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" The idea of her life shall sweetly creep Into his study of imagination, And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparel'd in more precious habit, More moving, delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul Than when she liv'd... "
The plays of William Shakespeare in eight volumes: with the corrections and ... - Page 241
by William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson - 1765
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The Works of William Shakespeare: The Text Formed from an Entirely ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1842 - 4090 pages
...sweetly creep Into his study of imagination, And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparell'd in more precious habit, More moving, delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul, Than when she liv'd indeed : — then shall he mourn, (If ever love had interest...
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The plays and poems of Shakespeare, according to the improved text ..., Volume 4

William Shakespeare - 1842
...When he shall hear she died upon 2 his words, The idea of her life shall sweetly creep Into his study of imagination ; And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparel'd in more precious hahit, More moving-delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul, Than when she...
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The Agamemnon of Ęschylus, tr. literally and rhythmically by W. Sewell

Aeschylus - 1846 - 80 pages
...sweetly creep Into his study of imagination ; R And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparell'd in more precious habit, More moving delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul. Than when she lived indeed. AWs Well that Ends Well. Grief fills the room up...
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The North British Review, Volume 6

1847
...sweetly creep Into his study of imagination ; And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparelled in more precious habit — More moving delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul, Than when she lived indeed." What words ! what thoughts ! there is no exhausting...
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Comedies. Two gentlemen of Verona

William Shakespeare - 1847
...sweetly creep Into his study of imagination. And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparell'd friend. [Giving her hand lo POLIXENES. Leon. [Aside.] prospect of his soul, Than when she liv'd indeed : — then shall he mourn, (If ever love had interest...
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Shakespeare's Plays: With His Life, Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1847
...sweetly creep Into his study of imagination, And every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparell'd prospect of his soul, Than when she liv'd indeed : — then shall he mourn, (If ever love had interest...
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The American Whig Review, Volume 7

1848
...sweet, sacred image of a mother, which filial piety loves to cherish, would have come, " Apparelled in more precious habit, More moving, delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul, Than when she lived indeed." For when those whom such a being loves die with...
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The American Whig Review, Volume 7

1848
...sweet, sacred image of a mother, which filial piety loves to cherish, would have come, " Apparelled in more precious habit, More moving, delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul, Than when she lived indeed." For when those whom such a being loves die with...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 22

American periodicals - 1851
...sweetly crept Into his study of imagination, And every lovely organ of his life Has come apparelled in more precious habit, More moving, delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospncl of his soul, Than when he lived indeed." The idea has been sown a natural body, and has been...
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The Aias of Sophocles: With Critical and Explanatory Notes

Sophocles - 1851 - 342 pages
...sweetly crept Into his study of imagination, And every lovely organ of her life Has come apparelled in more precious habit, More moving delicate, and full of life, Into the eye and prospect of his soul, Than when she lived indeed," — but the identity of face and form with that...
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