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" Thy grief wrests to its purposes my words. I never ask'd of thee that ardent love Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. Decent affection and complacent kindness Were all I wish'd for ; but I wish'd in vain. Hence with the less regret my eyes... "
The British Theatre: Or, A Collection of Plays, which are Acted at the ... - 48. oldal
Szerkesztette: - 1824
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

British Theatre: The mourning bride, by Mr. Congreve. 1791. Douglas, by John ...

John Bell - 1791
...never ask'd of thee that ardent love Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. Decent affeftion and complacent kindness Were all I wish'd for; but...more. Lady R. Thou dost not think so : woeful as I am, " Whose manners, language, and whose looks are strange, " Is not so horrid, nor to me so hateful, "...

The Fair Penitent: A Tragedy

Nicholas Rowe - 1797 - 57 oldal
...my words. I never ask'd of thee that ardent love O Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. I Decent affection and complacent kindness Were all...more. Lady R. Thou dost not think so: woeful as I an:, AS 1. DoUGLAS. «5 I love thy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither go'st thou now ? Lard...

Bell's British Theatre: Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays, 3. kötet

John Bell - 1797
...wrests to its purposes my words. I never ask'd of thee that ardent love Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. Decent affection and complacent kindness...Danish sword, Matilda would not shed one tear the more. I love Jmy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither go'st thou now > Lord R. Straight to the camp,...

Bell's British Theatre: Douglas, by J. Home. ... The alchymist, altered from ...

1797
...purposes my word*, I never ask'd of thee that ardent love Which in the breasts of fancy's children burnt, Decent affection and complacent kindness Were all...this land : If I should perish by the Danish sword, to* Matilda would not shed one tear the more. Lady R. Thou dost not think so : woeful as I am. I love...

The British Drama: Tragedies. 2 v

1804
...fancy's children bums. Decent affection and complacent kindness Were all I wished for ; but I wished in vain. Hence with the less regret my eyes behold...love thy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither goest thou now ? Lord R. Straight to the camp, Where every warrior on the tip-toe stands Of expectation,...

The British Theatre; Or, A Collection of Plays: Which are Acted at the ...

Mrs. Inchbald - 1808
...wrests to its purposes my words. I never ask'd of thee that ardent love, Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. Decent affection, and complacent kindness...so : woeful as I am, I love thy merit, and esteem your virtues. But whither go'st thou now ? Each who arrives, if he is conic to tell, The Danes are...

The Modern British Drama: In Five Volumes, 2. kötet

1811
...complacent kindness Were all I wished for ; but I wished in vain. Hence with the less regret my eves behold The storm of war that gathers o*er this land...the more. Lady R, Thou dost not think so : woeful as 1 am, I love thy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither goest thou now :' Lord R. Straight to the...

The modern British drama, 2. kötet

British drama - 1811
...eves behold The storm of war that gathers o*er this lend : If I should perish by the Danish swortl, Matilda would not shed one tear the more. Lady R. Thou dost not think so : woeful a- . am, I love thy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither goest thou now ? 588 389 Where every...

The gamester, by E. Moore. The tragedy of Jane Shore, by N. Rowe. The London ...

James Plumptre - 1812
...wrests to its purposes my words. I never ask'd of thee that ardent love, Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. Decent affection, and complacent kindness,...sword, Matilda would not shed one tear the more. Lady Rand. Thou do'st not think so: woeful as lam I love thy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither...

Account of the life of Mr. John Home. Appendix to biographical account of Mr ...

John Home - 1822
...wrests to its purposes my words. I never asked of thee that ardent love, Which in the breasts of fancy's children burns. Decent affection and complacent kindness...sword, Matilda would not shed one tear the more. Lady Rand. Thou dost not think so : woeful as I am, I love thy merit, and esteem thy virtues. But whither...




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