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Books Books 91 - 100 of 117 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 Aldus Shakespeare: With Copious Notes and Comments, Volume 27

William Shakespeare, Jennie Ellis Burdick, Henry Norman Hudson, Sir Israel Gollancz, Charles Harold Herford, James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps - Fiction - 1909
...thunders; 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. Lychorida!—Lucina, O 10 Divinest patroness and midwife gentle To those that cry by night,...
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The medical and surgical knowledge of William Shakspere: with explanatory notes

John William Wainwright - Drama - 1915 - 78 pages
...first time we smell the air, We wawl and cry:— Pericles. Lucina, O —King Lear, Act IV., Sc. 6. Divinest patroness, and midwife, gentle To those that...boat; make swift the pangs Of my Queen's travails!— A terrible childbed hast thou had, my dear; No light, no fire: the unfriendly elements Forgot thee...
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Studies in Shakespeare

Homer Baxter Sprague - Dramatists, English - 1916 - 220 pages
...from the deep! O still Thy deafening, dreadful thunders; gently quench Thy nimble sulphurous flashes! The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard!" How much of horror in the selfish Claudio's fear! He has committed a capital crime, and must...
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Shakespeare After Three Hundred Years

John William Mackail - 1916 - 22 pages
...sounds, and contrasts with that elaborate and impressive passage a line and a half of Shakespeare : The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death, Unheard. * This is the lion's claw,' he adds ; ' no other man could so strike with words.' In many...
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A Physician's anthology of English and American poetry

Casey Albert Wood - English poetry - 1920 - 346 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. Lychorida ! Lucina, O ! Divinest patroness, and midwife gentle To those that cry by night,...
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Little Theater Classics ...

Samuel Atkins Eliot - Drama - 1921
...thunder)—Thou stonnest venomously! Wilt thou spit aU thyself? (A Sailor whistles, off-stage) — The seaman's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death Unheard. (Calling again above the music and the noise of the wind) Lychorida! — (He fatts on his...
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The Meaning of Shakespeare, Volume 2

Harold C. Goddard - Literary Criticism - 2009 - 306 pages
...Shakespeare's genius. Thou God of this great vast, rebuke these surges, 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...
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Notes & Queries

William White - Questions and answers - 1900
...Shakspeare's hyperboles corre sponds with one by Lucan does not seem tc me to be very significant. The sea-man's whistle Is as a whisper in the ears of death Unheard. E. YAKDLEY. OMAR KHAYYAM (9 th S. v. 517).— For Persian poetry generally, Garcin de Tassy's...
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Tragedy and After

E. Faas - Literary Criticism - 1984 - 223 pages
...help of the goddess who, according to Antioch, presided over the conception of his daughter Luc ina, O Divinest patroness and midwife gentle To those that...boat; make swift the pangs Of my queen's travails! (lll.i) A subsequent scene shows Shakespeare's pursuit of a specific symbolism going so far as to interfere...
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Things Supernatural and Causeless: Shakespearean Romance

Marco Mincoff - Literary Criticism - 1992 - 131 pages
...sulphurous flashes!—O, how, Lychorida, How does my queen?—Thou storm, venomously Wilt thou spet 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,...
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