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The Works of Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher, Volumen5
Francis Beaumont,John Fletcher
Vista completa - 1907
The Works of Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher, Volume 7
Francis Beaumont,John Fletcher
Sin vista previa disponible - 2016
The Works of Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher (Classic Reprint)
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
Anger bear believe brave bring Brother Captain comes dare elſe Enter Euph Exeunt Exit Eyes Face fair Faith Farewel Fath Father fear firſt follow Fool Fortune Frank Fred Friend Gentlemen George give Gods Hand hang hath Head hear Heart Heav'n hold Honour hope I'll keep kill Knight Lady leave live look Lord Love Luce Maſter mean Miſtreſs moſt Mother muſt Name never noble once Onos Peace Piſo Place pleaſe poor pray Queen Ralph Roman ſay ſee Senſe ſhall ſhe ſhould Soldiers ſome ſpeak Squire ſtand ſtill ſuch ſure ſweet Sword tell Text thank thee there's theſe thing thoſe thou thou art true Uncle Wife Woman World worthy
Página 415 - Let Ralph come out on May-day in the morning, and speak upon a conduit, with all his scarfs about him, and his feathers, and his rings, and his knacks.
Página 370 - I'll bring half-a-dozen good fellows myself, and in the shutting of an evening, knock 't up, and there's an end. Wife. I'll buss thee for that, i'faith, boy. Well, George, well, you have been a wag in your days, I warrant you ; but God forgive you, and I do with all my heart.] Vent.
Página 264 - More by the scent than sight; then did I see These valiant and approved men of Britain, Like boding owls, creep into tods of ivy, And hoot their fears to one another nightly.
Página 352 - That you have no good meaning: this seven years there hath been plays at this house, I have observed it, you have still girds at citizens ; and now you call your play
Página 361 - I call to you, if that you can afford it; I care not at what price, for, on my word, it Shall be repaid again, although it cost me More...
Página 365 - My beloved squire, and George my dwarf, I charge you that from henceforth you never call me by any other name but the Right courteous and valiant Knight of the Burning Pestle; and that you never call any female by the name of a woman or wench, but fair lady, if she have her desires ; if not, distressed damsel ; that you call all forests and heaths, deserts ; and all horses, palfreys.
Página 326 - Into my soul, and see what there inhabits ; See if one fear, one shadow of a terror, One paleness dare appear but from my anger, To lay hold on your mercies. No, ye fools, Poor fortune's fools, we were not born for triumphs, To follow your gay sports, and fill your slaves With hoots and acclamations.
Página 420 - ... hooks at Whitechapel, they have been the death of many a fair ancient. Open your files, that I may take a view both of your persons and munition. Sergeant, call a muster.
Página 353 - But, sir, we have never a boy to play him : every one hath a part already. Wife. Husband, husband, for God's sake, let Ralph play him ! beshrew me, if I do not think he will go beyond them all.