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" And ne'er have spoke a loving word to you : But you at your sick service had a prince. Nay, you may think my love was crafty love, And call it cunning : do, an if you will. If Heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, Why, then you must. "
The Works of Shakespeare ... - Page 90
by William Shakespeare - 1907
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Progressive Exercises in Rhetorical Reading, etc

Richard Greene PARKER - 1857 - 136 pages
...apparently determined manner] And I will. 565. [With a very earnest, sorrowful, and entreating manner] Will you put out mine eyes ? These eyes that never did, nor never shall, so much as frown on you ? 566. [In a rough manner, but still struggling to conceal his pity] I have sworn to do it; and with...
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Shakspere's Werke, herausg. und erklärt von N. Delius. [With ..., Volume 3

William Shakespeare - 1857
...crafty love, And call it cunning: do, an if you will. If heaven be pleas'd that you will use me ill, Why, then you must. — Will you put out mine eyes? These eyes , that never did , nor never shall 13 So much as frown on you? *) Das thorichte Nass der Augen verjagt die mitleidlose Tortur, welche...
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The philosophy of William Shakespeare delineating in seven hundred and fifty ...

William Shakespeare - 1857
...heaven be pleas'd that you must use me ill, Why, then you must. — Will you put out mine eyes? eyes ? HUB. I have sworn to do it ; And with hot irons must I burn them out. ABTH. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would doit! The iron of itself, though heat red-hot, Approaching...
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Shakspearian Reader: A Collection of the Most Approved Plays of Shakspeare ...

William Shakespeare - 1857 - 469 pages
...If heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, Why, then you must. — Will you put out mine eyes 7 These eyes, that never did, nor never shall, So much as frown on you 7 Hub. I have sworn to do it ; And with hot irons must I burn them out. And quench his fiery indignation,...
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Osgood's Progressive Fifth Reader: Embracing a System of Instruction in the ...

Lucius Osgood - 1858 - 480 pages
...crafty love, And call it cunning; do, an if you will; If Heaven be pleased that you should use me ill, Why, then, you must. Will you put out mine eyes, —...to do it; And with hot irons must I burn them out. Arih. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would do it ! The iron of itself, though heat red-hot, Approaching...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858
...crafty love, And call it cunning ; do, an if you will : If heaven be plcos'd that you must use me ill, seeming ranks, March all one way ; and be no more...knife, No more shall cut his master. Therefore, frien ABTH. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would do it ! The iron of itself, though heat red-hot, Approaching...
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The Plays of Shakespeare with the Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858
...crafty love, And call it cunning ; do, an if you will : If heaven be pleas'd that you must use me ill, gular, that I cannot help suspecting the passage to be corrupt." Steevens ABTH. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would The iron of itself, though heat red-hot, Approaching near...
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Andria

Terence - 1858
...you were not forewarned,' praedictum esse, pass. impersonal. Neque haut, a strengthened negative. " These eyes, that never did nor never shall So much as frown on you." Kin9 John. . .' The French say ne—fas, ne— point, &0. V SCENA III. DAVOS. Enimvero, Dave, nil loci...
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The works of William Shakspere; from the text of the editions by C. Knight ...

William Shakespeare - 1859
...crafty love, And call it cunning ; do, an if you will : If heaven be pleas'd that you must use me ill, rding to our law, Immediately provided in that i-ase....advis'd, fair maid: To you your father should lie a »worn to do it ; And with hot irons must I bum them out. Arth. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would...
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The National Fourth Reader: Containing a Course of Instruction in Elocution ...

Richard Green Parker, James Madison Watson - 1859 - 408 pages
...cunning : do, an if you will: If heaven be pleased that you should use me ill, Why, then you must.—Will you put out mine eyes ? These eyes that never did, nor never shall, So much as frown on you ? Hubert. I have sworn to do it; And wife hot irons must I burn them out. Arthur. Ah, none but in this...
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