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Books Books 1 - 10 of 83 on Divines and dying men may talk of hell, But in my heart her several torments dwell..
" Divines and dying men may talk of hell, But in my heart her several torments dwell. "
A Select Collection of Old Plays: In Twelve Volumes ; with Additional Notes ... - Page 10
by Isaac Reed, Robert Dodsley, Octavius Gilchrist - 1825
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The Works of Mr. William Shakespear: In Eight Volumes. Adorn'd ..., Volume 6

William Shakespeare - 1709
...that ftretch him : . ' And make him give ; and I in want, Not able for to live, nor to redeem him. Divines and dying Men may talk of Hell, But in my Heart her feveral Torments dwell, Slavery and Mifery. Who in this cafe Would not take up Mony upon his Soul?...
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The Quintessence of English Poetry, Or, a Collection of All the Beautiful ...

English poetry - 1740
...knell : Andjuftly at thy life he may repine, For his is but a wardmip during thine. Ran&Ifb. HELL. Divines and dying men may talk of hell, But in my heart her fev'ral torments dwell. Sbakefpears York/hire Traged). A place there is upon no centre plac'd, Deep...
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The Lives of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland: To the Time ..., Volume 1

Theophilus Cibber, Robert Shiells, Thomas Coxeter - 1753
...difeafe ? My foul .' my foul ' thy fafety makes me fly The faulty means that might my pain appeafe, Divines, and dying men may talk of Hell ; But, in my heart, her fev'ral torments dwell ! Ah ' Ah ! worthless wit to train me to this woe ! V Deceitful arts, that nourifh...
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Supplement to the Edition of Shakespeare's Plays Published in 1778, Volume 2

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens - 1780
...give ; ] Leather when ftretched is faid to rive. MALONC. Not able for to live, nor to redeem him ! Divines and dying men may talk of hell, 'But in my heart herfeveral torments dwell '; Slavery and mifery. Who, in this cafe, Would not take up money upon his...
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History of Great Britain, from the death of Henry viii. to the accession of ...

James Pettit Andrews - 1806
...painfully acute, as may be judged from the subsequent extract, which rivals Spenser's picture of despair. ' Why is't damnation to despair and die, When life is my true happiness's disease? My soul, my soul ! thy safety makes me fly The faulty means that might my pains...
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The Ancient British Drama ...

Walter Scott - English drama - 1810 - 614 pages
...devils that Stretch him and make him give ; " and I in want, Not able for to live, nor to'redeem him ! Divines and dying men may talk of hell, But in my heart her several torments djvell ; n Slavery and misery. Who, in this case, Would not take up money upon his soul r Pawn his...
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Four letters, and certain sonnets

Gabriel Harvey - 1592 - 71 pages
...bewailfui moan of that sobbing and groaning Muse, the daughter of most pregnant but most wretched Niobe : Why is't damnation to despair and die, When life is my true happiness' disease ? And a little after : Divines and dying men may talk of Hell, But in my heart her several torments...
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Harvey's Four letters, and sonnets, touching Robert Greene; Pierce's ...

Sir Egerton Brydges - English prose literature - 1815
...bewailful moan of that sobbing and groaning Muse, the daughter of most pregnant but most wretched Niobe : Why is't damnation to despair and die, When life is my true happiness' disease ? And a little after : '. Divines and dying men may talk of Hell, But in my heart her several torments...
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The Poetical Decameron, Or, Ten Conversations on English Poets and Poetry ...

John Payne Collier - English poetry - 1820 - 674 pages
...of his despair at having gambled ' away all his property, he exclaims, in the course of a speech, " Divines and dying men may talk of Hell, But in my heart her several torments dwell !" Now these identical lines are found in a piece of poetry undoubtedly Nash's, inserted in his " Pierce...
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The History of English Dramatic Poetry to the Time of Shakespeare ..., Volume 3

John Payne Collier - English drama - 1831
...' That riot's child must needs be beggary,' &c. The lines in a subsequent speech, by the husband, ' Divines and dying men may talk of hell, ' But in my heart her several torments dwell,' are borrowed by him from Nash's Pierce Pennilesi' Snppfaation, 1593, of which the commentators, who...
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