Ainsworth's Magazine, Bind 2

Forsideomslag
William Harrison Ainsworth
Chapman and Hall, 1842
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Side 513 - We learn no other, but the confident tyrant Keeps still in Dunsinane, and will endure Our setting down before 't. " MALCOLM. 'Tis his main hope ; For where there is advantage to be given, Both more and less have given him the revolt ; And none serve with him but constrained things Whose hearts 'are absent too.
Side 399 - On the stage he was natural, simple, affecting, 'Twas only that when he was off, he was acting; With no reason on earth to go out of his way, He
Side 518 - Though Birnam Wood be come to Dunsinane, And thou opposed being of no woman born, Yet I will try the last. Before my body I throw my warlike shield. Lay on, Maoduff, And
Side 181 - Lover, do not trust her eyes. When they sparkle must, she dies ; Mother, do not trust her breath, Comfort she will breathe in death ; Father, do not strive to save her, She is mine and I must have her ; The coffin must be her bridal bed. The winding sheet must wrap her head ; The
Side 517 - SIWARD. This way, my lord ! The castle's gently rendered. The tyrant's people on both sides do fight. The day almost itself professes yours. And little is to do. MALCOLM. We have met with foes That strike beside us. SIWARD. Enter, sir, the castle.
Side 517 - Remember whom you are to cope withal ;— A sort of vagabonds, rascals, and runaways, A scum of Bretagnes, and base lackey peasants, Whom their o'ercloy'd country vomits forth To desperate ventures and
Side 344 - That with no middle flight intends to soar Above th" Aonian mount, while it pursues Things unattempted yet in prose or rhyme I
Side 181 - be her bridal bed. The winding sheet must wrap her head ; The whisp'ring winds must o'er her sigh. For soon in the grave the maid must lie ; The worm it will riot on heavenly diet. When death has deflowered her eye.
Side 517 - KING RICHARD. Why, our battalia trebles that account ; Besides, the king's name is a tower of strength, Which they upon the adverse faction want.
Side 443 - suspicions by the slightest look or whisper, or any kind of aside, to me—' This lady is the hostess of this mansion, sir. It belongs to her. Nobody else has anything whatever to do with it. It is a large establishment, as you see, and requires a great number of attendants.

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