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Books Books 1 - 10 of 129 on I might ! but heavens and earth conspire To make me miserable ! Here receive my crown....
" I might ! but heavens and earth conspire To make me miserable ! Here receive my crown ; Receive it ? no, these innocent hands of mine Shall not be guilty of so foul a crime. "
A Select Collection of Old Plays: In Twelve Volumes - Page 384
edited by - 1825
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The Ancient British Drama ...

Sir Walter Scott - English drama - 1810 - 614 pages
...is willing to resign. Win. If he be not, let him choose. Edw. O would I might ! but heaven and earl! conspire To make me miserable ! here, receive my crown...of you all, that most desires my blood, And will be called the murderer of a king, Take it What, are you moved ? pity you me ? Then 9«nd for unrelenting...
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The ancient British drama ...

Robert Dodsley - English drama - 1810 - 614 pages
...Edai. О would I might ! but heaven and earth conspire To make me miserable ! here, receive my crown Y Receive it ! no, these innocent hands of mine Shall...of you all, that most desires my blood, And will be called the murderer of a king, Take it. What, are you moved? pity you me ? Then send for unrelenting...
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Specimens of English dramatic poets, who lived about the time of Shakspeare ...

Charles Lamb - 1813
...power to speak. Leic. My .lord, the king is willing to resign. Bish. If he be not, let him choose. Edw. O would I might ! but heav'n and earth conspire To...hands of mine Shall not be guilty of so foul a crime. •i He of you all that most desires my blood, And will be call'd the murtherer of a king, Take it....
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 2

England - 1818
...you resign or no ? Edit. I'll not resign — but whilst I live be King. O would I might ! but Heaven and Earth conspire To make me miserable : here, receive...of you all that most desires my blood, And will be called the Murtherer of a King, Take it. What, are you moved ? pity you me? Then send for unrelenting...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 2

England - 1818
...you resign or no ? Edy. I'll not resign — but whilst I live be King. . O would I might ! but Heaven and Earth conspire To make me miserable : here, receive...of you all that most desires my blood, And will be called the Murtherer of a King, Take it. What, are you moved ? pity you me? Then send for unrelenting...
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The Retrospective Review

Henry Southern - Books - 1821
...power to speak. Leic. My lord, the king is willing to resign. Bisk. If he be not, let him choose. Edw. O would I might! but heav'n and earth conspire To...that most desires my blood, And will be call'd the murlherer of a king, Take it. What, are you mov'd ? pity you me?. Then send for unrelenting Mortimer,...
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The Works of Christopher Marlowe, Volume 2

Christopher Marlowe - Drama - 1826
...to speak. LEICES. My lord, the king is willing to resign. WINCH. If he be not, let him choose. EDW. O would I might! but heav'n and earth conspire To...that most desires my blood, And will be call'd the murthererof a king, Take it. What, are you mov'd ? pity you me ? Then send for unrelenting Mortimer,...
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The Quarterly review, Volume 46

History - 1832
...willing to resign. WINCHESTER. — If he be not, let him choose. EDWARD. — O would I might ! but heaven and earth conspire To make me miserable ! Here, receive...of you all that most desires my blood, And will be called the murtherer of a king, Take it. What, are you mov'd ? pity you me ? Then send for unrelenting...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 46

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray (IV), Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle), George Walter Prothero - English literature - 1832
...willing to resign. WINCHESTER. — If he be not, let him choose. EDWARD. — O would I might ! but heaven and earth conspire To make me miserable ! Here, receive...of you all that most desires my blood, And will be called the murtherer of a king, Take it. What, are you mov'd ? pity you me ? Then send for unrelenting...
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Specimens of English dramatic poets: who lived about the time of ..., Volume 1

Charles Lamb - English drama - 1835
...speak. Leic. My lord, the king is willing to resign. li'i-ii. If he be not, let him choose. /."•''..-. O would I might ! but heav'n and earth conspire To...of you all that most desires my blood, And will be called the murtherer of a king, Take it. What, are you mov'd ? pity you me ? Then send for unrelenting...
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