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Ales Amadine Arcite Arden Birth of Merlin brother Clown Cobh Cobham conj Corineus corr Crom Cromwell Daugh daughter death doth Doubtful Plays Dyce edition Edol Enter euen euery Exeunt Exit faire faith farewell Fath father fauour feare Flowerdale giue hand hart hath haue heare heauen heere honor Humber husband King knaue Lady Lance leaue lines Qq liue Locrine London London Prodigal Lord loue Lubeck maiestie Maior maister Manuile Merlin Moore Mosbie Mucedorus nere neuer night noble Noble Kinsmen ouer Palamon play pray Prince saue Scene serue Shakespeare shee shepheard Sir Godf sir Iohn sirra sister sonne souldiers soule speake stand sweete tell thee thine thinke Thomas Lord Cromwell thou art thou shalt Valingford Verse Q vnto vpon weele wench wife William Shakespeare words Yorkshire Tragedy
Page xxvii - The first part Of the true and honorable historie, of the life of Sir John Old-castle, the good Lord Cobham. As it hath bene lately acted by the Right honorable the Earle of Notingham Lord high Admirall of England his Servants Written by William Shakespeare London, printed for TP 1600.
Page xlv - The Birth of Merlin : Or, the Childe hath found his Father : As it hath been several times Acted with great applause. Written by William Shakespear, and William Rowley. Placere cnpio. London : Printed by Tho : Johnson for Francis Kirkman, and Henry Marsh, .and are to be sold at the Princes Arms in Chancery Lane. 1662.
Page 438 - Tragedies. Published according to the true Original Copies. Unto which is added, Seven Plays, Never before Printed in Folio: viz. Pericles Prince of Tyre.
Page 341 - Did scorch his mortal son, thine him ; the huntress All moist and cold, some say, began to throw Her bow away, and sigh : take to thy grace Me, thy vow'd...
Page 78 - The king will in his glory hide thy shame; And those, that gaze on him to find out thee, Will lose their eyesight, looking in the sun.
Page 332 - What ignorant and mad malicious traitors Are you, that, 'gainst the tenor of my laws, Are making battle, thus like knights appointed, Without my leave, and officers of arms ? By Castor, both shall die ! Pal.
Page xiii - The lamentable and true tragedie of M. Arden of Feversham in Kent. Who was most wickedlye murdered, by the meanes of his disloyall and wanton wyfe, who for the loue she bare to one Mosbie, hyred two desperat ruffins Blackwill and Shakbag, to kill him. Wherin is shewed the great malice and discimulation of a wicked woman, the vnsatiable desire of filthie lust and the shamefull end of all murderers.
Page 348 - O you heavenly charmers, What things you make of us ! For what we lack We laugh, for what we have are sorry ; still Are children in some kind.
Page 335 - fore the duke, And beg his pardon." Then she talk'd of you, sir; That you must lose your head to-morrow morning, And she must gather flowers to bury you, And see the house made handsome. Then she sung Nothing but " Willow, willow, willow ;"* and between Ever was, " Palamon, fair Palamon," And " Palamon was a tall young man.