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Books Books 71 - 80 of 154 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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Shakespeare's tragedy of Pericles

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1896 - 128 pages
...thyself? The seaman's whistle 5* Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. Lychorida !—Lucina, O io Divinest patroness and midwife gentle To those that...pangs Of my queen's travails! Now, Lychorida! Enter Lychorida, -with an Infant. Lye. Here is a thing too young for such a place, Who, if it had conceit,...
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The Temple Shakespeare, Volume 26

William Shakespeare - 1896
...thyself? The seaman's whistle 52 Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. Lychorida !—Lucina, O IO Divinest patroness and midwife gentle To those that...pangs Of my queen's travails ! Now, Lychorida ! Enter Lychorida, with an Infant. Lye. Here is a thing too young for such a place, Who, if it had conceit,...
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Medicine & Kindred Arts in the Plays of Shakespeare

John Moyes - 1896 - 123 pages
...the fear of the storm: and the prayer of Pericles in the first scene, which he closes in these words: —Lucina, O Divinest patroness, and midwife, gentle...boat; make swift the pangs Of my queen's travails !— Pericles, iii. 1. The other premature birth occurs in Winter's Tale, where the Quoen Hermiono...
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The Reader's Shakespeare: His Dramatic Work Condensed, Connected, and ...

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1896
...they have made tuefr vayage. • OR fortune moved. f fierce. su * consider. i goddess of cWlà-birtli. Divinest patroness, and midwife" gentle To those that...by night, convey thy deity Aboard our dancing boat ! ... Ah! Now, Lychorida! Lychorida enters, carrying an infant. Lye. Here is a thing too young for...
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The Reader's Shakespeare: His Dramatic Work Condensed, Connected ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare, David Charles Bell - 1896
...whistle Is, as a whisper in the ear of Death, Unheard. Lychorida!—Luciua, 1 O! Divinest patroness, arid midwife* gentle To those that cry by night, convey thy deity Aboard our dancing boat! . . . Ah! Now, Lychorida! Lychorida enters, carrying an infant. Lyc. Here is a thing too young for...
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Library of the world's best literature, ancient and modern, Volume 45

Charles Dudley Warner - Literary Collections - 1896
...the magnificent storm scene in Act iii.,— «Thou god of this great vast, rebuke these surges,"— «The seaman's whistle is as a whisper in the ears of death, unheard," etc. The play was very popular with the masses for a hundred years. Indeed the romantic plot...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 15

William Shakespeare, Henry Morley - 1897
...!—Lucina, O ! Divinest patroness, and midwife geirtXe To those that cry by night, convey t\vy c—206 Aboard our dancing boat; make swift the pangs Of my queen's travails !—Now, Lychorida 1 Enter LYCHORIDA, with cm Infant. Lye. Here is a thing too young for such a place, Who, if it had...
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Shakespeare's history of Pericles, Prince of Tyre

William Shakespeare - 1898 - 164 pages
...sulphurous flashes !—O, how, Lychorida, How does my queen?—Thou stormest venomously; Wilt thou spet all thyself? The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper...our dancing boat; make swift the pangs Of my queen's travail!— Enter LYCHORIDA, with an Infant. Now, Lychorida! Am like to do. Take in your arms this...
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William Shakespeare: A Critical Study

Georg Brandes, Beatrice M. Jackson - 1898
...gently quench Thy nimble, sulphurous flashes !—Oh, 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." . . . The nurse brings the tiny new-born babe, saying: " Here is a thing too young for such...
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Shakespeare's Tragedy of Pericles

William Shakespeare, Sir Israel Gollancz - Drama - 1900 - 127 pages
...gently quench Thy nimble sulphurous flashes ! O, 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. Lyohorida !—Lucina, O 10 Divinest patroness and midwife gentle To those that cry by night,...
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