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Books Books 1 - 10 of 153 on Have ever to the sun, By Fame been raised. "And for myself (quoth he) This my full....
" Have ever to the sun, By Fame been raised. "And for myself (quoth he) This my full rest shall be, England ne'er mourn for me, Nor more esteem me: Victor I will remain, Or on this earth lie slain, Never shall she sustain Loss to redeem me. "
Some Longer Elizabethan Poems - Page 415
edited by - 1903 - 441 pages
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A Complete Edition of the Poets of Great Britain..: Drayton. Carew. Suckling

1793
...Yet with an agry fmile, Their fall portending. And turning to hi men, Quoth our brave Henry then, Though they to one be ten, Be not amazed. Yet, have we well begun Battles fo bravely won Have ever to the fun By fame been raifod, _J l? And for myfelf, quoth he. This my...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper, Volume 4

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1810
...an angry smile, Their fall portending. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry them, " Thouyh they to one be ten, Be not amazed. Yet have we well begun-, Battles so bravely woo Have ever to the Sun By fame been raised. " And for mylf," quoth be, " This my full rest shall...
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Select Poets of Great Britain: To which are Prefixed, Criticial Notices of ...

William Hazlitt - English poetry - 1825 - 562 pages
...Yet with .an angry smile, Their fall portending. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, ord how hot they were On the false Frenehmen ! They now to fight aie Vietor I will remain, Or on this earth lie slain, Never shall she sustain Loss to redeem me. Poitiers...
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Henry of Monmouth: Or, Memoirs of the Life and Character of Henry ..., Volume 2

James Endell Tyler - 1838
...Yet with an angry smile Their fall portending. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, Though they to one be ten, Be not amazed. Yet have...esteem me. Victor I will remain, Or on this earth be slain ;— Never shall she sustain Loss to redeem me. a " This refers to the resolution which Henry...
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The Book of Archery

George Agar Hansard - Archery - 1840 - 456 pages
...lay, With all his power. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, " Though we be one to ten, Be not amazed : Yet have we well begun ; Battles so bravely won Have never seen the sun, By fame been raised. " And for myself," quoth he, " This my full rest shall be,...
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The book of archery

George Agar Hansard - 1840
...lay, With all his power. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, " Though we be one to ten, Be not amazed: Yet have we well begun ; Battles so bravely won Have never seen the sun, By fame been raised. " And for myself," quoth he, " This my full rest shall be,...
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Notes and Queries

Electronic journals - 1875
...Yet with an angry smile Their fall portending. And turning to hie men, Quoth our brave Henry then, ' Though they to one be ten, Be not amazed. Yet have...esteem me. Victor I will remain, Or on this earth be skin ; — Never shall she sustain Loss to redeem me. Poitiers and Cressy tell, Where most their...
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Bole ponjis. Containing The tale of the buccaneer ... and other ingredients

Henry Meredith Parker - 1851
...Yet with an angry smile, Their fall portending. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, " Though they to one be ten, Be not amazed, Yet have...well begun, Battles so bravely won, Have ever to the aim By fame been raised." That " angry smile" of Harry Monmouth's portended little good to the Constable...
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Beautiful poetry, selected by the ed. of The Critic

Beautiful poetry - 1857
...Yet, with an angry smile, Their fall portending. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, " Though they to one be ten, Be not amazed. Yet have...esteem me ! Victor I will remain, Or on this earth be slain, Never shall she sustain Loss to redeem me. " Poictiers and Cressy tell, When most their pride...
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Penny readings in prose and verse, selected and ed. by J.E. Carpenter

Penny readings - 1866
...Yet with an angry smile, Their fall portending. And turning to his men, Quoth our brave Henry then, " Though they to one be ten, Be not amazed. Yet have...slain, Never shall she sustain Loss to redeem me. Poictiers and Cressy tell, When most their pride did swell, Under Our swords they fell ; No less our...
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