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Books Books 41 - 50 of 171 on And joy'd to wear the dressing of his lines! Which were so richly spun, and woven....  
" And joy'd to wear the dressing of his lines! Which were so richly spun, and woven so fit, As, since, she will vouchsafe no other wit. The merry Greek, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence, witty Plautus, now not please; But antiquated and deserted lie, As... "
The plays of William Shakspeare, with the corrections and illustr. of ... - Page 350
by William Shakespeare - 1809
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William Shakespeare not an imposter, by an English critic [G.H. Townsend].

George Henry Townsend - 1857
...eares, or like a Mercury to charme ! Nature her selfe was proud of his designes, And joy'd to weare the dressing of his lines ! Which were so richly spun,...since, she will vouchsafe no other Wit. The merry Greeke, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence, witty Flautus, now not please; But antiquated, and deserted...
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Bacon and Shakespeare: An Inquiry Touching Players, Playhouses, and Play ...

William Henry Smith, Sir Tobie Matthew, William Chadwick Neligan - Catholics - 1857 - 166 pages
...eares, or like a Mercury to charme ! Nature her selfe was proud of his designes, And joy'd to weare the dressing of his lines ! Which were so richly spun,...since, she will vouchsafe no other Wit. The merry Greeke, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence, witty Plautus, now not please ; But antiquated, and deserted...
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Bacon and Shakespeare: An inquiry touching players, playhouses, and play ...

William Henry Smith, Sir Tobie Matthew, William Chadwick Neligan - Catholics - 1857 - 166 pages
...eares, or like a Mercury to charme ! Nature her selfe was proud of his designes, And joy'd to weare the dressing of his lines ! Which were so richly spun, and woven BO fit, As, since, she will vouchsafe no other Wit. The merry Greeke, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence,...
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Shakespeare's Comedies, Histories, Tragedies, and Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858
...still were in their prime, When like Apollo he came forth to warm Our ears, or like a Mercury to charm. Nature herself was proud of his designs, And joy'd...deserted lie, As they were not of Nature's family. Yet must I not give Nature all ; thy art, My gentle Shakspeare, must enjoy a part : For though the...
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The National Review, Volume 6

Richard Holt Hutton, Walter Bagehot - 1858
...forth to warm Our ears, or like a Mercury to charm 1 Nature herself was proud of his designs, And joyed to wear the dressing of his lines ; Which were so...deserted lie, As they were not of Nature's family. Yet must I not give Nature all. Thy art, My gentle Shakespeare must enjoy a part : For though the Poet's...
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The Christian teacher. [Continued as] The National review

National review - 1858
...chann ! Nature herself was proud of his designs, And joyed to wear the dressing of his lines ; ^Vhich were so richly spun and woven so fit As, since, she...deserted lie, As they were not of Nature's family. Yet must I not give Nature all. Thy art, My gentle Shakespeare must enjoy a part : For though the Poet's...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1858
...eares, or like a Mercury to charme ! Nature her-selfe was proud of his designes, And joy'd to weare w, make haste. Luc. How hast thou lost thy breath...ADR. Where is thy master, Dromio? Is he well? DHO Groeke, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence, witty Plautus, now not please ; But antiquated and deserted...
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The Plays of Shakespeare with the Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare, Howard Staunton - 1858
...eares, or like a Mercury to charme ! Nature her-selfe was proud of his designes, And joy'd to weare nd on death ; But, fly I hence, I fly away from life....LAUNCB. PRO. Eun, boy, run, run, and seek him out. LAU Greeke, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence, witty Plautus, now not please ; But antiquated and deserted...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858
...were so richly spun, and woven so fit, As, since, she will vouchsafe no other Wit. The merry Greeke, tart Aristophanes, Neat Terence, witty Plautus, now not please ; But antiquated and deserted lye, As they were not of Natures family. Yet must I not give Nature all ; thy Art, My gentle Shakespeare,...
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First period. Second period. From Spenser to Dryden

George Gilfillan - English poetry - 1860
...were in their prime, When, like Apollo, he came forth to warm Our ears, or like a Mercury, to charm ! Nature herself was proud of his designs, And joy'd...deserted lie, As they were not of nature's family, Yet must I not give nature all ; thy art, My gentle Shakspeare, must enjoy a part, For though the poet's...
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