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" 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. "
The Dramatic Works of John Ford: With an Introduction, and Notes Critical ... - Page 238
by John Ford - 1831 - 347 pages
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The dramatic works of John Ford, with an intr. and notes [by W. Harness?].

John Ford - 1831
...the relation to the secrecy Of your own princely ear, since it concerns Some great ones living yet, and others dead, Whose issue might be question'd....this for answer ; be whate'er thou art, Thou never shall repent that thou hast put Thy cause and person into my protection. Cousin of York, thus once...
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The fortunes of Perkin Warbeck, by the author of 'Frankenstein'.

Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley - 1857
...should be repeated in groans from the Northumberland wilds. 214 CHAPTER XXIX. (VELCOME TO SCOTLAND. Cousin of York, thus once more we embrace thee; Welcome...love thee not shall never wrong thee. Come, we will tastn awhile our court delights, Dream hence afflictions past, and then'proceed To high attempts of...
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The Works of John Ford: Love's sacrifice. Perkin Warbeck. The fanices chaste ...

John Ford - 1869
...to demean ourself As if we were your own and natural brother, Omitting no occasion in our person T' express a gratitude beyond example. K. Ja. He must...this for answer : be whate'er thou art, Thou never shall repent that thou hast put Thy cause and person into my protection. Cousin of York, thus once...
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John Ford

John Ford - English drama - 1888 - 471 pages
...to demean ourself As if we were your own and natural brother, Omitting no occasion in our person T' express a gratitude beyond example. K. Ja. He must...king, and such is thine. Take this for answer : be what'er thou art, Thou never shall repent that thou hast put Thy cause and person into my protection....
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First part of King Henry VI, by Shakespeare (?) Second part of King Henry VI ...

Thomas Donovan - English drama - 1896
...to demean ourself As if we were your own and natural brother, Omitting no occasion in our person T' express a gratitude beyond example. K. Ja. He must...this for answer : be whate'er thou art, Thou never shall repent that thou hast put Thy cause and person into my protection. Cousin of York, thus once...
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Scenes from Old Playbooks

Percy Simpson - 1906 - 248 pages
...is thine. Take this for answer : be whate'er thou art, Thou never shalt repent that thou hast put 70 Thy cause and person into my protection. Cousin of...thee not shall never wrong thee. Come, we will taste awhile our court delights, 75 Dream hence afflictions past, and then proceed To high attempts of honour....
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Scenes from Old Playbooks: Arranged as an Introduction to Shakespeare

Percy Simpson - 1906 - 248 pages
...natural brother, Omitting no occasion in our person 65 To express a gratitude beyond example. King James. He must be more than subject who can utter The language...thou art, Thou never shalt repent that thou hast put 70 Thy cause and person into my protection. Cousin of York, thus once more we embrace thee ; Welcome...
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Themes in Drama: Volume 3, Drama, Dance and Music

Redmond, James, M.A - Drama - 1981 - 254 pages
...disbelief, for James of Scotland himself speaks for the effect of Warbeck's eloquence on his court: He must be more than subject who can utter The language of a king, and such is thine. (li, i) The audience knows well enough that the reaction of one Scottish nobleman, Crawford, is historically...
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The Selected Plays of John Ford: The Broken Heart, 'Tis Pity She's a Whore ...

John Ford - Drama - 1986 - 356 pages
...natural brother, 100 Omitting no occasion in our person To express a gratitude beyond example. JAMES. He must be more than subject who can utter The language...thine. Take this for answer: be whate'er thou art, 105 Thou never shalt repent that thou hast put Thy cause, and person, into my protection. Cousin of...
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Renaissance Plays: New Readings and Rereadings

Leonard Barkan - Literary Criticism - 1985 - 182 pages
...grace and dignity and also underscores its artificiality. From James and Katherine we hear praise: "He must be more than subject who can utter / The language of a king" (II. i. 103-104) and "You have a noble language, sir" (IH.ii. 163). But even James and Katherine have...
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