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Books Books 31 - 40 of 40 on And only this torments my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart.....  
" And only this torments my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here, take my picture, and let me wear thine: [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep... "
A Select Collection of Old Plays: Gammer Gurton's needle - Page 329
by Robert Dodsley, Isaac Reed - 1780
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The Chief Elizabethan Dramatists: Excluding Shakespeare; Selected Plays

William Allan Neilson - English drama - 1911 - 878 pages
...till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchanqt pictures.] on's 1 1 but now most miserable I i Gao. 'T is something to be pitied of a king. K. Edw. Thou shalt not...
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CHRISTOPHER MARLOWE

WILLIAM LYON PHELPS - 1912
...my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here, take my picture, and let me wear thine; [They exchange pictures. Oh, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I! but now most miserable!...
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Representative English plays: from the middle ages to the end of the ...

John Strong Perry Tatlock, Robert Grant Martin - Drama - 1916 - 836 pages
...my. wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, will be offensive to you. Lmly Wish. Are you sure it will be the last time? If I wer (They exchange pictures.) 0, might 1 keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I! but now most miserable!...
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Representative English Plays: From the Middle Ages to the End of the ...

John Strong Perry Tatlock, Robert Grant Martin - English drama - 1916 - 836 pages
...wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. fe _goven?or of Ireland in my stead. And-lhere abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine; (They exchange pictures.) 0, might 1 keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I ! but now most miserable...
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A Concordance to the Works of Christopher Marlowe

Louis Ule, Christopher Marlowe - English drama - 1979 - 596 pages
...That whether I will or no thou must depart : 420 Be gouemour of Ireland in my stead, And there ahide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me weare thine. O might I keepe thee heere, as I doe this, Happie were I, hut now most miserahle 425 Gauest....
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The Columbia Anthology of Gay Literature: Readings from Western Antiquity to ...

Byrne R. S. Fone - Literary Collections - 2001 - 829 pages
...my wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here, take my picture, and let me wear thine. [They exchange pictures and embrace] O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I, but now...
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The Plays

Christopher Marlowe - Fiction - 2000 - 546 pages
...my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here, take my picture, and let me wear thine. [they exchange pictures O, might I keep thee here, as I do this, Happy were I! But now most miserable....
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The Routledge Anthology of Renaissance Drama

Simon Barker, Hilary Hinds - Drama - 2003 - 457 pages
This anthology offers a full introduction to Renaissance theatre in its historical and political context, along with newly edited and thoroughly annotated texts of the ...
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The Routledge Anthology of Renaissance Drama

Simon Barker, Hilary Hinds - Drama - 2003 - 457 pages
...fortune call thee home. Here, take my picture, and let me wear thine. Theo exchange minsature portrasts O might I keep thee here, as I do this, Happy were I, hut now most miserahle. GAYESTON Tis something to he pitied ot a king. r30 EDWARD Thou shalt not hence;...
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King John, by Shakespeare. King Edward I, by Peele. King Edward II, by ...

Thomas Donovan - English drama - 1896
...my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep thee here as I do this. Happy were I ! but now most miserable...
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