your cheeks outside your veil
Are like the rind of a pomegranate.
8. There are sixty queens
And eighty concubines,
And maidens without number.+
9. My dove, my perfect one is the only one;
And she is the only one of her mother,
The choice of the one who bore her.
The daughters saw her
And considered her blessed.
The queens and the concubines will also praise her.
10. Who is she who looks forth as the early morning,
Beautiful as the moon,
Choice as the sun,
Awesome as armies set in array?+
11. I went down to the orchard of nut trees
To see the fruits of the valley,
To see if the vineyard had blossomed
And if the pomegranates had put forth blossoms.
There I will give my breasts to you.+
12. My soul did not know it.
It made me as the chariots of Amminadab.
+6:1 - The daughters of Jerusalem, the companions, now inquire where they can find such a Bridegroom. Those who are wise still seek him.
+6:2 - His garden is the Church.
+6:5 - The Bridegroom warns His Bride against trying to somehow see His Divine Essence, for no one shall see Him and live (Ex 33:20), The angels, even the mighty seraphim, veil the faces before His glory (Is 6:2).
+6:8, 9 - There is little patristic commentary on this passage. The queens appear to represent the souls of those who reign with Christ through their watchfulness and their evangelical way of life. The concubines may give praise to the bride (v. 9), but expend their energy on worldly attachments. Both the queens and concubines approach the King's throne, but only the queens rule with Him. Seeing the Church as mother (v. 9), St. Cyprian of Carthage writes, if one "resists and withstands the Church, can he still be confident that he is in the Church?" Despite the multiplication of religious sects, each offering its own brand of revelation, salvation, or enlightenment, there is but one Bride of Christ.
+6:10 - The Bride, the Church, is beautiful as the moon because she is illumined by the Sin of Righteousness (Mal 3:20) and reflects the light of His glory.
+6:11 - Here, the Bride goes down to the orchard when she inspects the fruits that grow there, an act of self-examination. The Church is called to examine her spiritual progress, watching for those who still need assistance in bringing forth virtue (see 2Co 13:5). On the subject of married love, King Solomon wrote concerning one's wife, "Rejoice together with the wife of your youth" (Pr 5:18). The wife gives her body to her husband, and he gives himself to her (1Cor 7:4). This is a powerful picture of our intimacy with God at the Holy Eucharist, for marriage is an icon of the Church (Eph 5:25-28).