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Books Books 41 - 50 of 160 on Lychorida, How does my queen ?—Thou storm, thou ! venomously Wilt thou spit all....  
" Lychorida, How does my queen ?—Thou storm, thou ! venomously Wilt thou spit all thyself ?—The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard.—Lychorida ! Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife, gentle To those that cry by night,... "
The doubtful plays of William Shakspeare - Page 27
by William Shakespeare - 1887 - 375 pages
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The works of William Shakespeare, Volume 6

Drama - 1857
...in the ears of death, Unheard.—Lychorida!—Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife gentle( 97 ) To those that cry by night, convey thy deity Aboard...our dancing boat; make swift the pangs Of my queen's travail! ( 98 ) Enter LYCHORIDA, vnth an Infant. Now, Lychorida! Lye. Here is a thing too young for...
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Shakespeare's comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems, Volume 5

William Shakespeare, John Payne Collier - 1858
...gently quench' Thy nimble, sulphurous flashes !—Oh ! how, Lychorida, How does my queen ?—Thou storm, venomously * Wilt thou spit all thyself ?—The seaman's...the ears of death, Unheard.—Lychorida !—Lucina, oh ! Divinest patroness, and midwife *, gentle To those that cry by night, convey thy deity Aboard...
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The Literature and the Literary Men of Great Britain and Ireland, Volume 1

Abraham Mills - English literature - 1858
...quench the nimble, Sulphureous flashes ! Thou storm! thou, venomously, Wilt thou spit all thyself 1 The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. The following description of the recovery of Thaisa from a state of suspended animation, is...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1860
...whisper in the ears of death, Unheard.—Lychorkla !—Lucina, O Divincst patroness, and midwife t gentle To those that cry by night, convey thy deity...boat ; make swift the pangs Of my queen's travails ! ( " ) Old copies, Ilitn. (t) Old curies, my wife; corrected by Steovens. £nter LYCHOBIDA, w.'iA...
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The works of William Shakespeare: the plays ed. from the folio of ..., Volume 12

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1862
...quench Thy nimble, sulphurous flashes ! — O, how, Lychorida, How does my Queen ? — Thou storm, venomously Wilt thou spit all thyself? — The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. — Lychorida ! — Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife gentle To those that cry by...
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THE WORKS OF WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE

RICHARD GRANT WHITE - 1862
...quench Thy nimble, sulphurous flashes ! -— O, how, Lychorida, How does my Queen ? — Thou storm, venomously Wilt thou spit all thyself? — The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. — Lychorida ! — Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife gentle To those that cry by...
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The works of Shakespeare, Volume 2

William Shakespeare, Edward Dalziel, George Dalziel - Drama - 1863
...!—O how, Lychorida, How does my queen ?—thou * storm, venomously, Wilt thou spit all thyself?—the seaman's whistle Is, as a whisper in the ears of death,...Unheard.—Lychorida !—Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife t gentle To those that cry by night, convey thy deity Aboard our dancing boat ; make swift the pangs...
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The Stratford Shakspere: Romeo & Juliet. Timon of Athens. Hamlet. King Lear ...

William Shakespeare - 1867
...gently quench Thy nimble, sulphurous flashes!—0 how, Lychorida, How does my queen 1—Thou storm, venomously, Wilt thou spit all thyself ?—The seaman's whistle Is, as a whisper in the ear of death, Unheard.—Lychorida !—Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife, gentle To those that...
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The Works of William Shakespeare: Pericles. The tempest. The two gentlemen ...

William Shakespeare, Alexander Dyce, Edward Lorraine Walter - 1868
...quench Thy nimble, sulphurous flashes! — 0, how, Lychorida, How does my queen? — Thou stormest venomously; Wilt thou spit all thyself? — The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. — Lychorida! — Lucina, 0 Divinest patroness, and midwife gentle To those that cry by night,...
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The complete works of Shakspere, with a memoir, and essay, by Barry Cornwall ...

William Shakespeare, Bryan Waller Procter - 1870
...nimble Sulphureous flashes !—O how, Lychorida, How does my queen ?—Thou storm, thou, venemously Wilt thou spit all thyself? The seaman's whistle Is...Of my queen's travails !—Now, Lychorida— Enter LYCIIORIDA, with an Infant Lye. Here is a thing Too young for such a place, who, if it had Conceit,...
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