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" Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Say that we had one father; say one womb — Curse to my joys ! — gave both us life and birth ; Are we not therefore each to other bound So much the more by nature ? by the links Of blood, of reason ? nay, if you... "
John Ford - Page 98
by John Ford - 1888 - 471 pages
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets: Who Lived about the Time of Shakespeare ...

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1808 - 484 pages
...there; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ! Gio. -Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? i Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. Gio. No, father ; in your eyes I see the change...
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Dramatic Works, Volume 1

John Ford - English drama - 1811
...there ; And kneel to it, as 1 do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ! Gio. Shall a peevish1 sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me I Say that we had one father, say one womb (Curse to my joys !) gave both us life and birth ; Are we...
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The Monthly Review

Ralph Griffiths, George Edward Griffiths - 1812
...its interpretation by Johnson. '' ' 'Ttspity she's a Whore, Act 1. sc. I. " Giov. — Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother...sister, be a bar Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ?" Peevish — ie Perverse — contrary to my wishes. Ib. Act 5. scene 3. Giovanni says to the Friar,...
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets, who Lived about the Time of Shakspeare ...

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1813 - 484 pages
...it there; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ! Gio. Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man. Of brother...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. Gio. No, father ; in your eyes I see the change...
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The Eton miscellany, by Bartholomew Bouverie, Volume 1, Issues 1-10

Eton miscellany - 1827
...there ; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ? Gio. Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother,...? Say, that we had one father, say one womb (Curse tq my joy !) gave both us life and birth ; Are we not, therefore, each to other bound So much the more...
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Dramatic Works of John Ford ...

John Ford - 1827
...it, as I do kneel to them ? , \X- Friar. Why, foolish madman ! — Gio. Shall a peevish' sound, i ^ A customary form, from man to man, Of brother and of sister, be a bag. 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Say that we had one father, say one womb (Curse to my joys!)...
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The Dramatic Works of Massinger and Ford

Philip Massinger - 1840 - 662 pages
...there ; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ! — Gio. Shall л peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother and of sister, be a bar 'Twbtt my perpetual happiness and me ? Say that we had one father, say one womb (Curse to my joys !)...
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets: Who Lived about the Time of ..., Volume 1

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1844 - 450 pages
...there ; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them 1 Friar. Why, foolish madman ! Gio. Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. Gio. No, father : in your eyes I see the change...
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets who Lived about the Time of Shakespeare ...

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1845
...there ; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ! Gio. Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. Gio. No, father : in your eyes I see the change...
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specimens of english dramatic poets, who lives about the time of shakepeare ...

charles lamb - 1857
...it there; And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman ! Gio. Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. Gio. No, father: in your eyes I see the change...
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