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Books Books 111 - 119 of 119 on And mine shall. Hast thou, which art but air, a touch, a feeling Of their afflictions,....  
" And mine shall. Hast thou, which art but air, a touch, a feeling Of their afflictions, and shall not myself One of their kind, that relish all as sharply, Passion as they, be kindlier mov'd than thou art? "
The Works of Shakespeare: in Eight Volumes - Page 63
by William Shakespeare, Mr. Theobald (Lewis) - 1767
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Shakespeare Survey, Volume 31

Kenneth Muir - Drama - 2002 - 256 pages
Shakespeare Survey is a yearbook of Shakespeare studies and production. Since 1948 Survey has published the best international scholarship in English and many of its essays ...
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Tempest

William Shakespeare - Dramatists, English - 1959 - 112 pages
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Centered on the Word: Literature, Scripture, and the Tudor-Stuart Middle Way

Daniel W. Doerksen, Christopher Hodgkins - History - 2004 - 367 pages
...describes the misery of the tormented aristocrats, in terms that call for mercy: Your charm so strongly works 'em, That if you now beheld them, your affections Would become tender. Prospero. Dost thou think so, spirit? Ariel. Mine would, sir, were I human. (5.1.17-19) I cannot say...
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La tempesta. Testo inglese a fronte

William Shakespeare - Drama - 2004 - 239 pages
...[Gonzaloğ; His tears runs down his beard, like winter's drops From eaves of reeds. Your charm so strongly works 'em, That if you now beheld them, your affections Would become tender. PROSPERO Dost thou think so, spirit? ARIEL Mine would, sir, were I human. PROSPERO And mine shall....
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Special Section, Shakespeare and Montaigne Revisited

Graham Bradshaw, T. G. Bishop, Peter Holbrook - Literary Criticism - 2006 - 405 pages
...The Tempest, Shakespeare brings on stage a being who is not human at all: Art. Your charm so strongly works 'em That if you now beheld them your affections Would become tender. Pro. Dost thou think so, spirit? An. Mine would, sir, were I human. (5.1.17-20)35 Ariel is, of course, here...
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Tolkien and Shakespeare: Essays on Shared Themes and Language

Janet Brennan Croft, Donald E. Palumbo, C.W. Sullivan III - Literary Criticism - 2007 - 336 pages
...empathetic comments, that his victims are deserving of his pity. As Ariel states, "Your charm so strongly works 'em / That if you now beheld them your affections / Would become tender" (5.1.16-19). Thereupon Prospero makes his decisive shift, renouncing his revenge, for, he states, "the...
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The Tempest (Shakespeare Library Classic)

William Shakespeare - Drama - 2007 - 132 pages
...Gonzalo;' His tears run down his beard, like winter's drops From eaves of reeds. Your charm so strongly works 'em That if you now beheld them, your affections Would become tender. PROSPERO Dost thou think so, spirit? ARIEL Mine would, sir, were I human. PROSPERO And mine shall....
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The Staging of Romance in Late Shakespeare: Text and Theatrical Technique

Christopher J. Cobb - Literary Criticism - 2007 - 304 pages
...Gonzalo," His tears runs down his beard like winter's drops From eaves of reeds. Your charm so strongly works 'em That if you now beheld them, your affections Would become tender. (5.1.6-19) Prospero engages with Ariel's representation of suffering intently, and uses the sympathy...
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Shakespeare, Love and Service

David Schalkwyk - Literary Criticism - 2008
...strongly by the fact that Ariel, although humane, is himself not of human kind: Your charm so strongly works 'em That if you now beheld them your affections Would become tender. PROSPERO Dost thou think so, spirit? ARIEL Mine would, sir, were I human. PROSPERO And mine shall....
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