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" All places that the eye of heaven visits Are to a wise man ports and happy havens. Teach thy necessity to reason thus ; There is no virtue like necessity. "
Laconics: Or, The Best Words of the Best Authors - Page 277
by John Timbs - 1829
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The works of Shakspere, revised from the best authorities: with a ..., Volume 3

William Shakespeare - 1843
...and in the end, Having my freedom, hoast of nothing else But that I was a journeyman to grief? Gaunt. All places that the eye of heaven visits Are to a...is no virtue like necessity. Think not the King did hanish thee ; But thou the Kinír. Woe doth the heavier ait Where it perceives it Ls hut faintly horne....
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Religious and Moral Sentences Culled from the Works of Shakespeare: Compared ...

William Shakespeare, Sir Frederick Beilby Watson - 1843 - 224 pages
...excellent is Thy Name in all the world : Thou that hast set Thy glory above the Heavens ! EYE OF HEAVEN. All places that the eye of Heaven visits, Are to a wise man, ports, and happy havens. RICHARD II. i. 3. EYES. His grandam's wrongs, and not his mother's shames, Draw those Heaven-moving...
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The family Shakespeare [expurgated by T. Bowdler]. in which those words are ...

William Shakespeare - 1843
...in the end, Having my freedom, boast of nothing else, But that I was a journeyman to grief? Gaunt. 9 : j porta and happy havens : Teach thy necessity to reason thus ; There is no virtue like necessity. Think...
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The dramatic works of William Shakspeare, with notes original and ..., Volume 5

William Shakespeare - 1843
...thus ; There is no virtue like necessity. Think not the king did banish thee; But thou the king22: Woe doth the heavier sit, Where it perceives it is but faintly borne. *« This speech and that which follows are nui in the folio. 2l So iVonims •.—••at^egof ou«K...
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A Brief Notice of Some Recent Researches Respecting Dante Alighieri

Thomas John Mazzinghi - 1844 - 55 pages
...is one of classical antiquity, has been attributed to Diogenes, and appropriated by Shakspere — " All places that the eye of heaven visits, Are to a...not, the King did banish thee, But thou the King." Richard II. Act I. Sc. 3. J See the Veltro Allegorico, p. 188. § Convito, Trattato Quarto. To hear...
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New Quarterly Review; Or, Home, Foreign and Colonial Journal, Volume 3

1844
...is one of classical antiquity, has been attributed to Diogenes, and appropriated by Shakspere — " All places that the eye of heaven visits, Are to a...not, the King did banish thee, But thou the King." To hear and talk of others' valorous deeds.* Last in the fourth and closing scene of life, To God is...
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The Twentieth Century, Volume 38

Nineteenth century - 1895
...been founded on scientific geography. He believed, with all his soul, in those lines of Shakespeare : All places that the eye of Heaven visits Are to a wise man ports and happy havens. Mr. EG Ravenstein was of opinion that, until a systematic and scientific study of African climatology...
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Surface Transportation Legislation: Hearings, Ninety-second Congress, First ...

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce. Subcommittee on Surface Transportation - Federal aid to transportation - 1972 - 1390 pages
...common approach a necessity. With Richard II, the carriers can now echo Shakespeare's admonition : "Teach thy necessity to reason thus : there is no virtue like necessity." The events are simple to relate. The Penn Central and other railroad bankruptcies in the Northeast...
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Sai Baba: Man of Miracles

Howard Murphet - Biography & Autobiography - 1971 - 208 pages
...for a swift departure. We were determined not to be caught on the hop a second time. IO A Place Apart All places that the eye of heaven visits Are to a wise man ports and happy havens WM. SHAKESPEARE, King Richard U One evening when Baba was out dining with a family of devotees in Bangalore,...
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The Foundations of Modern Political Thought: Volume 1, The Renaissance

Quentin Skinner - History - 1978 - 330 pages
...Richard II 1 . Seeking to commiserate with Bolingbroke on his sentence of exile, John's advice is to 'Teach thy necessity to reason thus; There is no virtue like necessity.' More commonly, however, the humanists comforted themselves by recalling the proverbial remark made...
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