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Books Books 31 - 40 of 139 on T is most strange Nature should be so conversant with pain, Being thereto not compell'd.....
" T is most strange Nature should be so conversant with pain, Being thereto not compell'd. Cer. I hold it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches; careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend, But immortality attends... "
Supplement to the Edition of Shakespeare's Plays Published in 1778 - Page 81
by William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, George Steevens - 1780
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The Works of Shakespeare: The Text Regulated by the Recently ..., Volume 8

William Shakespeare, John Payne Collier - 1853
...Cer. I hold it ever, Virtue and cunning1 were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. 'T is known, l ever 1 Knowledge. Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning o'er authorities,...
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The Stratford Shakspere, ed. by C. Knight

William Shakespeare - 1856
...CER. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. 'T is known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning o'er authorities, I have...
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The works of William Shakspere. Knight's Cabinet ed., with additional notes

William Shakespeare - 1856
...Cer. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning' were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. 'T is known, I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning o'er authorities, I have...
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Great Truths by great Authors

1856
...Shakspeare. I HELD it ever, Virtue and Knowledge were endowments greater Than Nobleness and Riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend; But Immortality attends the former, Making a man a God. e, — Cardinal Richelieu. A VIRTUOUS and well-disposed person, like a good Metal, the more he is fired,...
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The Wesleyan methodist association magazine

1857
...1 I held it ever, Virtue and knowledge were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches : careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. Shakspere. Ignorance is the curse of God, Knowledge the wing wherewith we fly to heaven. Ibid. What...
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The rational primer; or, First reader

John Relly Beard - 1860
...temptations. I held it ever Virtue and knowledge were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches ; careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. WANTS. We hrought nothing into this world, and it is certain we can cany nothing out. 1 Tim. vi. 7....
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Choice thoughts from Shakspere, by the author of 'The book of familiar ...

William Shakespeare - 1861
...Wealth. I held it ever, Virtue and cunning f were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches ; careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. THE MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. It is generally supposed that this comedy was written at the command of...
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Moral and Religious Quotations from the Poets: Topically Arranged ...

Quotations - 1861 - 338 pages
...FRANUIS. I held it ever, Virtue and knowledge were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches; careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. SHAKSPEARE. [See also ENUELLENUE—GOODNESS—IxsoUENOE—RELIGION.] WAR. O War. thou son of hell....
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Pericles, Prince of Tyre

William Shakespeare - 1865 - 22 pages
...thereto not compelled. Cer. I hold it ever Virtue and Cunning. Were 10 1 1 Were endowments greater, then Noblenefs and Riches, Carelefs heirs may the two latter darken and expend j But immortality attends the former, Making a Man a God : Tis known, I ever have ftudied Phyfick,...
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The Authorship of Shakespeare

Nathaniel Holmes - 1867 - 601 pages
...— "I held it ever, Virtue and cunning were endowments greater Than nobleness and riches: careless heirs May the two latter darken and expend ; But immortality attends the former, Making a man a god. 'T is known I ever Have studied physic, through which secret art, By turning o'er authorities, I have...
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