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Books Books 1 - 10 of 20 on ... to any end. It is said of a woman, who accepts a worse match than those which....
" ... to any end. It is said of a woman, who accepts a worse match than those which she had refused, that ' she has passed through the wood, and at last taken a crooked stick. "
A Review of Doctor Johnson's New Edition of Shakespeare: In which the ... - Page 108
by William Kenrick - 1765 - 133 pages
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The Plays of William Shakespeare. In Ten Volumes. With the Corrections and ...

William Shakespeare - 1773
...through the luoed, and atlaft taken a crooked ftick. But conjectural criticifm has always fomething to abate its confidence. Shakefpeare, in All's well...that my emendation depends only on the oppofition ofwcod to fun- burnt. JOHNSON. 3 Jbe bath often dream'd of an unhappiatfi,'] So all the editions ;...
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The Plays of William Shakespeare: Measure for measure. Comedy of errors ...

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens - Drama - 1773
...pa(P_.i through the wW, and at lad taken a. crooked dick. But conjectural criticifm has always fomething to abate its confidence. Shakefpeare, in All's well that Ends well, ufes the phrafe, lo go to the -world, for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the oppofition of-woaJtofun-iurnt....
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The Plays of William Shakespeare in Ten Volumes: With Corrections ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens, Isaac Reed - 1778
...through the wood, and at laft taken a crooked ftick. But conjectural criticifm has always fomething to abate its confidence. Shakefpeare, in All's well that Ends well, ufes the phrafe, to go to tbe world, for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the pppofition of wood to fun-burnt....
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Merry wives of Windsor. Much ado about nothing

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens, John Bell - 1785
...always something to abate its confidence. Shakspere, in All's Well that End's Well, uses the phrase, to go to the world, for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the opposition of wood to sun-burnt. JOHNSON. I am mn-ti.rni, may mean, I have lost my beauty, and am consequently...
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The Plays of William Shakspeare: Accurately Printed from the Text of Mr ...

William Shakespeare - 1805
...always something to abate its confidence. Shikspeare, in All's well that Rnds well, nset the phrase s to go to the world, for marriage. So that my emendation depends only ion the opposition of wood to snn- bnrnt. JOUNSOW, I am , tnn- bnrnt may mean, I have loit my beanty,...
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The Plays of William Shakespeare ...: With the Corrections and ..., Volume 4

William Shakespeare - 1806
...always something to abate its confidence. snSkspeare, in All 's well that ends txell, uses the phrase, to go to the world, for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the opposition of wood to sun-burnt, Johnson. I am sun-burnt may mean, I have lost my beauty, and am consequently...
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A New Variorum Edition of Shakespeare: Much adoe about nothing (2nd ed.)

William Shakespeare - 1899
...has always something to abate its confidence. Shakespeare in AW s Well, I, iii, 20, uses the phrase 'to go to the world,' for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the opposition of woodio 'sun-burnt.' — STEEVENS: ' I am sun-burnt' may mean, ' I have lost my beauty,...
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A New Variorum Edition of Shakespeare: Much adoe about nothing. 1899

William Shakespeare, Modern Language Association of America - 1899
...has always something to abate its confidence. Shakespeare in All's Well, I, iii, 20, uses the phrase 'to go to the world,' for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the opposition of wood to 'sun-burnt.' — STEEVENS: ' I am sun-burnt' may mean, ' I have lost my beauty,...
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Much Adoe about Nothing: Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1899 - 420 pages
...has always something to abate its confidence. Shakespeare in All's Well, I, iii, 20, uses the phrase 'to go to the world,' for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the opposition of wood to ' sun-burnt.' — STEEYENS : ' I am sun-lairnt' may mean, ' I have lost my beauty,...
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Much adoe about nothing

William Shakespeare - Courtship - 1899 - 420 pages
...has always something to abate its confidence. Shakespeare in AW s Well, I, iii, 20, uses the phrase 'to go to the world,' for marriage. So that my emendation depends only on the opposition of wood to ' sun-burnt.' — STEEVENS : ' I am sun-burnt' may mean, ' I have lost my beauty,...
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