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Books Books 21 - 30 of 83 on And only this torments my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart.....
" And only this torments my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here, take my picture, and let me wear thine: [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep... "
A Select Collection of Old Plays: Gammer Gurton's needle - Page 329
by Robert Dodsley, Isaac Reed - 1780
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The Works of Christopher Marlowe Including His Translations

Christopher Marlowe - Drama - 1889 - 376 pages
...my wretched soul, That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I ! but now most miserable...
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Conditional sentences in Greek and Latin

Richard Horton Smith - Greek language - 1894 - 694 pages
...[se. chute] à te CIia On tlie same page in a similar sentence we have the apotlosis expresse«! : " 0 might I keep thee here as I do this, | happy were I ! bnt now most miserable." casser le nez!" Beaumarch. Mariage de Figaro v. 18 "y fussiez-vous un cent...
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Edward the Second

Christopher Marlowe - 1896 - 132 pages
...my wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I ! but now most miserable...
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King John, by Shakespeare. King Edward I, by Peele. King Edward II, by ...

Thomas Donovan - English drama - 1896
...till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep thee here as I do this. Happy were I ! but now most miserable ! Gav. 'Tis something to be pitied of a king. Edw. Thou shalt not hence — I'll hide...
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King John, by Shakespeare. King Edward I, by Peele. King Edward II, by ...

Thomas Donovan - English drama - 1896
...till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep thee here as I do this. Happy were II but now most miserable ! Gav. 'Tis something to be pitied of a king. Edw. Thou shalt not hence —...
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Great Plays: English

English drama - 1900 - 421 pages
...my wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine; [They exchange pictures. O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I! but now most miserable...
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Elizabethan Drama: Marlowe Shakespeare

English drama - 1910 - 442 pages
...my wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures..] O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were 1 l but now most miserable...
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Elizabethan Drama, Volume 46

English drama - 1910 - 899 pages
...till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures.] O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I ! but now most miserable ! GAV. 'Tis something to be pitied of a king. K. EDW. Thou shalt not hence— I'll hide...
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Elizabethan Drama ...: Edward the Second

English drama - 1910
...till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures.] O, might I keep thee here as I do this, Happy were I ! but now most miserable ! GAV. 'Tis something to be pitied of a king. K. EDW. Thou shalt not hence — I'1l...
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The Chief Elizabethan Dramatists, Excluding Shakespeare

William Allan Neilson - English drama - 1911 - 878 pages
...wretched soul That, whether I will or no, thou must depart. Be governor of Ireland in my stead, i?s And there abide till fortune call thee home. Here take my picture, and let me wear thine ; [They exchange pictures.} O, might I keep thee here as I do this. Öappy were I ! but now most miserable...
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