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Books Books 1 - 10 of 94 on A happy ending ! — as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through — the....
" A happy ending ! — as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through — the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the only decorous thing for him. "
The Quarterly Review - Page 68
by William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle), George Walter Prothero - 1835
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The Analectic Magazine, Volume 5

1815
...ending! — as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through, the flaying of bis feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the...could sustain this world's burden after, why all this puttier and preparation — why torment us with nil this unnecessary synir pathy ? As if the childish...
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The Analectic Magazine...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ..., Volume 5

1815
...! — as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through, the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the...he could sustain this world's burden after, why all tins pu-lder and preparation — why torment us with all this unnecessary sympathy ? As if the childish...
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The Analectic Magazine ...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ..., Volume 5

Washington Irving - 1815
...had gone through, the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stp.ge of life the only decorous thing for him. If he is...he could sustain this world's burden after, why all ;his pudder and preparation — why torment us with all this unnecessary sympathy ? As if the childish...
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Characters of Shakespear's Plays

William Hazlitt - 1817 - 352 pages
...!—as if the living mai'tyrdom that Lear had gone through,—the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the...this world's burden after, why all this pudder and preparation—why torment us with all this unnecessary sympathy ? As if the childish pleasure of getting...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 33

1833
..." as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through — the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life,...is to live and be happy after, if he could sustain the world's burden after, why all this pudder and preparationwhy torment us with all this unnecessary...
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Characters of Shakespear's plays

William Hazlitt - 1818
...— as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through, — the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the...could sustain this world's burden after, why all this puclder and preparation — why torment us with all this unnecessary sympathy? As if the childish pleasure...
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Characters of Shakspeare's Plays

William Hazlitt - Women in literature - 1818 - 323 pages
...— as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through, — the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the only decorous thing for him. If he is to Jive and be happy after, if he could sustain this world's burden after, why all this pudder and preparation...
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The History of Christ's Hospital: From Its Foundation by King Edward the ...

John Iliff Wilson - 1821 - 308 pages
...1—as if the living martyrdom that Lear had gone through,—the flaying of his feelings alive, did not make a fair dismissal from the stage of life the...again could tempt him to act over again his misused station,—as if at his years, and with his experience, any thing was left but to die. "With the Letters...
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The Etonian, Volume 1

1821
...that Lear had gone through, — the flaying of his feelings alive,: — did not make a dismissal front the stage of life the only decorous thing for him....could sustain this world's burden after, why all this pndder and preparation, — why tornient us with all this unnecessary sympathy ? as if the childish...
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The Etonian, Volume 1

Winthrop Mackworth Praed, Walter Blunt - 1822
...living martyrdom that Lear had gone through, — the flaying of his feelings alive,— did not make a dismissal from the stage of life the only decorous...why torment us with all this unnecessary sympathy r as if the childish pleasure of getting his gilt robes and sceptre again could tempt him to act over...
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