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" O that it were possible we might But hold some two days conference with the dead, From them I should learn somewhat I am sure I never shall know here. I'll tell thee a miracle ; I am not mad yet, to my cause of sorrow. Th... "
Specimens of English Dramatic Poets, who Lived about the Time of Shakspeare ... - Page 212
by Charles Lamb - 1813 - 484 pages
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Sketches and Studies in Southern Europe: Palermo, Syracuse and Girgenti ...

John Addington Symonds - Greece - 1880
...irregularities of all sorts which arc used. The duchess begins : 0, that it were possible we might But hold some two days' conference with the dead. From...learn somewhat, I am sure, I never shall know here. Up to this point the verses have run smoothly for Webster. But the duchess has exhausted one vein of...
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Sketches and Studies in Southern Europe, Volume 2

John Addington Symonds - Greece - 1880
...are used. The duehess begins : 0, that it were possible we might But hold some two days' eonferenee with the dead. From them I should learn somewhat, I am sure, I never shall know here. Up to this point the verses have run smoothly for Webster. But the duehess has exhausted one vein of...
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The popular educator, Volumes 5-6

Popular educator - 1880
...never shall know here. I'll tll thee a miracle ; I am uot mad yot to my cause of sorrow. Th' heaveu o'er my head seems made of molten brass, The earth of flaming sulphur; yet I am not mad. I am acquainted with sad misery, As tho tanned galley-slave is with his oar : Necessity...
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Alfred Tennyson: His Life and Works

Sir William Robertson Nicoll - Electronic books - 1881 - 203 pages
...know That whereso'er I am by night and day, All earth and air seem only burning fire.' CEnone. ' The heaven o'er my head seems made of molten brass, The earth of flaming sulphur.' JOHN WEBSTER, Duchess of Malfi. ' Now the noon-day quiet holds the hill.' CEnone. a S' el% opo? dcrv^i'a....
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Development of English Literature and Language

Alfred Hix Welsh - English language - 1882
...them think we shall know one another In the other world ? . . . Oh, that it were possible we might But hold some two days' conference with the dead'. From...somewhat, I am sure, I never shall know here. I'll tell thec a miracle; I am not mad yet. . . . The heaven o'er my head seems made of molten brass, The earth...
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Development of English Literature and Language, Volume 1

Alfred Hix Welsh - English language - 1882
...tlion think we shall know one another In the other world? . . . Oh, that it were possible we might But hold some two days' conference with the dead! From them I should learn somewhat, 1 am sure, I never shall know here. I'll tell thee a miracle; I am not mad yet. . . . The heaven o'er...
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Development of English Literature and Language, Volume 1

Alfred Hix Welsh - English language - 1882
...thon think we shall know one another In the other world? . . . Oh, that it were possible we might But hold some two days' conference with the dead! From them I should learu somewhat, I am sure, I never shall know here. I'll tell thee a miracle; I am not mad yet. . ....
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Dramatic scenes and characters

William James Linton, Richard Henry Stoddard - English poetry - 1883
...another In the other world ? Car. Yes, out of question. Duch. O that it were possible we might But hold some two days' conference with the dead ! From...miracle ; I am not mad yet, to my cause of sorrow. The heaven o'er my head seems made of molten brass, The earth of flaming sulphur, yet I am not mad....
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English Verse, Volume 4

William James Linton, Richard Henry Stoddard - English poetry - 1883
...sure I never shall know here. I'll tell thee a miracle ; I am not mad yet, to my cause of sorrow. The heaven o'er my head seems made of molten brass, The earth of flaming sulphur, yet I am not mad. I am acquainted with sad misery, As the tann'd galley-slave is with his oar ; Necessity...
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The popular educator, Volume 5

Popular educator - 1884
...it were possible wo might But hold some two days' conference with tho doad ! From them I should know somewhat, I am sure, I never shall know here. I'll...my cause of sorrow. Th' heaven o'er my head seems mado of molten brass, Tho earth of naming sulphur; yet I am not mad. I am acquainted with sad misery,...
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