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" In such a night Did Thisbe fearfully o'ertrip the dew And saw the lion's shadow ere himself And ran dismay'd away. Lor. In such a night Stood Dido with a willow in her hand Upon the wild sea banks and waft her love To come again to Carthage. "
Arboretum Et Fruticetum Britannicum: Or, The Trees and Shrubs of Britain ... - Page 1463
by John Claudius Loudon - 1838 - 6 pages
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Beauties of the Country: Or, Descriptions of Rural Customs, Objects, Scenery ...

Thomas Miller - Country life - 1837 - 425 pages
...such a night as this, When the sweet wind did gently kiss the trees, And they did make no noise — in such a night Stood Dido, with a willow in her hand, Upon the wild sea -banks ; in such a night Medea gather'd the enchanted herb. How sweet the moonlight sleeps upon this...
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Shakespeare's Autobiographical Poems: Being His Sonnets Clearly Developed ...

Charles Armitage Brown - Autobiography in literature - 1838 - 306 pages
...spirit." Stevens gives us the third proof of ignorance in these lines from the Merchant of Venice: " In such a night Stood Dido, with a willow in her hand, Upon the wild sea-banks, and waved her love To come again to Carthage." " This passage," quoth Stevens, in a matter-of-fact...
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Complete Works: With Dr. Johnson's Preface, a Glossary, and an Account of ...

William Shakespeare - 1838 - 926 pages
...Thisbe fearfully o'ertrip the dew ; And saw the lion's shadow ere himself, And ran dismay'd away. Lor. home for Naples ; Supposing that they saw the king's ship wreck'd, sea-banks, and wav'd her love To come again to Carthage. Jet. In such a night, Medea gather'd the enchanted...
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The wisdom and genius of Shakspeare: comprising moral philosophy ...

William Shakespeare - 1838
...Did Thisbe fearfully o'ertrip the dew; And saw the lion's shadow ere himself, And ran dismay 'd away. In such a night, Stood Dido with a willow in her hand Upon the wild sea-banks, and waved her love To come again to Carthage. In such a night, Medea gather' d the enchanted...
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The New Monthly Belle Assemblée, Volume 17

Fashion
...have looked on it, shall we not exclaim — " Can these thing; be?'' PICTURE SECONn. " — — — On such a night, Stood Dido, with a willow In her hand, Upon tha green sou-hanks, waving her love To come again to Carthage." How lovely is the moonlight l every...
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The Wisdom and Genius of Shakespeare: Comprising Moral Philosophy ...

William Shakespeare, Thomas Price - 1839 - 460 pages
...Did Thisbe fearfully o'ertrip the dew ; And saw the lion's shadow ere himself, And ran dismay'd away. In such a night, Stood Dido with a willow in her hand Upon the wild sea-banks, and waved her love To come again to Carthage. In such a night, Medea gather'd the enchanted...
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 20

1839
...spirit.' " Stevens gives us the third proof of ignorance, in these lines from the Merchant oj Venice : ' In such a night Stood Dido, with a willow in her hand. Upon the wild sea-banks, ami waved her love To come again to Carthage.' 4 This passage,' quoth Stevens, in ft matter-of-fact...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare: Midsummer-night's dream. Love's ...

William Shakespeare - 1839
...Thisbe fearfully o'ertrip the dew ; And saw the lion's shadow ere himself, And ran dismayed away. Lor. In such a night, Stood Dido, with a willow in her hand, Upon the wild sea-banks, and waved her love To come again to Carthage. Jes. In such a night, Medea gathered the enchanted...
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Selections from the British Poets, Volume 1

Fitz-Greene Halleck - English poetry - 1840
...Thisbe fearfully o'ertrip the dew ; And saw the lion's shadow ere himself, And ran dismay'd away. Lor. In such a night Stood Dido, with a willow in her hand, Upon the wild sea-bank, and waved her love To come again to Carthage. Jes. In such a night Medea gather'd the enchanted...
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The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine, Volume 16

American periodicals - 1840
...about the west. The full moon rode high in heaven, and one by one the glorious stars became visible : ' In such a night Stood Dido with a willow in her hand, Upon the wild sea-banks, and waved her love To come again to Carthage.! The open window by which we sat looked out...
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