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appears Arch better Bobadill body booke BRAY brother called citie Clem comedy DAME edition England English Enter Exit expression faith father felfe folio fome gentleman Gifford giue give Glossary Gods hand hath haue head heare hold houſe Humor Jonson keepe kind King Kitely Knowell London looke loue Master meane mind moſt muſt nature neuer original passage person Plautus play poet poore pray present Prof rare reading reference regard ſay says SCENE seems ſhall ſhould Signior STEP Stephen tell thee theſe thing thinke thou thought trick true vpon warrant Wheatley wife young
Stran 322 - ... make of me. You would play upon me; you would seem to know my stops; you would pluck out the heart of my mystery; you would sound me from my lowest note to the top of my compass; and there is much music, excellent voice, in this little organ, yet cannot you make it speak. 'Sblood, do you think I am easier to be played on than a pipe? Call me what instrument you will, though you can fret me, you cannot play upon me.
Stran 358 - What things have we seen Done at the Mermaid! heard words that have been So nimble, and so full of subtle flame, As if that every one (from whence they came) Had meant to put his whole wit in a jest, And had resolved to live a fool the rest Of his dull life...
Stran 376 - For the poet is a light and winged and holy thing, and there is no invention in him until he has been inspired and is out of his senses, and the mind is no longer in him: when he has not attained to this state, he is powerless and is unable to utter his oracles.
Stran 244 - Now of time they are much more liberal. For ordinary it is that two young princes fall in love; after many traverses she is got with child, delivered of a fair boy, he is lost, groweth a man, falleth in love, and is ready to get another child, — and all this in two hours...
Stran 244 - ... space; which how absurd it is in sense even sense may imagine, and art hath taught, and all ancient examples justified, and at this day the ordinary players in Italy will not err in.
Stran xxxii - cause we would make known, No country's mirth is better than our own. No clime breeds better matter for your whore, Bawd, squire, impostor, many persons more, Whose manners, now called humours, feed the stage; And which have still been subject for the rage Or spleen of comic writers.
Stran 376 - God takes away the minds of poets, and uses them as his ministers, as he also uses diviners and holy prophets, in order that we who hear them may know them to be speaking not of themselves who utter these priceless words in a state of unconsciousness, but that God himself is the speaker, and that through them he is conversing with us.
Stran 239 - Than thee the age sees not that thing more grave, More high, more holy, that she more would crave. What name, what skill, what faith hast thou in things! What sight in searching the most antique springs!
Stran xcv - The author beginning his studies of this kind, with Every Man in his Humour; and after Every Man out of his Humour; and since, continuing in all his plays, especially those of the comic thread, whereof the New Inn was the last, some recent humours still, or manners of men, that went along with the times...