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Adur amongst appear attend Banks beauty blood brave brother Cast comes court dance dare dear devil Enter Exeunt Exit eyes fair fall father fear follow Folly fool fortunes Frank give hand hast hath head hear heart Heaven honest honour hope humour Hunt husband I'll Kath keep kind king lady leave live look lord master means nature never noble once peace Piero pity play pleasure poor pray present prince reads SCENE sense sister soul speak Spring stand sure sweet tell thank thee there's thine thing thou thoughts Troy truth turn wife witch young youth
Page 29 - He must be more than subject who can utter The language of a king, and such is thine. Take this for answer, be whate'er thou art, Thou never shalt repent that thou hast put Thy cause and person into my protection.
Page 103 - Perkin, we are inform'd, is arm'd to die; In that we'll honour him. Our lords shall follow To see the execution; and from hence We gather this fit use, — that public states, As our particular bodies, taste most good In health when purged of corrupted blood.
Page 90 - Life to the king, and safety fix his throne! I here present you, royal sir, a shadow Of majesty, but, in effect, a substance Of pity, a young man, in nothing grown To ripeness, but the ambition of your mercy : Perkin, the Christian world's strange wonder.
Page 100 - Kath. By this sweet pledge of both our souls, I swear To die a faithful widow to thy bed ; Not to be forced or won : oh, never, never!5 Enter SURREY, DAWBENEY, HUNTLEY, and CRAWFORD.
Page 102 - tis but a sound ; a name of air ; A minute's storm ; or not so much : to tumble From bed to bed, be massacred alive By some physicians for a month or two, In hope of freedom from a fever's torments, Might stagger manhood ; here, the pain is past 1 [Half a page omitted.] * [Two lines omitted.] Ere sensibly 'tis felt.
Page 93 - To Digby, the Lieutenant of the Tower : With safety let them be convey'd to London. It is our pleasure no uncivil outrage, Taunts or abuse be suffer'd to their persons ; They shall meet fairer law than they deserve. Time may restore their wits, whom vain ambition Hath many years distracted. War. Noble thoughts Meet freedom in captivity : the Tower,— Our childhood's dreadful nursery ! K.
Page 447 - I embrace thee With all the love I have. Forget the stain Of my unwitting sin : and then I come A crystal virgin to thee. My soul's purity Shall, with bold wings, ascend the doors of mercy ; For innocence is ever her companion. frank.
Page 455 - Banks. So, sir, ever since, having a dun cow tied up in my back-side, let me go thither, or but cast mine eye at her, and if I should be hanged I cannot choose, though it be ten times in an hour, but run to the cow, and taking up her tail, kiss — saving your worship's reverence — my cow behind, that the whole town of Edmonton has been ready to bepiss themselves with laughing me to scorn.
Page 181 - Crabbed age and youth cannot live together: Youth is full of pleasance, age is full of care; Youth like summer morn, age like winter weather; Youth like summer brave, age like winter bare. Youth is full of sport, age's breath is short; Youth is nimble, age is lame; Youth is hot and bold, age is weak and cold; Youth is wild and age is tame. Age, I do abhor thee; youth, I do adore thee: O my love, my love is young!