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Books Books 91 - 100 of 122 on Per. Be it as you think meet.—Most wretched queen! Per. A terrible child-bed hast....  
" Per. Be it as you think meet.—Most wretched queen! Per. A terrible child-bed hast thou had, my dear, No light, no fire: the unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly ; nor have I time To give thee hallow'd to thy grave, but straight Must cast thee, scarcely... "
The doubtful plays of William Shakspeare - Page 28
by William Shakespeare - 1887 - 375 pages
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Little Theater Classics ...

Samuel Atkins Eliot - Drama - 1921
...could make! (More to Lysimachus) This piece of his dead queen he clasp'd, and spake (acting Pericles) "A. terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear! No light,...utterly! nor have I time To give thee hallow'd to the grave, but straight Must cast thee, scarcely coffin'd, in the ooze Where, for a monument upon thy...
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Jahrbuch der Deutschen Shakespeare-Gesellschaft, Volume 1

1885
...William Bell. 1. Zu einer Stelle in Pericles, Act III, Scene 1. Per. A terrible child-bed hast thon had, my dear; „No light, no fire: the unfriendly...Forgot thee utterly: nor have I time To give thee halloiced to thy grave, but straight Must cast thee, scarcely coffin d, in the ooze. Where, for a monument...
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The Meaning of Shakespeare, Volume 2

Harold C. Goddard - Literary Criticism - 2009 - 306 pages
...Which wash both heaven and hell. The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear; No light, no fire. the belching whale And humming water must o'erwhelm thy corpse. But are you flesh and blOod? Have you a...
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The Feminine Reclaimed: The Idea of Woman in Spenser, Shakespeare, and Milton

Stevie Davies - Literary Criticism - 1985 - 273 pages
...waters threatening to swamp the world. The sailors' prose is opposed by the music of Pericles' poetry: A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear, No light, no fire: th'unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly; nor have I time To give thee hallow'd to thy grave, but...
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Poetics of the Elements in the Human Condition: Part I - The Sea: From ...

Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1985 - 512 pages
...his newly delivered wife who, as silent spokesman for life-death, is cast, naturally, into the sea: A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear; No light, no fire. Th' unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly, nor have I time To give thee hallow'd grave, but straight...
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Parallel Lives: Spanish and English National Drama, 1580-1680

Louise Fothergill-Payne, Peter Fothergill-Payne - Literary Criticism - 1991 - 329 pages
...natural world that is at once beautiful and terrifying, bound up with man yet finally indifferent to him: A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear; No light, no fire: th'unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly; nor have I time To give thee hallow'd to thy grave, but...
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Things Supernatural and Causeless: Shakespearean Romance

Marco Mincoff - Literary Criticism - 1992 - 131 pages
...interludes of plain prose to the beautiful leave-taking, which again is modulated through various tones: A terrible child-bed hast thou had, my dear, No light, no fire. Th' unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly, nor have I time To give thee hallow'd to thy grave, but...
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Tales from Shakespeare

Charles Lamb, Mary Lamb - Fiction - 1994 - 278 pages
...unhappy prince went to take a last view of his dear wife, and as he looked on his Thaisa, he said, ‘A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear, no light, no fire; the unfriendly elements forget thee utterly, nor have I time to bring thee hallowed to thy grave, but must cast thee scarcely...
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Shakespeare: A Life in Drama

Stanley Wells - Literary Criticism - 1997 - 416 pages
...pierced with sudden simplicities which is heard at its finest in Pericles's lament over his queen: A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear, No light, no fire. Th'unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly, nor have I time To give thee hallowed to thy grave, but...
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Shakespeare: A Life in Drama

Stanley Wells - Drama - 1995 - 403 pages
...pierced with sudden simplicities which is heard at its finest in Pericles's lament over his queen: A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear, No light, no fire. Th'unfriendly elements Forgot thee utterly, nor have I time To give thee hallowed to thy grave, but...
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