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Books Books 1 - 10 of 58 on Croydon's pleasure. Short days, sharp days, long nights come on apace, Ah! who shall....  
" Croydon's pleasure. Short days, sharp days, long nights come on apace, Ah! who shall hide us from the winter's face? Cold doth increase, the sickness will not cease, And here we lie, God knows, with little ease. From winter, plague, and pestilence, good... "
A Select Collection of Old Plays: In Twelve Volumes ; with Additional Notes ... - Page 77
by Isaac Reed, Robert Dodsley, Octavius Gilchrist, John Payne Collier - 1825
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Songs from the Dramatists

Robert Bell - Ballads, English - 1854 - 268 pages
...will not cease, And here we lie, God knows, with little ease. From winter, plague and pestilence, good lord, deliver us ! London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite...: This low-built house will bring us to our ends. From winter, plague and pestilence, good lord, deliver us ! APPROACHING DEATH. A DIET! ; farewell earth's...
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A Select Collection of Old English Plays, Volume 8

Robert Dodsley, William Carew Hazlitt - English drama - 1874
...face I Cold doth increase, the sickness will not cease, A nd here we lie, God knows, with little ease. London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite forlorn ; Trades...were born ! The want of term is town and city's harm. 1 Close chambers we do want to keep us warm. Long banished must we live from our friends: This low-built...
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A Select Collection of Old English Plays, Volume 8

Robert Dodsley, William Carew Hazlitt - English drama - 1874
...here we lie, God knows, with little ease. From winter, plague, and pestilence, good Lord, deliver us I London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite forlorn ; Trades cry, woe worth that ever tltey were born ! The want of term is town and city's harm.1 Close chambers ice do want to keep us...
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Harper's Cyclopędia of British and American Poetry

Epes Sargent - American poetry - 1881 - 958 pages
...knows, with little ease. From winter, plague, and pestilence, Good Lord, deliver us! London doth monrn, it, quit for shame, this will not move, This wo do want to keep us warm. Long banished mast we live now from our friends : This low-built hoase...
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Harper's Cyclopaedia of British and American Poetry

Epes Sargent - American poetry - 1882 - 958 pages
...not cease, And here we lie, God knows, with little case. From winter, plague, and pestilence, Good and love itself, and mirth and glee, Are fostered...the comment and the gibe." Even bo it so : yet still honi ! The waut of term is town and city's harm : Close chambers we do Avant to keep us warm. Long...
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lyrics from the dramatists of the elizabethan age

a. h. bullen - 1889
...will not cease, And here we lie, God knows, with little ease. From winter, plague and pestilence, good Lord, deliver us! London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite...: This low-built house will bring us to our ends. From winter, plague and pestilence, good Lord, deliver us ! DEATH'S SUMMONS. A DIEU ; farewell earth's...
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The unfortunate traveller

1892
...will not cease, And here we lie, God knows, with little ease: From winter, plague and pestilence, Good Lord, deliver us ! London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite...: This low-built house will bring us to our ends. From winter, plague and pestilence, Good Lord, deliver us ! Whether pestilence or winter slew him,...
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The Unfortunate Traveller: Or, The Life of Jack Wilton

Thomas Nash - 1892 - 216 pages
...here we lie, God knows, with little ease : From winter, plague and pestilence, Good Lord, deliver us I London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite forlorn, Trades...: This low-built house will bring us to our ends. From winter, plague and pestilence, Good Lord, deliver us ! Whether pestilence or winter slew him,...
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The Unfortunate Traveller: Or, The Life of Jack Wilton

Thomas Nash, Edmund Gosse - 1892 - 216 pages
...not cease, And here we lie, God knows, with little ease : From winter, plague and pestilence, Good Lord, deliver us ! London doth mourn, Lambeth is quite...city's harm. Close chambers we do want, to keep us warm ; d Long banished must we live from our friends : This low-built house will bring us to our ends. From...
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Endymion ; The Man in the Moon: Played Before the Queen's Majesty at ...

John Lyly - Readers - 1894 - 109 pages
...what offence they have committed I know not (exNear the end of the play these lines occur in a song: " Trades cry, woe worth that ever they were born! The want of term is town and city's harm." (p. 77.) A letter of Thomas Nash written in the long vacation (June 29 to Oct. iO), 1596 (Collier,...
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