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Bell's British Theatre, Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2013
Acaſt Alex Antony arms Barn Barnwell bear beſt better bring brother Caft Caſt Caſtalio cauſe Cleo Cleopatra comes dear death Enter Exit eyes face falſe fate father fear firſt forgive fortune give hand happy haſt hear heard heart heaven himſelf honour hope hour innocence juſt keep kind king laſt leave live look lord loſt Lucy means meet mind Monimia moſt muſt myſelf nature ne'er never night Nurſe once pain paſſion peace pity pleaſe poor reaſon ruin ſay ſee ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſoul ſpeak ſtill ſuch ſure Tancred tears tell thee there's theſe thing thoſe thou thought true Twas Vent virtue whoſe wiſh woman wretched wrong young youth
Seite 78 - Ever my leader, ev'n in death! My queen and thou have got the start of me, And I'm the lag of honour. — Gone so soon?
Seite 6 - ... tis but necessary, when they cannot please, that they should take care not to offend. But as the civilest man in the company is commonly the dullest, so these authors, while they are afraid to make you laugh or cry, out of pure good manners make you sleep.
Seite 56 - The abode of falsehood, violated vows, And injured love? For pity, let me go; For, if there be a place of long repose, I'm sure I want it. My disdainful lord Can never break that quiet; nor awake The sleeping soul, with hollowing in my tomb Such words as fright her hence. — Unkind...
Seite 17 - Ant. The herd come jumping by me, And, fearless, quench their thirst, while I look on, And take me for their fellow-citizen. More of this image, more; it lulls my thoughts.
Seite 57 - Could you not beg An hour's admittance to his private ear? Like one who wanders through long barren wilds, And yet foreknows no hospitable inn Is near to...
Seite 65 - twill pose the gods, To find an equal torture. Two, two such !— Oh, there's no farther name, — two such ! to me, 'To me, who lock'd my soul within your breasts, Had no desires, no joys, no life, but you; When half the globe was mine, I gave it you In dowry with...
Seite 27 - He shows his weakness who declines the combat, And you must urge your fortune. Could he speak More plainly ? To my ears, the message sounds — Come to my rescue, Cleopatra, come; Come, free me from Ventidius; from my tyrant: See me, and give me a pretence to leave him !— I hear his trumpets.
Seite 28 - Good heavens, is this — is this the man who braves me ? Who bids my age make way ? Drives me before him, To the world's ridge, and sweeps me off like rubbish ? Vent.
Seite 63 - Lingered behind with her. I hear, my lord, You make conditions for her, And would include her treaty. Wondrous proofs Of love to me ! Ant. Are you my friend, Ventidius ? Or are you turned a Dolabella too, And let this fury loose ? Vent.
Seite 52 - Men are but children of a larger growth; Our appetites as apt to change as theirs, And full as craving too, and full as vain ; And yet the soul, shut up in her dark room, Viewing so clear abroad, at home sees nothing: But, like a mole in earth, busy and blind, Works all her folly up, and casts it outward To the world's open view...