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The Works of Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher, Volume 7
Francis Beaumont,John Fletcher
Priekšskatījums nav pieejams - 2016
Alin Arch Beauty believe beſt better Blood brave bring Cloe comes Court Danger dare Death Devil Duke Eftif elſe Enter Exeunt Exit Eyes Face fair Faith fall fear fight firſt follow Fool Fortune Friend Gent Gentlemen give Grace Hand hear Heart Heav'n hold honeſt Honour hope hour Houſe I'll Juan keep King Lady leave Leon Lieu Light live look Lord Love Madam Maid mean moſt muſt Name never Night noble Olym Place play pleaſe poor Pray Prince ſay ſee ſelf Senſe Servant ſhall ſhe Shepherd ſhould Soldier ſome Soul ſpeak ſtand ſtill ſuch ſure ſweet Sympſon tell thank thee There's theſe thing thoſe thou Thoughts true uſe Virtue Wench whoſe Wife Woman wou'd young
119. lappuse - I sit by and sing, Or gather rushes, to make many a ring For thy long fingers; tell thee tales of love) How the pale Phoebe, hunting in a grove, First saw the boy Endymion, from whose eyes She took eternal fire that never...
156. lappuse - Fairest virgin, now adieu ; I must make my waters fly, Lest they leave their channels dry, And beasts that come unto the spring Miss their morning's watering ; Which I would not, for of late All the neighbour people sate On my banks, and from the fold Two white lambs of three weeks old Offered to my deity ; For which this year they shall be free From...
425. lappuse - Courtiers are tickle things to deal withal, A kind of march-pane men, that will not last, madam; An egg and pepper goes farther than their portions, And in a well-knit body, a poor parsnip Will play his prize above their strong potabile«.
423. lappuse - That's it I aim at, That's it I hope too; then I'm sure I rule him; For innocents are like obedient children » Brought up under a hard mother-in-law, a cruel, Who being not used to breakfasts and collations, When they have coarse bread offered 'em, are thankful, And take it for a favor too.
460. lappuse - Wife, sure some new device they have a-foot again, Some trick upon my credit ; I shall meet it. I'd rather guide a ship imperial, Alone, and in a storm, than rule one woman.
458. lappuse - Sweet cozen'd sir, let's see them. I have been cheated too, I would have you note that, And lewdly cheated, by a woman also, A scurvy woman, I am undone, sweet sir, Therefore I must have leave to laugh.
440. lappuse - When I have more time I'll be merry with ye. It is the woman. Good madam, tell me truly, Had you a maid call'd Estifania I Mar. Yes, truly had I. Per. Was she a maid d'you think J Mar. I dare not swear for her.
446. lappuse - I've lost my end else. May I crave your leave, Sir 1 Caco. Pr'ythee be answer'd, thou shall crave no leave. I'm in my meditations, do not vex me. A beaten thing, but this hour a most bruised thing, That people had compassion on, it look'd so : The next, Sir Palmenn. Here 's fine proportion ! An ass, and then an elephant...
403. lappuse - em thus, than walk on wooden ones; Serve bravely for a billet to support me.
401. lappuse - And with what honesty you ask it of me, When I am gone let your man follow me, And view what house I enter. Thither come, For there I dare be bold to appear open ; And as I like your virtuous carriage, then Enter JUAN, CLARA, and Servant. I shall be able to give welcome to you. 120 She hath done her business, I must take my leave, sir.