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" Why, well : Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself now ; and I feel within me A peace above all earthly dignities, A still and quiet conscience. "
The speaker, or Miscellaneous pieces, selected from the best English writers ... - Page 335
edited by - 1804
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The Plays of Shakspeare, Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1819
...should decline ? Nay, an you weep, I am tallen indeed. Crom. How does your grace ? Wol. Why, well ; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself now ; and I feel within me A peace above nil earthly dignities, A still and quiet conscience. The king has cur'd me, I humbly thank his grace...
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Elements of Criticism, Volume 2

Lord Henry Home Kames - Aesthetics - 1819
...and te convert the accessory into a principal : Cromwttt. How does your Grace ? Woltty. Why, well ; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself now, and I feel within me A peace abeve all earthly dignities. A still and quiet conscience. The king has cur d me, I humbly thank his...
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Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the ...

William Scott - Children's stories - 1820 - 407 pages
...How does your grace ? Wei. Why, well; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. 1 know myself now, :md I feel within me A peace above all earthly dignities...of pity taken, A load would sink a navy, too much honor. Oh, 'tis a burden, Cromwell, 'tis a burden Too heavy for a man that hopes for heaven ! * Crom....
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Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the ...

William Scott - Children's stories - 1820 - 407 pages
...should decline r Nay, if you weep, I'm fallen indeed. Crom. How dues your grace'? Wol. Why, well j Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself...dignities — A still and quiet conscience. The king has curst me, 1 humbly thank his grace ; and from these shouldersThese ruiu'd pillars, out of pity taken...
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Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the ...

William Scott - Children's stories - 1820 - 407 pages
...fallen indeed. Cram. How does your grace ? Wol. Why, well 5 Never so truly happy, my good Cn.mwell. I know myself now, and I feel within me A peace above...dignities — A still and quiet conscience. The king has curst me, Ihumblv thank his grace ; and from these shoulders, These ruin'd pillars, out of pity taken...
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Lessons in Elocution: Or, A Selection of Pieces, in Prose and Verse, for the ...

William Scott (teacher, Edinburgh.) - Elocution - 1819 - 360 pages
...fall'n indeed. Crom. How does your Grace ? Wol. Why, well ; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. 1 know myself now, and I feel within me A peace above...; ; , ' A still and quiet conscience. The king has eas'd me, humbly thank his Grace ; and from these shoulder^ Dd These mined pillars, out of pity taken...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, Volume 19

William Shakespeare - 1821
...should decline ? Nay, an you weep, I am fallen indeed. CROM. How does your grace ? WOL. Why, well; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself...still and quiet conscience. The king has cur'd me, 9 — and THEIR ruin,] Most of the modern editors read— oar ruin. STEEVENS. " Their ruin " is, '...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare: With the Corrections ..., Volume 19

William Shakespeare - 1821
...If once we fall, we fall Colossus-like, " We fall at once, like pillars of the sunne," &c. STEEVENS. I humbly thank his grace ; and from these shoulders,...load would sink a navy, too much honour: O, 'tis a burden, Cromwell, 'tis a bin-den, Too heavy for a man that hopes for heaven. CROM. I am glad your grace...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare: To which are Added His ...

William Shakespeare - 1821
...man should decline? Nay, an you weep, I am fallen indeed. Crom How does your grace t Wol. Why, well; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself...peace above all earthly dignities, A still and quiet couscience. The king lias cured me, I hombly thank his grace ; and from these shoulders, These ruin'd...
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The plays of William Shakspeare, pr. from the text of the ..., Volume 6

William Shakespeare - 1823
...should decline ? Nay, an you weep, I am fallen indeed. Crom. How does your grace ? Wol. Why, well; Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell. I know myself...load would sink a navy, too much honour: O, 'tis a burden, Cromwell, 'tis a burden, Too heavy for a man that hopes for heaven. Crom. I am glad, your grace...
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