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Books Books 1 - 10 of 39 on FLY, my soul! what hangs upon ^-* Thy drooping wings, And weighs them down With love....
" FLY, my soul! what hangs upon ^-* Thy drooping wings, And weighs them down With love of gaudy mortal things ? The Sun is now i' the east; each shade, As he doth rise, Is shorter made That earth may lessen to our eyes. Oh, be not careless then and play... "
The Dramatic Works and Poems of James Shirley, Now First Collected: The ... - Page 205
by James Shirley, William Gifford, Alexander Dyce - 1833
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The dramatic works and poems of James Shirley

James Shirley - 1833 - 1 pages
...call my father-in-law. Hort. Let's walk, and think on't. Ber. You may swear any thing ; an you pawn. your soul For me, you know you cannot be a loser....weighs them down With love of gaudy mortal things 9 The sun is now ' the east ; each shade As he doth rise fs shorter made, That earth may lessen to...
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The gentleman of Venice. The politician. The imposture. The cardinal. The ...

James Shirley, William Gifford, Alexander Dyce - 1833 - 1 pages
...call my father-in-law. Hort. Let's walk, and think on't. Ber. You may swear any thing ; an you pawn your soul For me, you know you cannot be a loser....What hangs upon Thy drooping wings, And weighs them doion With love of gaudy mortal things ? The sun is now ' the east ; each shade As he doth rise Is...
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The gentleman of Venice. The politican. The imposture. The Cardinal. The ...

James Shirley, Alexander Dyce - 1833
...me, you know you cannot be a loser. {Exeunt. SCENE III. The Convent. Nuns discovered singing. O,fiy my soul ! What hangs upon Thy drooping wings, And...With love of gaudy mortal things ? The sun is now t* the east ; each shade As he doth rise Is shorter made, That earth may lessen to our eyes: Oh, be...
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The gentleman of Venice. The politican. The imposture. The Cardinal. The ...

James Shirley, Alexander Dyce - 1833
...call my father-in-law. Hort. Let's walk, and think on't. Ber. You may swear any thing ; an you pawn your soul For me, you know you cannot be a loser....[Exeunt. SCENE III. The Convent. Nuns discovered singing. O,fly my soul ! What hangs upon Thy drooping wings, And weighs them down With love of gaudy mortal...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Part 1

English periodicals - 1880
...Wither and Suckling's best vein. Take this gem, from a scene in " The Imposture," where the nuns are discovered singing : " O fly, my soul ! what hangs...things ? The sun is now i" the east ; each shade As he doth rise, Is shorter made, That earth may lessen to our eyes: Oh, be not careless, then, and play...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 248

Early English newspapers - 1880
...the. nuns .are discovered singing : - . . j; ^ . . . ., . " O, fly, my sonl 1 what hangs -npoa Thy drooping wings, And weighs them down, . With...of gaudy mortal things ? . . -' The sun is now i1 the east ; each shade .' . . 'As he doth rise, Is Shorter rrtade, That earth may lessen to our eyesj...
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English Lyrics

English poetry - 1883 - 296 pages
...for whom I die. Cupid, if thou be'st a child, Be no god, or be more mild. XCIII. SONG OF THE NUNS. O, FLY my soul ! What hangs upon Thy drooping wings,...things ? The sun is now i' the east ; each shade As he doth rise Is shorter made, That earth may lessen to our eyes : Oh ! be not careless then, and play...
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English Lyrics

English poetry - 1883 - 296 pages
...whom I die. Cupid, if thou be'st a child, Be no god, or be more mild. XCIIL SONG OF THE NUNS. f~\, FLY my soul ! What hangs upon ^ Thy drooping wings,...things ? The sun is now i' the east ; each shade As he doth rise Is shorter made, That earth may lessen to our eyes : Oh ! be not careless then, and play...
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Lyrics from the Dramatists of the Elizabethan Age

Arthur Henry Bullen - Ballads, English - 1889 - 243 pages
...bloom we owe. 2 1 Licensed for the stage in November, 1640. 2 An old form of "own." SONG OF NUNS. OFLY, my soul ! what hangs upon Thy drooping wings, And...things ? The Sun is now i' the east; each shade, As he doth rise, Is shorter made, That earth may lessen to our eyes. Oh, be not careless then and play Until...
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Lyrics from the Dramatists of the Elizabethan Age

Arthur Henry Bullen - Ballads, English - 1889 - 243 pages
...bloom we owe.2 1 Licensed for the stage in November, 1640. 2 An old form of "own." SONG OF NUNS. OFLY, my soul ! what hangs upon Thy drooping wings, And...things ? The Sun is now i' the east ; each shade, As he doth rise, Is shorter made, That earth may lessen to our eyes. Oh, be not careless then and play Until...
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