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" Here be grapes, whose lusty blood Is the learned poet's good, Sweeter yet did never crown The head of Bacchus ; nuts more brown Than the squirrel's teeth that crack them... "
Specimens of English Dramatic Poets, who Lived about the Time of Shakspeare ... - Page 371
by Charles Lamb - 1813 - 484 pages
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The Dramatic Works of Ben Jonson, and Beaumont and Fletcher, Volume 2

Ben Jonson, John Fletcher, Francis Beaumont - English drama - 1811
...bend my knee, In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand, To receive whate'er this land From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...true. Here be grapes, whose lusty blood Is the learned poets' good, Sweeter yet did never crown The head of Bacchus j nuts more brown Than the squirrel whose...
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Life of Francis Beaumont. Life of John Fletcher. Prefaces. Commendatory ...

Francis Beaumont, John Fletcher - 1811
...bend my knee, In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand, To receive whale' er this land From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...true. Here be grapes, whose lusty blood Is the learned poets' good, Sweeter yet did never crown The head of Bacchus; nuts more brown Than the squirrel whose...
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The Dramatic Works of Ben Jonson, and Beaumont and Fletcher ..., Volume 2

Ben Jonson - 1811
...bend my knee, In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand, To receive whate'er this land F'rom her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...the famous wells, To this present day ne'er grew, TCever better nor more true. Here be grapes, whose lusty blood Is the learned poets' good, Sweeter...
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The Indicator, Volume 1

Leigh Hunt - 1820
...purpose. We help her, as we would a local deity. Here lie grapes whose lusty blood Is the learned poets good, Sweeter yet did never crown The head of Bacchus;...— Nuts more brown Than the squirrels teeth that cruck them; Deign, O fairest fair, to take them. For these black ey'd Driope Hath often times commanded...
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The Library of fiction, or Family story-teller [ed. by C. Dickens]., Volume 1

Charles Dickens - 1836
...bend my knee, In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my band To receive wbate'er this land, From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits ; and but lend Belief to that the ladye tells : t Fairer by the famous wells To this present day ne'er grew, Never better nor more true....
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Country Stories

Mary Russell Mitford - Country life - 1837 - 326 pages
...bend my knee, In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand To receive whate'er this land, From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...crown The head of Bacchus; nuts more brown Than the squirrel whose teeth crack 'em. Deign, oh fairest fair, to take 'em ! For these black-eyed Dryope Hath...
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The New Monthly Belle Assemblée, Volumes 40-41

Fashion
...gusto into the mouth of a satyr. We must quote a few lines which are appropriate to our subject : " Here be grapes whose lusty blood Is the learned poet's...crown The head of Bacchus — nuts more brown Than the squirrel*' teeth that crack them; Deign, oh faiiest fair, to take them ! For these black-ey'd Dryope...
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The Works of Beaumont and Fletcher, Volume 1

Francis Beaumont, John Fletcher - 1840
...bend my knee, In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand, To receive whate'er this land From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...true. Here be grapes, whose lusty blood Is the learned poets' good, Sweeter yet did never crown The head of Bacchus ; nuts more brown Than the squirrel's...
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The Works of Beaumont & Fletcher: The Text Formed from a New ..., Volume 2

Francis Beaumont, John Fletcher - 1843 - 11 pages
...bend my knee In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand To receive whatever this land From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...grapes, whose lusty blood Is the learned poet's good, eye Shakespeare's Midsummer Night't Dream is certain. The beginning and ending of this speech are an...
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets: Who Lived about the Time of ..., Volume 2

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1844
...bend my knee In worship of thy deity. Deign it, goddess, from my hand To receive whate'er this land From her fertile womb doth send Of her choice fruits...learned poet's good, Sweeter yet did never crown The heaa of Bacchus ; nuts more brown Than the squirrels teeth that crack them, Deign, O fairest fair,...
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