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Brooke's 'Romeus and Juliet, ': Being the Original of Shakespeare's 'Romeo ...
No preview available - 2015
Appendix arms banished Boaistuau breast breath Brooke Brooke's called Capulets careful cause close Cris cruel dead deadly death desire doth doubt dread eyes face fair father fear foes force Fortune friar give grief hand happy hast hath head hear heart honour hope hour Italy Juliet lady leave length letter light live lost lovers marriage mean meet mind mother night nurse once original pain Paris passed play pleasant pleasure poem Porto quoth rest Romeo Romeus says secret seek Shakspere sight sleep smart soon sorrow stay story straight Struijs tears tell tender thee things thou thought tomb town Troil turn Tybalt unto Wherefore whilst wife wise wonted young youth
Page viii - Adonis with his amber tresses, Faire fire-hot Venus charming him to love her, Chaste Lucretia, virgine-like her dresses, Proud lust-stung Tarquine, seeking still to prove her...
Page 50 - Art thou quoth he a man ? thy shape saith, so thou art ; Thy crying, and thy weping eyes denote a womans hart. For manly reason is quite from of thy mynd outchased, And in her stead affections lewd and fancies highly placed : So that I stoode in doute, this howre (at the least) If thou a man or woman wert, or els a brutish beast.
Page 84 - Juliet, wher to he doth right willingly agree. The mother warnde before, her daughter doth prepare, She warneth and she chargeth her that in no wyse she spare Her...
Page 111 - And lest that length of time might from our myndes remove, The memory of so perfect, sound, and so approved love, The bodies dead removed from vaulte where they did dye, In stately tombe, on pillers great, of marble rayse they hye. On every syde above, were set and eke beneath, Great store of cunning Epitaphes, in honor of theyr death.
Page 138 - All places that the eye of heaven visits Are to a wise man ports and happy havens. Teach thy necessity to reason thus ; There is no virtue like necessity.
Page 163 - If I may trust the flattering truth of sleep, My dreams presage some joyful news at hand ; My bosom's lord sits lightly on his throne, And all this day an unaccustom'd spirit Lifts me above the ground with cheerful thoughts.
Page 95 - Take fiftie crownes of gold (quoth he) I geve them thee, So that before I part from hence thou straight deliver me, Somme poyson strong, that may in lesse than halfe an howre, Kill him whose wretched hap shalbe the potion to devowre.
Page 21 - For if you do intend my honor to defile, In error shall you wander still, as you have done this while. But if your thought be chaste and have on virtue ground, If wedlock be the end and mark which your desire hath found, Obedience set aside unto my parents due, 53?
Page 85 - What shall it boote her life, to languish still and mourne. The pleasures past before, she must account as gayne ; But if he doe retorne, what then ? — for one she shall have twayne. The one shall use her as his lawfull wedded wyfe, In wanton love, with equall joy the other leade his lyfe; And...
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A Dictionary of Shakespeare's Sexual Puns and Their Significance
No preview available - 1995