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The Oxford Treasury of English Literature: Growth of the drama
Grace Eleanor Hadow
Vista completa - 1907
Alex Alexander Apelles arms bear better blood body bring brother cause character comedy comes court crown death doth drama Earl Edward England English Enter Exeunt Exit eyes face fair faith father fear Firk Flam follow Gaveston give gods hand hast hath head hear heart Heaven Henry hold honour hope I'll John king Lady leave Light live look lord Madam majesty Master Mayor mean mind Mortimer murder never noble play poor pray present prince queen Ralph rest Robin Hood Roister SCENE serve Shakespeare soldier soul speak stand stay Step sweet sword tell thee things thou thought tragedy true turn unto wife woman young
Página 252 - Jonson derived from particular persons, they made it not their business to describe: they represented all the passions very lively, but above all, love. I am apt to believe the English language in them arrived to its highest perfection: what words have since been taken in, are rather superfluous than ornamental.
Página 199 - I'd have you sober, and contain yourself, Not that your sail be bigger than your boat; But moderate your expenses now, at first, As you may keep the same proportion still: Nor stand so much on your gentility, Which is an airy and mere borrow'd thing, From dead men's dust and bones; and none of yours, Except you make, or hold it.
Página 50 - Ah, noble prince, how oft have I beheld Thee mounted on thy fierce and trampling steed, Shining in armour bright before the tilt, And with thy mistress...
Página 252 - Their plays are now the most pleasant and frequent entertainments of the stage ; two of theirs being acted through the year for one of Shakespeare's or Jonson's : the reason is because there is a certain gaiety in their comedies, and pathos in their more serious plays, which suits generally with all men's humours. Shakespeare's language is likewise a little obsolete, and Ben Jonson's wit comes short of theirs.
Página 350 - Tell Isabel, the queen, I looked not thus, When for her sake I ran at tilt in France, And there unhorsed the Duke of Cleremont.
Página 341 - I found them at the first inexorable; The Earl of Warwick would not bide the hearing, Mortimer hardly; Pembroke and Lancaster Spake least: and when they flatly had denied, Refusing to receive me pledge for him, The Earl of Pembroke mildly thus bespake ; "My lords, because our sovereign sends for him, And promiseth he shall be safe return'd, I will this undertake, to have him hence, And see him re-delivered to your hands.
Página 279 - So high in thoughts as I : You left a kiss Upon these lips then, which I mean to keep From you for ever. I did hear you talk, Far above singing ! After you were gone, I grew acquainted with my heart, and search'd What stirr'd it so : Alas...
Página 267 - Are. Peace guide thee ! Thou hast overthrown me once ; Yet, if I had another Troy to lose, Thou, or another villain with thy looks, Might talk me out of it, and send me naked, My hair dishevelled, through the fiery streets.
Página 342 - Treacherous Warwick ! traitorous Mortimer ! If I be England's king, in lakes of gore Your headless trunks, your bodies will I trail, That you may drink your fill, and quaff in blood, And stain my royal standard with the same, That so my bloody colours may suggest Remembrance of revenge immortally...
Página 349 - Gurney's is, Or as Matrevis', hewn from the Caucasus, Yet will it melt, ere I have done my tale. This dungeon where they keep me is the sink Wherein the filth of all the castle falls. Light. O villains ! 60 K. Edw. And there in mire and puddle have I stood This ten days' space ; and, lest that I should sleep, One plays continually upon a drum.