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Books Books 1 - 10 of 62 on Why, he could tell The inch where Richmond stood, where Richard fell. Besides, what....
" Why, he could tell The inch where Richmond stood, where Richard fell. Besides, what of his knowledge he could say, He had authentic notice from the Play... "
Notices Illustrative of the Drama, and Other Popular Amusements, Chiefly in ... - Page 90
by William Kelly (of Leicester.) - 1865 - 310 pages
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The Works of Shakespeare ...

William Shakespeare - 1907
...Field. The host showed him the position of the armies and the very spot of Richard's death : — Besides what of his knowledge he could say, He had authenticke notice from the Play; Which I might guesse, by 's mustring up the ghosts, And policyes, not incident to hosts, But cheifly by that one perspicuous...
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The Poems of Richard Corbet, Late Bishop of Oxford and of Norwich

Richard Corbet, Octavius Gilchrist - English poetry - 1807 - 260 pages
...this hill they mett. Why, he could tell The inch where Richmond stood, where Richard fell: Besides what of his knowledge he could say, He had authenticke notice from the Play ; Which I might guesse, by 's mustring up the ghosts, And policyes, not incident to hosts ; But cheifly by that one perspicuous...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volume 5

Alexander Chalmers - English poetry - 1810
...this hill they mett." Why, he could tell The inch where Richmond stood, where Richard fell : Besides what of his knowledge he could say, He had authenticke notice from the play ; Which I might guesse, by 's mustring up the ghost, And policyes, not incident to hosts ; But cheiny by that one perspicuous...
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Waverley Novels, Volume 26

Sir Walter Scott
...had authentic notice from the play, Which I might guess by's mustering up trie ghosts And policies not incident to hosts ; But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing. Where he mistook a player for a king, For when he would have said, that Richard died, Anil call'd, a horse !...
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Bride of Lammermoor - Peveril of the peak

Sir Walter Scott - 1833
...He had authentic notice from the play, Which I might guess by's mustering up the ghosts And policies not incident to hosts ; But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing, Where he mistook a player for a king, For when he would have said, that Richard died, And call'd, a horse !...
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Introductions, and Notes and Illustrations to the Novels, Tales ..., Volume 2

Sir Walter Scott - 1833
...He had authentic notice from the play, Which I might guess by's mustering up the ghosts And policies not incident to hosts ; But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing, Where he mistook a player for a king, For when he would have said, that Richard died, And call'd, a horse !...
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Sketches of the History of Literature and Learning in England ..., Volumes 3-4

George Lillie Craik - English language - 1845
...had authentic notice from the play ; Which I might guess by his musteriug up the ghosts And policies not incident to hosts ; But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing, Where he mistook a player for a king ; For when he would have said, King Richard died, And called — A horse...
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The Fortunes of Nigel

Walter Scott - Great Britain - 1846 - 527 pages
...had authentic notice from the play, Which I might guess by 's mustering up the ghosts And policies not incident to hosts , But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing , Where he mistook a player for a king, For when he would have said , that Richard died , And call'd, a horse!...
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Studies of Shakspere: Forming a Companion Volume to Every Edition of the Text

Charles Knight - 1849 - 360 pages
...say, He had authentic notice from the play: Which I might guess by marking up the ghosts. And policies not incident to hosts ; But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing Where he mistook a player for a king. For when he would have said, King Richard died, And calPd, A horse la...
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The fortunes of Nigel

Sir Walter Scott - 1853
...He had authentic notice from the play, Which I might guess by's mustering up the ghosts And policies not incident to hosts ; But chiefly by that one perspicuous thing, Where he mistook a player for a king, For when he would have said, that Richard died, And call'd, a horse !...
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