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" Till pride and worse ambition threw me down, Warring in heaven against heaven's matchless King ! Ah! wherefore? he deserved no such return From me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence; and with his good Upbraided none: nor was his service... "
Paradiso perduto di Milton - Page 180
by John Milton - 1852
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Exercises in Reading and Recitation

Jonathan Barber - 1828 - 251 pages
...against Heav'n's matchless King: Ah, wherefore! he deserv'd no such return From me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence, and with his good...prov'd ill in me, And wrought but malice; lifted up an high I disdained subjection, and thought one step higher Would set me highest, and in a moment quit...
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Exercises in Reading and Recitations: Founded on the Enquiry in the ...

John Barber - 1828 - 300 pages
...what state From me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence ; and with his good Uphraided none; nor was his service hard. What could be less...me, And wrought but malice ; lifted up so high, I disdain'd subjection, and thought one step higher Would set me highest, and in a moment quit The debt...
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An Essay on Elocution: With Elucidatory Passages from Various Authors

J[ohn] H[anbury]. Dwyer - 1828 - 298 pages
...against heav'n's matchless King. Ah wherefore ! he deserv'd no such return From me, whom he created what I was, In that bright eminence, and with his...afford him praise, The easiest recompense, and pay hitn thanks, How due! yet all his good prov'd ill in me, And wrought but malice ; lifted up so high...
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An Illustration of the Principles of Elocution ...

William Brittainham Lacey - 1828 - 300 pages
...against heaven's matchless King. Ah, wherefore ! he deserv'd no such return From me, whom he created what I was, In that bright eminence, and with his good Upbraided none ; nor was his service hard. Milton. For acquiring high Tones of Voice. What was the part of a faithful citizen ? of a prudent,...
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The Poetical Works of John Milton: To which is Prefixed the Life of the Author

John Milton - 1829 - 375 pages
...In that hright eminence, and with his good Uphraided none ; nor was his service hard. What could he less than to afford him praise, The easiest recompense,...due ! yet all his good prov'd ill in me, And wrought hut malice ; lifted up so high l 'sdain'd suhjection, and thought one step higher Would set me highest,...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books

John Milton - 1831 - 294 pages
...what I was tri that bright eminence, and with his good Upbraided none ; nor was his service hard. 45 What could be less than to afford him praise, The...recompense, and pay him thanks, How due ! yet all his good proved ill in me, And wrought but malice ; lifted up so high Would set me highest, and in a moment...
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Paradise lost, a poem

John Milton - 1831
...In that hright eminence, and with his good Uphraided none ; nor was his service hard. What could he less than to afford him praise, The easiest recompense, and pay him thanks, How due ! yet all his good proved ill in me, And wrought hut malice ; lifted np so high I 'sdain'd suhjection, and thought one...
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Oeuvres de Delille, Volume 5

Jacques Delille - 1832
...against heaven^s matchless king : Ah, wherefore ! he deserv'd no such return From me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence, and with his good...thanks How due ! yet all his good prov'd ill in me, Dieu, maître bienfaisant et vengeur implacable ; Tout l'effraie ou l'aigrit, le menace ou l'accable....
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The Poetical Works of John Milton, Volume 1

John Milton - 1832
...41. ' Igneus iethereas jarrf sol penetrarat in ones.' Richardson. VOL. I. I From me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence, and with his good Upbraided none; nor was his service hard. 45 What could be less than to afford him praise, The easiest recompence, and pay him thanks, How due...
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The English Orator: a Selection of Pieces for Reading & Recitation

James Hedderwick - 1833 - 216 pages
...against heaven's matchless King ! Ah! wherefore? he deserved no such return From me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence; and with his good...in me, And wrought but malice; lifted up so high, I disdain'd subjection, and thought one step higher Would set me highest, and in a moment quit The debt...
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