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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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Dramatic Works and Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1847
...heaven be pie as M that vou must use me ill, Why, then you muet. — Will you put out mine eyes ? Those eyes, that never did, nor never shall, So much as frown on you ? Huh. I have sworn to do ¡t ; And with hot irons must I burn them out. Arth. Ah, none, but in this...
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Winter's tale. Comedy of errors. Macbeth. King John. Richard II. Henry IV, pt. 1

William Shakespeare - 1848
...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. — Will you put out mine eyes...much as frown on you ? Hub. I have sworn to do it ; Arth. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would do it ! The iron of itself, though heat * red-hot, Approaching...
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Sketch of the life of Shakespeare. Tempest. Two Gentlemen of Verona. Merry ...

William Shakespeare - 1848
...trafty love, And call it cunning : Do, an if you will : If heaven be pleas'd that you must use me ill, Why, then you must. — Will you put out mine eyes?...These eyes, that never did. nor never shall, So much BS frown on you 7 '.'"'•'. I have sworn to do it ; And with hot irons must I burn them out. . I'...
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McGuffey's Newly Revised Eclectic Fourth Reader: Revised and Improved

William Holmes McGuffey - 1849 - 336 pages
...crafty love, And call it cunning : do, and if you will: If heaven be pleased that you should use me ill, Why, then you must. Will you put out mine eyes ? These...to do it; And with hot irons must I burn them out. And quench its fiery indignation, Even in the matter of mine innocence : Nay, after that, consume away...
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The Dramatic Works of W. Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1849 - 925 pages
...Do, an if you will: If heaven be plcas'd that you must use me ill, Why, then you must — Will y ou hus ! — this your air of France Hath blown that...My ransom, is this frail arid worthless trunk; My hut in this iron age. would do it ! The iron of itself, though heat red-hot, Approaching near these...
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Poetry for schools

Frederick Charles Cook - 1849
...crafty love, If heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, And call it cunning ; do, an if you will: Why, then you must. Will you put out mine eyes ? These...never did, nor never shall So much as frown on you ? H. I have sworn to do it, And with hot irons I must burn them out. A. Ah, none, but in this iron...
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Lacy's Acting Edition of Plays, Dramas, Farces and Extravagances, Etc., Etc ...

1849
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Exercises in Rhetorical Reading: With a Series of Introductory Lessons ...

Richard Green Parker - 1849 - 432 pages
...apparently determined manner.] And I will. 600. [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? 601. [In a rough manner, but still struggling to conceal his pity.] I have sworn to do it ; and with...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare...: Embracing a Life of ..., Volume 3

William Shakespeare - 1850
...cunning ; do, an if you will; If Heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, Why, then you must.—Will you put out mine eyes ? These eyes, that never did,...much as frown on you ? Hub. I have sworn to do it; Arth. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would do it! The iron of itself, though heat l red-hot, Approaching...
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The dramatic (poetical) works of William Shakspeare; illustr ..., Volume 3

William Shakespeare - 1850
...cunning ; do, an if you will; If Heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, Why, then you must.—Will you put out mine eyes ? These eyes, that never did,...much as frown on you ? Hub. I have sworn to do it; Arth. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would do it! The iron of itself, though heat 1 red-hot, Approaching...
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