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" O, look upon me, sir, And hold your hands in benediction o'er me: No, sir, you must not kneel. "
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - PÓgina 143
1833
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The Works of Shakespeare in Seven Volumes, Volum 5

William Shakespeare - 1733
...alone awhile. Lear. Where have I been ? where am I ? fair day-light ? I'm mightily abus'd ; I mould even die with pity, To See another thus. I know not what to fay ; I will not fwear, thefe are my hands : let's fee, 1 feel this pin prick : would, I were afiur'd...
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Letters on the English Nation, Volum 2

John Shebbeare - 1755
...diftrufting his being recovered, he fays> I will not fwear thefe are my hands. Cordelia anfwers, . . " <D look upon me, Sir, And hold your hands in benediction o'er me. No Sir, you muft not.kneel. . • When Lear kneeling, the pfeyer pronounces with fuch pathetic -fimplicity, •JVay...
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Letters on the English Nation, Volum 2

John Shebbeare - 1755 - 296 pÓgines
...recovered, he fays, 1 will not fwear thefe arc my hands. ..".'.''-" ....... C&rdelia anfwers, ' ž • ... O look upon me, Sir, And hold your hands in benediction o'er me. No Sir>you muft not kneel. When Lear kneeling, the player pronounces with fuch pathetic fimplicity, Pray...
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The Plays of William Shakspeare. ....

William Shakespeare - 1800
...let him alone awhile. Lear. Where have I been ? Where am I ? — Fair day^ I am mightily abus'd. — I should even die with pity, To see another thus. — I know not what to say. — I win not swear, these are my hands: — let's see; J feel this pinprick, 'VYpuJdJ were.assur'd, , ,...
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The Plays of William Shakespeare: Accurately Printed from the Text ..., Volum 9

William Shakespeare - 1803
...awhile. Lear. Where have I been ? — Where am I ? — Fair day-light ? — I am mightily abus'd. — I should even die with pity, To see another thus....assur'd Of my condition. Cor. O, look upon me, sir, s The allusion is to the forlorn-hope in an army, called in French, enfani perdus, * Thin covering...
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The Plays of William Shakespeare, Volum 8

William Shakespeare - 1804
...alone a-while. Lear. Where have I been? Where am I? — Fair day-light? — I am mightily abus'd. — I should even die with pity, To see another thus.-?— I know not what to say. — 1 will not swear, these are my hands: — let's see; I feel this pin prick. 'Would I were assur'd...
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The Plays of Shakspeare: Printed from the Text of Samuel Johnson ..., Volum 9

William Shakespeare - 1807
...alone awhile. Lear. Where have I been ? Where am I ? — Fair daylight?— I am mightily abus'd. — I should even die with pity, To see another thus....— let's see ; I feel this pin prick. 'Would I were assurM Of my condition ! Cor. O, look upon me, sir, And hold your hands in benediction o'er me : —...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare, with Explanatory Notes ..., Volum 2

William Shakespeare, Samuel Ayscough - 1807
...— Fair daylight ?— [ am mightily abus'd',^1 should even die with pity, To see another thus. — 1 Scatcherd and Letterman ... [and 11 others]"- Shakespeare William" William Shakespeare( holdyour hands in benediction o'er me i ╗ No. sir, you must not kneel. Lear. Pray do not mock me;...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: With Explanatory Notes ..., Volum 2

William Shakespeare, Samuel Ayscough - 1807
...Fair dayrlight ? — Г am mightily abus'd'. — I should even die with P'1/╗ To see another thus.-rI know not what to say.— I will not swear, these are my hands : — let's yÝe; I feel this pin prick. 'Would I were assur'd Of my condition ! Cor. O, look upon me, sir, And...
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The Plays of William Shakespeare: With the Corrections and ..., Volum 14

William Shakespeare - 1809
...alone awhile. Lear. Where have I been ? Where am I ? — Fair daylight ?— I am mightily abus'd.4— I should even die with pity, To see another thus....me, sir, And hold your hands in benediction o'er me : — >!o, sir, you must not kneel/ Lear. Pray, do not mock me :' I am a very foolish fond old man,...
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