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Books Books 1 - 10 of 58 on Some say, good Will, which I in sport do sing, Had'st thou not plaid some kingly....
" Some say, good Will, which I in sport do sing, Had'st thou not plaid some kingly parts in sport, Thou hadst bin a companion for a king, And beene a king among the meaner sort. " Some others raile ; but raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but... "
A Catalogue of Old and Rare Books - Page 165
by Pickering & Chatto - 1895 - 257 pages
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Notes and Queries

Electronic journals - 1898
...but, raile as they thinku fit, Thou hast no rayling, but, a raigning Wit: And honesty thou sow's!, which they do reape ; So, to increase their Stocke which they do keepe. The natural interpretation of the second and third lines is that Shakespeare once acted a royal part...
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The Retrospective Review, Volumes 1-2

Books - 1853
...others railc ; but, raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but a rayning wit : And honesty thou sow'st, which they do reape, So to increase their stocke which they do keepe." The younger Sir Thomas Lucy is spoken of in terms which no account we have of him would lead us to...
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The Works of William Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1857
...others raile ; but raile as they tbinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but a raigning wit : And honesty thou sow'st, which they do reape, So to increase their stocke, which they do keepe."3s Are we, then, to understand that, in consequence of having personated certain royal characters,...
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The Plays of Shakespeare with the Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare, Howard Staunton - 1858
...others raile ; but raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but a raigning wit : And honesty t is enough I may but call her mine. Fm. These violent delights have violent ends, The natural interpretation of the second line is that Shakespeare had on some occasions acted royalty...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858 - 815 pages
...others raile ; but raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but a raigning wit : And honesty d The natural interpretation of the second line is that Shakespeare had on some occasions acted royalty...
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Shakespeare's Comedies, Histories, Tragedies, and Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858
...others raile ; but raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling but a raigning wit ; And honesty thou sow'st, which they do reape, So to increase their stocke, which they do keepe." We might add some lines from the same author's " Microcosmus," printed in 1603, and from his " Humour's...
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The British Controversialist and Literary Magazine

Religion - 1860
...Some others raile, but raile as they thinke fit; Thou bast no rayling, but a raigning wit: And honesty thou sow'st, which they do reape, So to increase their stocke, which they doe keepe." Shakespere's eldest daughter, Susanna, aged twenty-four, was married, June 5, 1607, to...
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Shakespere: A Critical Biography and an Estimate of the Facts, Fancies ...

Samuel Neil - Dramatists, English - 1861 - 123 pages
...others raile, but raile as they thinke fit; Thou hast no rayling, but a raigning wit : And honesty thou sow'st, which they do reape, So to increase their stocke, which they doe keepe." Shakespere's eldest daughter, Susanna, aged twenty-four, was married, June 5, 1607, to...
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The Works of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1862
...others- mil' ; but raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but a raigDing wit : And honesty shall ask me for one penny cost To ransom home revolted Mortimer. HOT. Revolted The natural interpretation of the second line is that Shakespeare had on some occasions acted royalty...
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Memoirs of the Life of William Shakespeare: With an Essay Toward the ...

Richard Grant White - Dramatists, English - 1865 - 425 pages
...others raile ; but raile as they thinke fit, Thou hast no rayling, but a raigning wit: And honesty thou sow'st, which they do reape, So to increase their stocke, which they do keepe." It cannot be that Shakespeare in playing kingly parts ventured to take off " God's vicegerent upon...
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