Anglia: Zeitschrift für englische Philologie

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M. Niemeyer, 1864
 

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Seite 345 - Hell rises, heav'n descends, and dance on earth ; Gods, imps, and monsters, music, rage, and mirth, A fire, a jig, a battle, and a ball, Till one wide conflagration swallows all.
Seite 21 - One cried, God bless us ! and Amen the other, As* they had seen me, with these hangman's hands. Listening their fear, I could not say Amen, When they did say God bless us.
Seite 21 - God bless us!" and "Amen" the other: As they had seen me with these hangman's hands. Listening their fear, I could not say "Amen" When they did say "God bless us!" Lady M. Consider it not so deeply. Macb. But wherefore could not I pronounce "Amen?" I had most need of blessing, and "Amen
Seite 21 - And then it started like a guilty thing Upon a fearful summons; I have heard, The cock that is the trumpet to the morn Doth with his lofty and shrill-sounding throat Awake the god of day...
Seite 138 - But afterwards the common opinion was that these women were either the weird sisters, that is (as ye would say) the goddesses of destinie, or else some nymphs or feiries, indued with knowledge of prophesie by their necromanticall science, bicause everie thing came to passe as they had spoken.
Seite 134 - mongst troops of spirits : No ring of bells to our ears sounds, No howls of wolves, no yelps of hounds ; No, not the noise of water's breach, Or cannon's throat our height can reach.
Seite 130 - MACBETH, A TRAGEDY. | With all the ALTERATIONS, | AMENDMENTS, ADDITIONS, | AND NEW SONGS. | [rule] | As it's now Acted at the Dukes Theatre.
Seite 170 - Hickes has taken notice of this peculiarity, but has not attempted to explain the author's reasons for it ; and indeed, without a more perfect knowledge than we now probably can have of the Saxon pronunciation, they seem totally inexplicable. In the few lines, which I think it necessary to quote here as a specimen of the Metre, I shall venture (first begging Ormin's pardon for disregarding his injunction) to leave out the superfluous letters, and I shall also for my own ease as well as that of the...
Seite 134 - Air While the Moon shines fair ; To Sing, to Toy, to Dance and Kiss, Over Woods, high Rocks and Mountains ; Over Hills, and misty Fountains : Over Steeples, Towers, and Turrets : We flye by night 'mongst troops of Spirits. No Ring of Bells to our Ears sounds, No howles of Wolves, nor Yelps of Hounds; No, nor the noise of Waters breach, Nor Cannons Throats our Height can reach.
Seite 324 - Thou shalte never master me; I will no longer let for thee, My God, I maye not greeve. ISAAKE. A ! mercye, father, why tarye you soe ? Smyte of my head, and let me goe.

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