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" But let the frame of things disjoint, both the worlds suffer, Ere we will eat our meal in fear, and sleep In the affliction of these terrible dreams That shake us nightly. Better be with the dead, Whom we, to gain our peace, have sent to peace, Than on... "
A collection of printed papers relating to Durham school made by H. Holden ... - Page 14
by Durham city, sch - 1852
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakespeare: Accurately Printed from the Text ...

William Shakespeare - 1833 - 1064 pages
...frame of things disjoint, both the worlds suffer, ' '} Ere we will eat our meal in fear, and sleep it with the duke, what hit valour, honeily, and experlneti...wart; or whether he thinki, it were not pottitle, place, have sent to peace, Than on the torture of the mind to lie In restless ecstacy. 20) Duncan is...
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The Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, Thomas Moore - Poets, English - 1833
...whereon she loved to dwell. (3) (1) [MS. — '* Have dawn'da child of beauty, though of sin. "] i (2) [ " Duncan is in his grave : After life's fitful fever he sleeps well." — Macbeth^ ($) [We think that few will withhold their sympathy from this affecting catastrophe, or...
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Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life, Volume 16

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, Thomas Moore - 1833
...whereon she loved to dwell.(3) (1) [MS. — " Have dawn'da child of beauty, though of sin."] (8) f_ " Duncan is in his grave : After life's fitful fever he sleeps well."— Macbeth.] (3) [We think that few will withhold their sympathy from this affecting catastrophe, or refuse...
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Shakespeare as Prompter: The Amending Imagination and the Therapeutic Process

Murray Cox, Alice Theilgaard - Literary Criticism - 1994 - 454 pages
...let the frame of things disjoint, both the worlds suffer, Ere we will eat our meal in fear, and sleep In the affliction of these terrible dreams, That shake...the torture of the mind to lie In restless ecstasy.' (Macbeth III.2.16) The phenomenological description of the nightmare could not be more precise, and...
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The Absent Shakespeare

Mark Jay Mirsky - Literary Criticism - 1994 - 174 pages
...strange use of it in referring to the anxiety in which he has lived after murdering King Duncan. . . . Better be with the dead, Whom we, to gain our peace,...the torture of the mind to lie In restless ecstasy. (3.2.21-24) This suggests a sexual gratification or powerful stimulus in the horror, the restlessness,...
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Macbeth

William Shakespeare - 1994 - 240 pages
...let the frame of things disjoint, both the worlds suffer, Ere we will eat our meal in fear, and sleep In the affliction of these terrible dreams That shake us nightly. Better be with the dead, Lady Macbeth urges her husband to put the past behind him. Macbeth hints that he has a plan in hand...
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The Assassination of Lincoln: History and Myth

Lloyd Lewis - History - 1994 - 367 pages
...five days before his death, had, on board the River Queen, read from Macbeth to a circle of guests: "Duncan is in his grave; After life's fitful fever he sleeps well." It was his new grave, however, that held fitful fever for Abraham Lincoln. Neither the East, which...
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An anatomy of sleep: die Schlafbildlichkeit in den Dramen William Shakespeares

Marcus Noll - Dreams in literature - 1994 - 178 pages
...wife, hath bid this world goodnight. (Richard ///,IV,3,38 -39) über das lapidar-bedeutungsschwangere "Duncan is in his grave, after life's fitful fever he sleeps well" (IQ, 2,24- 25) Macbeths bis hin zur poetischen Transformation in Prosperos berühmtem "our little life...
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Lincoln

David Herbert Donald - Biography & Autobiography - 1996 - 714 pages
...Duncan, only to be overtaken by horrible torments of mind: ... we will eat our meal in fear, and sleep In the affliction of these terrible dreams, That shake us nightly: better be with the dead . . . Than on the torture of the mind to lie In restless ecstasy. Duncan is in his grave: After life's...
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Understanding Macbeth: A Student Casebook to Issues, Sources, and Historical ...

Faith Nostbakken, William Shakespeare - Drama - 1997 - 235 pages
...well as of the flesh, and those who die rest more peacefully than those who live. As Macbeth says, Than on the torture of the mind to lie In restless ecstasy. (3.2.19-22) This last section of "Contemporary Applications" suggests some of the connections between...
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