The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare, Volume 1
George Bell and Sons, 1879
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Angelo Anne appears bear bring brother Caius comes daughter death desire doth Duke Enter Escal evidence Exeunt Exit eyes fair Falstaff father fault fear folio follow Ford friar gentle give given grace hand hast hath head hear heart heaven Henry honour hope Host I'll Isab John keep kind king Laun leave letter live look lord Lucio marry master means mind mistress nature never night old copy Page passage person play poet poor pray present printed probably Proteus Prov Quick SCENE seems sense servant Shakespeare Shal Silvia speak Speed spirit stand strange Stratford sweet tell thank thee thing thou thou art thought true Valentine wife woman
Page 60 - Be not afeard ; the isle is full of noises, Sounds and sweet airs, that give delight and hurt not. Sometimes a thousand twangling instruments Will hum about mine ears, and sometimes voices That, if I then had waked after long sleep, Will make me sleep again : and then, in dreaming, The clouds methought would open and show riches Ready to drop upon me, that, when I waked, I cried to dream again.
Page 82 - Where the bee sucks, there suck I; In a cowslip's bell I lie: There I couch when owls do cry. On the bat's back I do fly, After summer, merrily : Merrily, merrily, shall I live now, Under the blossom that hangs on the bough.
Page 45 - A strange fish ! Were I in England now, as once I was, and had but this fish painted, not a holiday fool there but would give a piece of silver : there would this monster make a man : any strange beast there makes a man. When they will not give a doit to relieve a lame beggar, they will lay out ten to see a dead Indian.
Page 367 - Take, oh take those lips away, That so sweetly were forsworn; And those eyes, the break of day, Lights that do mislead the morn; But my kisses bring again, bring again, Seals of love, but seal'd in vain. seal'd in vain.
Page 24 - Thou strok'dst me, and mad'st much of me : would'st give me Water with berries in't ; and teach me how To name the bigger light, and how the less, That burn by day and night : and then I lov'd thee, And show'd thee all the qualities o...
Page cix - Sweet Swan of Avon ! what a sight it were To see thee in our waters yet appear, And make those flights upon the banks of Thames, That so did take Eliza, and our James...
Page 81 - The charm dissolves apace ; And as the morning steals upon the night, Melting the darkness, so their rising senses Begin to chase the ignorant fumes that mantle Their clearer reason.
Page 294 - Fair lined slippers for the cold, With buckles of the purest gold. A belt of straw and ivy buds With coral clasps and amber studs : And if these pleasures may thee move, Come live with me and be my Love.
Page xli - O, for my sake do you with Fortune chide, The guilty goddess of my harmful deeds, That did not better for my life provide Than public means which public manners breeds. Thence comes it that my name receives a brand, And almost thence my nature is subdued To what it works in, like the dyer's hand.
Page cvii - Above th' ill fortune of them or the need. I, therefore, will begin. Soul of the Age! The applause, delight, the wonder of our stage! My Shakespeare, rise. I will not lodge thee by Chaucer or Spenser, or bid Beaumont lie...