The Works of His Grace George Villiers, Duke of Buckingham: Containing His Plays and Miscellanies in Prose and Verse, with Explanatory Notes and Memoirs of the Author ...
T. Evans, 1770
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admirable againſt aſk Bayes becauſe believe beſt better bring brought buſineſs comes Conſtantia dance danger dare dead dear deſire devil Don John Duke Earl Enter Exeunt Exit fair faith fall fear fellow fight firſt fool Fred Frederick Gent gentlemen give gone grace hand head hear heard heaven himſelf hold honour hope houſe I'gad I'll Italy Johnf Johnſ juſt King lady Land laſt leave live look lord mean moſt mother muſt myſelf nature never night noble once perſons Petr Petruchio play pleaſe plot pray preſently Pret Prince reaſon ſay ſcene ſee ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſon ſpeak ſtage ſuch ſure ſword tell thee There's theſe thing thoſe thou thought true turn uſe whole woman write
Page xxix - Besides ten thousand freaks that died in thinking. Blest madman, who could every hour employ With something new to wish or to enjoy ! Railing and praising were his usual themes, And both, to show his judgment, in extremes : So over violent or over civil That every man with him was God or Devil.
Page xxxix - In the worst inn's worst room, with mat half-hung, The floors of plaster, and the walls of dung, On once a flock-bed, but repair'd with straw, With tape-tied curtains, never meant to draw, The George and Garter dangling from that bed Where tawdry yellow strove with dirty red, Great Villiers lies — alas!
Page 82 - I'll lead you thence to melancholy groves, And there repeat the scenes of our past loves : At night, I will within your curtains peep ; With empty arms embrace you while you sleep :. In gentle dreams I often will be by, And sweep along before your...
Page 13 - BAYES. Why, Sir, when I have any thing to invent, I never trouble my head about it, as other men do ; but presently turn over this Book, and there I have, at one view, all that...
Page 65 - I, he's a little envious ; but 'tis no great matter. Come. Ama. Pray let us two this fingle boon obtain, That you will here with poor us ftill remain.
Page 74 - And is that all your reason for it, Mr. Bayes? BAYES. No, Sir; I have a precedent for it too.
Page 22 - em all, in nature, to mend it. Besides, sir, I have printed above a hundred sheets of paper to insinuate the plot into the boxes ; * and, withal, have appointed two or three dozen of my friends to be ready in the pit, who, I'm sure, will clap, and so the rest, you know, must follow ; and then, pray, sir, what becomes of your suppose ? Ha, ha, ha!
Page 137 - I thank you, A little troubles me : the least touch for it, Had but my breeches got it, it had contented me.
Page 35 - I ever take physic, and let blood ; for, when you would have pure swiftness of thought, and fiery flights of fancy, you must have a care of the pensive part.