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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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The Reading of Shakespeare

James Mason Hoppin - 1906 - 210 pages
...crafty love, And call it cunning : do, and if you will : If heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, Why then you must. Will you put out mine eyes ? These...never did nor never shall So much as frown on you." Hubert — " I have sworn to do it ; And with hot irons must I burn them out." Arthur — " Ah, none...
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The Complete Works of William Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1906 - 1237 pages
...yon will ; If heaven be pleas d that you most use nit ÍJWhy then you must. Will you put ont þäà eyes, These eyes that never did nor never shall So much as frown on you ? Hub. I have sworn to ¿» * : And with hot irons must I burn them oat Arth. Ah, none but in this iron ag« n doit! The iron...
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The Reading of Shakespeare

James Mason Hoppin - 1906 - 210 pages
...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 with hot irons must I burn them out.'' Arthur—" Ah, none but in this iron age would do it! The iron of itself, though heat red-hot Approaching...
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Works ...

William Shakespeare - 1908
...crafty 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...never did nor never shall So much as frown on you. Hubert. I have sworn to do it, And with hot irons must I burn them out. Arthur. Ah, none but in this...
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Stories of Shakespeare's English History Plays

Hélène Adeline Guerber - 1912 - 315 pages
...a headache, forfeited his rest to nurse him? When he concludes his eloquent appeal with the words, 'will you put out mine eyes? These eyes that never did nor never shall so much as frown on you,' Hubert grimly insists he must do so, although Arthur vows he would not believe it should an angel state...
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The Sewanee Review, Volume 23

1915
...nevere yet no vileinye ne sayde," or to exclaim with the late much advertised William Shakespeare, "The eyes that never did nor never shall so much as frown on you." Quote as we would, exclaim as we might, older heads who had travelled the same road of double negatives...
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An Island Story: A History of England for Boys and Girls

Henrietta Elizabeth Marshall - 1920 - 557 pages
...Hubert's neck. "When your head ached only a little I sat up all night with you. Now you want to put out my eyes. These eyes that never did, nor never shall, so much as frown upon you." "I have sworn to do it," said Hubert sadly. "Oh, but you will not do it! You will not! You...
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The Man Shakespeare and His Tragic Life-story

Frank Harris - 1909 - 422 pages
...But Shakespeare's Arthur is a masterpiece of soul-revealing, and moves us to pity at every word: " Will you put out mine eyes ? These eyes that never did, nor never shall, So much as frown on you ? " And then the child's imaginative horror of being bound : " For heaven's sake, Hubert, let me not...
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The Howard Review, Volumes 1-2

1923
...Still and anon stirred up the heavy time, Saying, "what lack you," and "where lies your grief?" ****** 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 with hot irons Must I burn them out. Arthur: Ah, none but in this...
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The Complete Works of William Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1996 - 1263 pages
...crafty love, And call it cunning: — do, an if you will: If heaven be pleased that you must use me ill, come after him may: they may give the" cust-alorum....and rato-lorum too; and a gentleman born, master par HUBERT DE BURGH. I have sworn to do it; And with hot irons must I burn them out. Ah, none but in this...
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