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" Shall a peevish sound, A customary form, from man to man, Of brother and of sister, be a bar 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... "
Dramatic Works of John Ford ... - Page 130
by John Ford - 1827
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The Dramatic Works of Massinger and Ford

Philip Massinger, John Ford - English drama - 1859 - 662 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 P 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 Works of John Ford: Introduction by Gifford. List of plays. Commendatory ...

John Ford - 1869
...there, And kneel to it, as I do kneel to them ? Friar. Why, foolish madman, — Gio. Shall a peevish3 sound, > A customary form, from man to man, ' Of brother...and birth ; Are we not therefore each to other bound So_rnudiJhe.injHEj3jt4ialutt3JiyJdhe_ links Of blood, of reason? nayriŁ.you will have't, , ^ Even...
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Introduction. The sacrifice. The Italy of the Elizabethan dramatists. The ...

Vernon Lee - Civilization, Medieval - 1884 - 453 pages
...spotless, the brave, who, after a moment's reasoning, tramples on a vulgar prejudice — " Shall a peevish sound, a customary form from man to man, of brother and of sister, be a bar 'twixt my eternal happiness and me ? " who sins with a clear conscience, defies the world, and dies, bravely,...
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets who Lived about the Time of Shakspeare ...

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1887 - 552 pages
...Why, foolish madman ! Gio. Shall a peevish sound, Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. A customary form, from man to man, Of brother and...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Gio. No, father: in your eyes I see the change Of pity and compassion: from your age, As from a sacred...
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Specimens of English Dramatic Poets who Lived about the Time of ..., Volume 2

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1893
...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. 10 Oio. No, father : in your eyes I see...
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The Works of John Ford, Volume 1

John Ford - 1895
...? Friar. Why, foolish madman, — Gio. Shall a peevish3 sound, A customary form, from man to man, a Of brother and of sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual...Curse to my joys ! — gave both us life and birth ; Are-we npuherefbre «ach to other bound So. much the more by nature ? by the links Of blood, of reason...
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Works: Specimens of English dramatic poets

Charles Lamb - 1903
...deal with. 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

Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb - 1903
...deal with. 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 Works of Charles and Mary Lamb: Dramatic specimens and the Garrick plays

Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb - 1904
...kind Physician to the Souls of his young Charges; but he hai more desperate Patients to deal with. A customary form, from man to man, Of brother and...sister, be a bar 'Twixt my perpetual happiness and me ? Friar. Have done, unhappy youth, for thou art lost. GHo. No, father : in your eyes I see the change...
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The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb: Dramatic specimens and the Garrick plays

Charles Lamb - Authors, English - 1904
...kind Physician to the Souls of his young Charges ; but he has more desperate Patients to deal with. A customary form, from man to man, Of brother and...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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