The annotations on the Amores see our reader equally unconcerned about moral difficulties, and showing a frank interest in seduction and illicit sex.
In Amores 1.4 (Ovid's poem in which he advises his mistress how to conduct a secret tryst with him in the presence of her husband), our reader marks passages with notes such as: "what part of the cup to drink from"; "secret gestures"; "kisses should not be given in an obvious way".
In Amores 3.14, in which the poet begs his mistress to conceal her other affairs from him, our reader notes: "the sin should not be confessed"; and where Ovid urges his mistress to keep up the pretence of public innocence, our reader highlights "modesty in words".
Later, he brackets a passage in which Ovid leeringly encourages immodest sexual conduct and writes the note: "what a woman should do in bed", accompanied by a drawing of a couple having sex in a bed (sig. kk8r).
In contrast to the annotations on the Heroides, these kinds of notes differ greatly from the type of reading done in schools and universities (from where the Amores was generally excluded).