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" tis doubly to be dead! Yet ev'n this death with pleasure I receive: On any terms, 'tis better than to live. These flames, from far, may the false Trojan view; These boding omens his base flight pursue! "
The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected ... - Page 351
by John Dryden, Walter Scott - 1808
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The Works of Virgil, Volume 2

Virgil - 1803
...kiss'd the couch; and "must I die," she said, " And unreveng'd? 'tis doubly to be dead! 94.6 Yet ev'n this death with pleasure I receive: On any terms,...view; These boding omens his base flight pursue!" 950 She said, and struck: deep enter'd in her side --'T The piercing steel, with reeking purple died:...
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The Works of Virgil, Volume 3

Virgil - 1803
...Line 945. . i And must I die, she said, And unreveng'd ? 'tis doubly to be dead ! Yet ev'n this death with pleasure I receive : On any terms, 'tis better than to live. This is certainly the sense of Virgil, on which I have paraphrased, to make it plain. His words are...
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The works of Virgil, tr. into Engl. verse by mr. Dryden. Carey, Volume 3

Publius Vergilius Maro - 1806
...kiss'd the couch.; and " must I die," she said, "And unreveng'd ? 'tis doubly to be dead ! 945 Yet ev'n this death with pleasure I receive: On any terms,...than to live. These flames, from far, may the false Trqjan view;* These boding omens his base flight pursue !" She said, and struck: deep enter'd in her...
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The works of Virgil, tr. into Engl. verse by mr. Dryden. Carey, Volume 4

Publius Vergilius Maro - 1806
.../ JENEiD IV. Line 945. And must I die, she said, And unreveng'd ? 'tis doubly to be dead ! Yet cv'n this death with pleasure I receive : On any terms, 'tis better than to live. This is certainly the sense of Virgil, on which I have paraphrased, to make it plain. His words are...
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Pope's Homer's Iliad and Odyssey ; Dryden's Virgil and Juvenal ; Pitt's ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...Then kiss'd the couch ; " and must I die," she said And unreveng'd ? 'tis doubly to be dead ! Yet ev'n this death with pleasure I receive ; On any terms,...his base flight pursue." She said, and struck. Deep enter'd in her side The piercing steel, with reeking purple dy'd : Cloge'dm the wound the cruel weapon...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Pope's Homer's ...

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...kis-i'd the couch ; " and must I die," she said, And unreveng'd ? 'tis donbly to be dead ! Yet ev'n this death with pleasure I receive ; On any terms,...live. These flames from far may the false Trojan view i Tbeae boding omens his base flight prrsue." She laid, and struck. Deep enter 'd in her side The piercing...
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The Works of the Greek and Roman Poets, Volume 11, Parts 3-4

1813
...kiss'd the conch : and ' Must I die, (she said') And uureveng'd ? 'tis doubly to be dead ! Yet e'en this death with pleasure I receive : On any terms,...his base flight pursue ! She said, and struck : deep enter'd in her side The piercing steel, with reeking purple died : Clogg'd in the wound the cruel weapon...
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The Works of Virgil, Translated Into English Verse, by John Dryden ..., Volume 2

Virgil - 1819
...umbras f Huuriat hunc oculis ignem crudelis ab alto Dardanus, et nostrie secumferat omina mortis ! These flames, from far, may the false Trojan view; These boding omens his base flight pursue ! which translation I take to be according to the sense of Virgil. I should have added a note on that...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes, Volume 14

John Dryden, Walter Scott - 1821
...What could my fortune have afforded more, Had the false Trojan never touch'd my shore ?" Then kiss'd the couch ; and " Must I die," she said, " And unrevenged...base flight pursue !" She said, and struck ; deep enter'd in her side The piercing steel, with reeking purple dyed : Clogg'd in the wound the cruel weapon...
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The British poets, including translations, Volume 87

British poets - 1822
...n. P. 34, 1. 20. - And ' Must I die (she said), And unrevenged :' 'tis doubly to be dead ! Yet e'en this death with pleasure I receive ; On any terms, 'tis better than to live.' This is certainly the sense of Virgil, on which 1 have paraphrased, to make it plain. His words are...
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