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" Lord. The web of our life is of a mingled yarn, good and ill together : our virtues would be proud, if our faults whipped them not; and our crimes would despair, if they were not cherish'd by our •virtues.— Enter a Servant. "
The Family Shakspeare: In Ten Volumes; in which Nothing is Added to the ... - Seite 236
von William Shakespeare - 1818
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare: Midsummer-night's dream. Love's ...

William Shakespeare - 1839
...that the word is used in both senses here. drown our gain in tears ! The great dignity that his valor hath here acquired for him, shall at home be encountered...not ; and our crimes would despair, if they were not cherished by our virtues. — Enter a Servant. How now ? where's your master ? Serv. He met the duke...
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All's well that ends well. Taming of the shrew. Winter's tale

William Shakespeare - 1841
...And how mightily, some other times, we drown our gain in tears ! The great dignity, that his valor hath here acquired for him, shall at home be encountered...not ; and our crimes would despair, if they were not cherished by our virtues. Enter a SERVANT. How now ? where 's your master ? Ser. He met the duke in...
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The Philosophy of Shakspere, Extracted from His Plays ...

Michael Henry Rankin - 1841 - 238 Seiten
...sans eyes, sans taste, sans every thing. As you like it. Act ii. Scene 7. I.it Lord. The web of onr life is of a mingled yarn, good and ill together:...faults whipped them not; and our crimes would despair, were they not cherish'd by our virtues. AQ'a well that ends well. Act iv. Soene 3. To-morrow, and to-morrow,...
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The Works of William Shakespeare: As you like it ; Taming of the shrew ; All ...

William Shakespeare, John Payne Collier - 1842
...Parolles. valour hath here acquired for him, shall at home be encountered with a shame as ample. Fr. Gent. The web of our life is of a mingled yarn, good and...not; and our crimes would despair, if they were not cherished by our virtues. Enter a Se>*mnt. How now ? where's your master ? Serv. He met the duke in...
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The family Shakespeare [expurgated by T. Bowdler]. in which those words are ...

William Shakespeare - 1843
...our gain in tears ! The great dignity, that his valour hath here acquired for him, shall at home bu ; Ilvady to starve, and dare not touch his own. Su...the realms of England, France, and Ireland, Rear ? Serv. He met the duke in the street, sir, of whom he hath taken a solemn leave ; his lordship will...
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The works of Shakspere, revised from the best authorities: with a ..., Band 1

William Shakespeare - 1843
...that his valour hath here acquired for him, shall at home be encountered with a shame as ample. 1st Lord. The web of our life is of a mingled yarn, good...not; and our crimes would despair if they were not cherished by our virtues. Enter a Servant. How now? where 's your master? Sen. He met the Duke in the...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakespeare: Printed from the Text of ..., Band 2

William Shakespeare - 1843
...his valour hath here acquired for him , shall at home be encountered with a shame as ample. Fr. Gent. The web of our life is of a mingled yarn , good and...not ; and our crimes would despair, if they were not cherished by our virtues. Enter a Servant. How now? where 's your master? Serv. He met the duke in...
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Midsummer-night's dream. Love's labor's lost. Merchant of Venice. As y@u ...

William Shakespeare - 1844
...confident, and more easily moved by admonition, drown our gain in tears ! The great dignity that his valor hath here acquired for him, shall at home be encountered...not ; and our crimes would despair, if they were not cherished by our virtues. — Enter a Servant. How now ? where's your master ? Serv. He met the duke...
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The Living Age, Band 198

1893
...on romance are prone to forget how truly speaks the nameless lord in " All's Well that Ends Well:" "The web of our life is of a mingled yarn, good and...not, and our crimes would despair if they were not cherished by our virtues." The fact is that, minutely as novelists affect to paint character, there...
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The Dramatic Works of Shakespeare, Band 2

William Shakespeare - 1846
...Lord. The stronger part of it by her own letters ; which makes her story true, even to the point of her death : her death itself, which could not be her office...— Enter a Servant. How now ? where's your master ? [T] Counterfeit, besides its ordinary signification, — (a person pretending to be what be is not,)...
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