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" So should my papers, yellow'd with their age, Be scorn'd, like old men of less truth than tongue ; And your true rights be term'da poet's rage, And stretched metre of an antique song : But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice... "
Notes and Queries - 324. oldal
1877
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakespeare Complete in 13 Volumes, 13. kötet

William Shakespeare - 1899
...than tongue ; And your true rights be term'da poet's rage, And stretched metre of an antique song: But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice :— in it, and in my rhyme. ' xvill. Shall I compare thee to a summer's day ? Thou art more lovely and more temperate : Rough winds...

The Works of Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1899
...than tongue, 10 And your true rights be term'da poet's rage And stretched metre of an antique song : But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, in it and in my rhyme. Time continually alters, and (v. 8), but it is difficult to attach finally spoils, his work ; hence...

Shakespeare's Sonnets Reconsidered: And in Part Rearranged with Introductory ...

William Shakespeare - 1899 - 328 oldal
...than tongue, 10 And your true rights be term'da Poet's rage And stretched metre of an Antique song : But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice ;^-iu it and in my rhyme. Here Shakespeare once for all desists from urging his friend to marry. 18....

The Vale Shakespeare, 36. kötet

William Shakespeare - 1903
...truth than tongue, And your true rights be term'da poet's rage And stretched metre of an antique song: But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, in it, and in my rhyme. SHALL I compare thee to a summer's day/ XVIII. Thou art more lovely and more temperate; Rough winds...

The Complete Works of William Shakespeare: With Historical and ..., 12. kötet

William Shakespeare - 1901
...than tongue, 10 And your true rights be term'da poet's rage And stretched metre of an antique song: But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, in it and in my rhyme. XVIII Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough winds...

Sonnets: From the Cambridge Text of William Aldis Wright

William Shakespeare - 1901 - 118 oldal
...than tongue, And your true rights be term'da poet's rage 11 And stretched metre of an antique song; But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, in it and in my rhyme. XVIII. Shall I compare thee to a summer's day ? Thou art more lovely and more temperate. Rough winds...

The Greatest of Literary Problems: The Authorship of the Shakespeare Works ...

James Phinney Baxter - 1915 - 685 oldal
...truth than tongue, And your true rights be term'da poet's rage And stretched metre of an antique song: But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, in it and in my rhyme. Having reflected upon the vicissitudes of life, he turns his glance to the more material conditions...

The Dance of Being: Man's Labyrinthine Rhythms : the Natural Ground of the Human

Leonard Charles Feldstein - 1979 - 302 oldal
...essential equivalence of replication and reflexivity, was often expressed by Shakespeare, as in the lines: But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, — in it and in my rhyme.5 The aim at self-enjoyment, the distinguishing mark of living matter, thus doubly manifests...
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The Sonnets: Poems of Love

William Shakespeare, William Burto - 1980 - 154 oldal
...than tongue, And your true rights to be termed a poet's rage And stretched meter of an antique song: But were some child of yours alive that time, You should live twice, in it and in my rhyme. Ohall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate. Rough winds do shake...
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The Other Shakespeare

Laura Annawyn Shamas - 1981 - 73 oldal
...and ages of old. You must combine the two to conclude the thought. Like this: (He clears his throat.) 'But were some child of yours alive that time You should live twice, in it and in my rhyme." CASSIE. Where's the power in that? WILL. The child! The child! It changes all! In a child you preserve...
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