The Works of William Shakespeare, Band 70
Bickers and Son, 1880 - 1002 Seiten
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according affection alludes allusion ancient appears applied bear believe blood body Book called cited common course death Dict doubt DOUCE Duke early Engl English equivalent explained expression eyes face fair favour fear fool formerly French give given hand hath head heart Henry hold Holinshed horse Italy John Johnson keep kind King lady letter look Lord MALONE mark means mentioned Nares's Gloss nature observes original pass passage perhaps person phrase piece play poor preceding present probably Proverbs quibble reason reference remarks round sack says seems sense Shakespeare signify sometimes sort speak stand STEEVENS supposed term thee thing thou thought true turn twice usually viii wine writers
Seite 293 - For thou hast said in thine heart, I will ascend into heaven, I will exalt my throne above the stars of God: I will sit also upon the mount of the congregation, in the sides of the north: I will ascend above the heights of the clouds: I will be like the most High.
Seite 273 - And nothing can we call our own but death And that small model of the barren earth Which serves as paste and cover to our bones.
Seite 235 - Between the acting of a dreadful thing And the first motion, all the interim is Like a phantasma, or a hideous dream : The genius, and the mortal instruments, Are then in council : and the state of man, Like to a little kingdom, suffers then The nature of an insurrection.
Seite 4 - D' Achille e del suo padre esser cagione Prima di trista, e poi di buona mancia.
Seite 372 - The First Part of the Contention betwixt the two famous houses of Yorke and Lancaster...
Seite 395 - And I am full of tossings to and fro unto the dawning of the day. My flesh is clothed with worms and clods of dust; My skin is broken, and become loathsome. My days are swifter than a weaver's shuttle, And are spent without hope.
Seite 159 - The ancients, who often paid more attention to received opinions than to the evidence of their senses, believed that fern bore no seed. Our ancestors imagined that this plant produced seed which was invisible. Hence, from an extraordinary mode of reasoning, founded on the fantastic doctrine of signatures, they concluded that they who possessed the secret of wearing this seed about them would become invisible.
Seite 91 - It is a nation, would I answer Plato, that hath no kind of traffic, no knowledge of letters, no intelligence of numbers, no name of magistrate, nor of...
Seite 111 - As thou hast shown it flinty by thy deeds." 148. curtal dog] The reference is to the turnspit dog with the tail cut short. " A curtal dog," says Nares, Glossary, " was originally the dog of an unqualified person, which, by the forest laws, must have its tail cut short, partly as a mark and partly from a notion that the tail of a dog is necessary to him in running.