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alteration Amin Amintor Aspatia Beaumont and Fletcher Bellario brother Brun comedy court dare death Dion Diph Diphilus doth drama Duke Dula Editors of 1778 Enter Evad Evadne Exeunt Exit eyes Faithful Shepherdess fear Francis Beaumont gentlemen Gentlew Giles Fletcher give gods Gond Gondarino grace Grace-dieu hath hear Heaven honour Ibid John Fletcher Jonson King lady Later eds Lazarillo live lord lordship Lucio madam Maid's Tragedy Mart Mason Melantius modern editors never Nice Valour night noble Noble Kinsmen Old eds Pandar passage Pharamond Philaster play Poems poets prince princess printed Prot Protaldy repentance scene Seward Shakespeare shew soul speak sword tell thee Theod Thierry Thierry and Theodoret thine things thou art thou hast Thra Tragedy twas unto verses Weber woman word write
Page l - What things have we seen Done at the Mermaid! Heard words that have been So nimble and so full of subtle flame As if that every one from whence they came Had meant to put his whole wit in a jest, And had resolved to live a fool the rest Of his dull life.
Page 358 - Do my face (If thou had'st ever feeling of a sorrow) Thus, thus, Antiphila : strive to make me look Like Sorrow's monument ; and the trees about me, Let them be dry and leafless ; let the rocks Groan with continual surges ; and behind me, Make all a desolation.
Page li - Heard words that have been So nimble, and so full of subtle flame, As if that every one from whence they came Had meant to put his whole wit in a jest And had resolved to live a fool the rest Of his dull life ; then when there hath been thrown Wit able enough to justify the town For three days past ; wit that might warrant be For the whole City to talk foolishly Till that were cancell'd ; and when that was gone, We left an air behind us, which alone Was able to make the two next companies Right witty...
Page lxxxv - The fair-eyed maids shall weep our banishments, And in their songs curse ever-blinded Fortune, Till she for shame see what a wrong she has done To youth and nature. This is all our world: We shall know nothing here, but one another; Hear nothing, but the clock that tells our woes. The vine shall grow, but we shall never see it : Summer shall come, and with her all delights, But dead-cold winter must inhabit here still.
Page 165 - Tis of all sleeps the sweetest ; Children begin it to us, strong men seek it, And kings from height of all their painted glories Fall like spent exhalations to this centre : And those are fools that fear it...
Page 235 - Oh, they are two twinn'd cherries dy'd in blushes Which those fair suns above with their bright beams Reflect upon and ripen ! Sweetest beauty, Bow down those branches, that the longing taste Of the faint looker-on may meet those blessings, And taste and live.
Page 303 - Cap. Go thy ways, thou art the king of courtesy ! Fall off again, my sweet youths. Come, And every man trace to his house again, And hang his pewter up ; then to the tavern, And bring your wives in muffs.