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" That men's desiring eyes were never wearied, But hung upon the object : To soft flutes The silver oars kept time ; and while they played, The hearing gave new pleasure to the sight ; And both to thought. "
The Busy Body: A Comedy - Seite 45
von Susanna Centlivre - 1797 - 112 Seiten
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The Art of English Poetry Containing: Rules for making verses. A collection ...

Edward Bysshe - 1710 - 554 Seiten
...both to Thought. 'Twas Heav'n or fomew hatmore ! For fhe fo charm'dall Hearts, that gazing. Crouds Stood panting on the Shore, and wanted Breath To give their welcome Voice. (Dryd. AU for Love, and Shak. Ant. & Her Eyes have Pow'r beyond Tbeffalian Charms To draw the Moon...
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The Dramatick Works of John Dryden, Esq: In Six Volumes, Band 4

John Dryden - 1717
...gavc-ncw Plcafure to the Sight; And both to Thought j 'Twas Heav'n, orfomewhat morej For fhe fo chavm'd all Hearts, that gazing Crowds Stood panting on the...and wanted Breath To give their welcome Voice. Then, Dolaiella, where was then thy Soul? " Was not thy Fury quite difarm'd with Wonder ? Didft thou not...
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The Complete Art of Poetry: In Six Parts, I. Of the Nature, Use ..., Band 2

Charles Gildon - 1718
...Thought : 'Twaa Heiv'n or fomewhit (more !: For fhe fit charm'd nil Hearts, that gazing Crouds Prood panting on the Shore, and wanted Breath To give their welcome Voice. Her Eyes have Pow'r, beyond Tlieffultan Charms, To draw the Moon from Heav'n : For Eloquence, The Sea-green...
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Works, Band 3

William Hawkins - 1758
...they play'd, *' The Hearing gave new Pleafure to the Sight, <c And both to Thought : «' For ihe fo charm'd all Hearts, that gazing Crowds " Stood panting...and wanted Breath *< To give their welcome Voice. PR^LECTIO UNDÉCIMA. CONSCIENTIAM maxime effe imaginofam, Academia, antea notavimus. Libet autem iílud...
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Bell's British Theatre: Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays

John Bell - 1776
...heav'n, or fomewhat more h For fhe fo charm'd all hearts, that gazing crowds Stood panting on the fliore, and wanted breath To give their welcome voice : Then, Dolabella, where was then thy foul ? Was not thy fury quite difarm'd with wonder ? Didft thou not (brink behind me from thofe eyes,....
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Bell's British Theatre, Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays...

John Bell - 1780
...heav'n, orfomewhat more ! Foi {he iu ciunn'd all htarts, that gazing crowds Stood panting on the more, and wanted breath To give their welcome voice. Then Dolabella, where was then thy foul ? Was not thy fury quite difarm'd with wonder ? Didft thouj;ot fhrink behind me from thofe eyes,...
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Bell's British Theatre: Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays

John Bell - 1776
...heav'n, or fomewhat more ! For (he fe charm'd all hearts, that gazing crowds Stood panting on the more, and wanted breath To give their welcome voice : Then, Dolabella, where was then thy foul ? Was not thy fury quite difarm'd with wonder ? Didft thou not ihrink behind me from thofe eyes,...
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Bell's British Theatre, Band 16

John Bell - 1797
...play'd, The hearing gave new pleasure to the sight, And both to thought. "Twas heav'n, or somewhat more I For she so charm'd all hearts, that gazing crowds...welcome voice. Then, Dolabella, where was then thy soul f Was not thy fury quite disarm'd with wonder f Didst thou not shrink behind me from those eyes, And...
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The British drama, Band 1

British drama - 1804
...new pleasure to the sight, And both to thought. Twas heaven, or somewhat more ! For she so charmed all hearts, that gazing crowds Stood panting on the...give their welcome voice. Then, Dolabella, where was the» thy soul ? Was not thy fury cjuite disarmed with wonder ? Didst thou not shrink behind me from...
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The British drama, Band 1

British drama - 1804
...new pleasure to the sight, And both to thought. Twas heaven, or somewhat more ! For she so charmed all hearts, that gazing crowds Stood panting on the...breath To give their welcome voice. Then, Dolabella, whtre was then thy soul ? Was not thy fury quite disarmed with wonder ? Didst thou not shrink behind...
Vollansicht - Über dieses Buch




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