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Books Books 71 - 80 of 144 on T is most strange Nature should be so conversant with pain, Being thereto not compell'd.....  
" T is most strange Nature should be so conversant with pain, Being thereto not compell'd. Cer. I hold it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches; careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend, But immortality attends... "
Supplement to the Edition of Shakespeare's Plays Published in 1778 - Page 81
by William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens - 1780
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Shakespeariana

1886
...held it ever Virtue and cunning [skill] were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. And : — Kindness, nobler ever than revenge. And: — Though those that are betrayed Do feel the treason...
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The Works of William Shakespeare, Volume 8

William Shakespeare, Edward Dowden - 1890
...Cer. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning2 were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches: careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend; But immortality attends the former, so Making a man a god. T is known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning...
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The cyclopædia of practical quotations, English and Latin: with an appendix ...

Quotations, English - 1889 - 899 pages
...Sc. 2. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches: careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend; But immortality attends the ibrmer, Making a man a god. e. J^rides. Act III. Sc. 2. Most dangerous Is that temptation, that doth...
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The Works of Shakespeare, Volume 6

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1891
...Cer. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. 'T is known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, T3y turning o'er authorities, I...
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History of Pericles, prince of Tyre

William Shakespeare - 1892 - 164 pages
...Cerimon. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches; careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend, But immortality attends the former, 30 Making a man a god. 'T is known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning...
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The Indiana School Journal, Volume 39, Issue 9

Education - 1894
...REARING.— "I held it ever. Virtue and Knowledge were endowments greater Than Nobleness and Riches! Careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend; But Immortality attends the former, Making a man a God." — Shakespeare. 2. What physiological reasons exist for requiring- a scholar to stand upright when...
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The reader's Shakespeare: his dramatic work condensed, connected ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare, David Charles Bell - 1896
...held it ever, Virtue and knowledge° were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : ' Careless heirs May the two 'latter darken and expend ; But...immortality attends the 'former, Making a 'man a 'god. 'T is known, I ever Have studied 'physic ; through which secret art, By turning-o'er authorities, I...
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The Cyclopedia of Practical Quotations: English, Latin, and Modern Foreign ...

Mottoes - 1896 - 1178 pages
...18. I hold it ever. Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless there was but one way ; for his nose was as sharp as a pen, and a' babbled of green fields. "How now m. Pericles. Act III. Sc. 2. L. 27. My heart laments that virtue cannot live Out of the teeth of emulation....
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Shakespeare's tragedy of Pericles

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1896 - 128 pages
...Car. I hold it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend, But immortality attends the former, 30 Making a man a god. 'Tis known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning...
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The Plays of Shakspeare, Volume 16

William Shakespeare - Literary Criticism - 1897
...Cer. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. !T is known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning o'er authorities, I have...
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