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acquaintance added admirable allow answered appeared assured beauty believe better brought carried chamber close companion continued cried dame desire dost doubt exceeding exclaimed express exquisite eyes face fair famous feelings fellow felt gallant gave gaze give glance hand happiness hath head hear heard heart hold honest honour John justice knight lady live looked lord Mabel manner marvel Master mean Methinks mind monstrous moved nature needs never noble nought observed perfect person play pleasure poet poor present proper regard replied round scarce seemed seen shew Sir Philip Sydney Sir Thomas Sir Valentine sort sure sweet taken tell thee thing thou art thou hast thought took tree true turned villain voice whilst whole William Shakspeare woman worship worthy young youthful
Página 265 - Alas, my Love ! ye do me wrong To cast me off discourteously; And I have loved you so long, Delighting in your company.
Página 131 - Weeps for the ruined merchant, when he roars; Rather, the wind courts but the pregnant sails, When the strong cordage cracks ; rather, the sun Comes but to kiss the fruit in wealthy autumn, When all falls blasted.
Página 83 - A wonder of thine age throughout Bononia ? How did the university applaud Thy government, behaviour, learning, speech, Sweetness, and all that could make up a man ! I was proud of my tutelage, and chose Rather to leave my books than part with thee. I did so ; but the fruits of all my hopes Are lost in thee, as thou art in thyself.
Página 277 - On bokes and on lerning he it spente, And besily gan for the soules praie Of hem, that yave him wherwith to scolaie. Of studie toke he moste cure and hede. Not a word spake he more than was nede ; And that was said in forme and reverence, And short and quike, and ful of high sentence. Souning in moral vertue was his speche, And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly teche.
Página 131 - Come, I'll be out of this ague, For to live thus is not indeed to live; It is a mockery and abuse of life. I will not henceforth save myself by halves; Lose all, or nothing.
Página 131 - Weeps for the ruin'd merchant, when he roars; Rather, the wind courts but the pregnant sails, When the strong cordage cracks ; rather, the sun Comes but to kiss the fruit in wealthy autumn, When all falls blasted. If you needs must love, (Forced by ill fate) take to your maiden bosoms Two dead-cold aspicks, and of them make lovers : They cannot flatter, nor forswear; one kiss Makes a long peace for all.
Página 236 - Drink to-day, and drown all sorrow ; You shall perhaps not do it to-morrow : Best, while you have it, use your breath ; There is no drinking after death.
Página 110 - I bought thee petticoats of the best, The cloth so fine as fine might be ; I gave thee jewels for thy chest, And all this cost I spent on thee.
Página 31 - Bonny was as punctual as the most resolute ; and being all well armed, they took a boat and rowed to the sloop, which was very near the shore. The night seemed to favour the attempt, for it was both dark and rainy. As soon as they got on board, Anne Bonny, having a drawn sword in one hand and a pistol in the other...