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" A made a finer end and went away an it had been any christom child. A parted even just between twelve and one, even at the turning o' the tide: for after I saw him fumble with the sheets, and play with flowers, and smile upon his fingers' ends, I knew... "
The winter's tale. The life and death of King John. The tragedy of King ... - Страница 465
по William Shakespeare - 1894
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The Physiological Factor in Diagnosis: A Work for Young Practitioners

John Milner Fothergill - 1883 - 256 страници
...sharp as a pen, and a' babbled of green fields. " How now, Sir John T quoth I. " What, man ! Be of good cheer." So a' cried out — " God, God, God !"...think of God : I hoped there was no need to trouble with any such thoughts yet. So a5 bade me lay more clothes on his feet. I put my hand into the bed...

Aids to Diagnosis: Part I-[III] ...

John Milner Fothergill - 1883
...sharp as a pen, and 'a babbled of green fields. " How now, Sir John ?" quoth I : " What, man ! be of good cheer." So 'a cried out — " God, God, God !"...think of God ; I hoped, there was no need to trouble with any such thoughts yet : So 'a bade me lay more clothes on his feet : I put my hand into the bed,...

THE WEARING OF THE GREEN

BASIL - 1884
...meaning unmistakable by her. It was, indeed, similar advice to that Mistress Quickly gave Falstaff: ' How now, Sir John!' quoth I, ' What, man! be o' good...need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet.' In fact, Mrs. Chinnock meant to suggest that religion was a resource of despair to spinsters of a certain...

The Church Quarterly Review, Том 17

Arthur Cayley Headlam - 1884
...of an equivocal expression, and that the introduction of such a word in a law is a public danger.' ' So a' cried out, " God, God, God," three or four times....need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet.' Such was the hostess's advice to Falstaff on his death-bed, and we hardly know anything in the whole...

Belgravia, a London magazine, conducted by M.E. Braddon, Том 53

Belgravia - 1884 - 2 страници
...meaning unmistakable by her. It was^ indeed j similar advice to that Mistress Quickly gave Falstaff: 'How now, Sir John ! ' quoth I, ' What, man ! be o'...to comfort him, bid him a' should not think of God ; 1 hoped there was no need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet.' In fact, Mrs. Chinnock...

How to be Happy Though Married

Edward John Hardy - 1886 - 285 страници
...present life, and are too liable to associate it excluclusively with the contemplation of death. " So 'a cried out — God, God, God ! three or four...need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet." This advice, which Mrs. Quickly gave to Falstaff on his deathbed, reflects the thoughts of many people,...

The Works of John Marston: The Dutch courtezan. The fawn. The wonder of ...

John Marston - 1887
...1 The reader will be reminded of Mistress Quickly's description of FalstafTs last moments : — " ' How now, Sir John,' quoth I, ' what, man ! be o' good...need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet." man anything, I do heartily forgive him; if any man owe me anything, let him pay my wife. Coc. I will...

The Works of John Marston: The Dutch courtezan. The fawn. The wonder of ...

John Marston - 1887
...1 The reader will be reminded of Mistress Quickly's description of Falstaff s last moments :—" ' How now, Sir John, 'quoth I, 'what, man! be o' good...need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet." man anything, I do heartily forgive him; if any man owe me anything, let him pay my wife. Coe. I will...

The Works of John Marston: The Dutch courtezan. The fawn. The wonder of ...

John Marston - 1887
...any 1 The reader will be reminded of Mistress Quickly's description of Falstaffs last moments : — " 'How now, Sir John,' quoth I, 'what, man ! be o' good...need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet." \ SCENE IILl The Dutch Courtezan. 101 man anything, I do heartily forgive him ; if any man owe me anything,...

The Works of John Marston: The Dutch courtezan. The fawn. The wonder of ...

John Marston - 1887
...Mistress Quickly's description of Falstaffs last moments:—" ' How now, Sir John,' quoth I, 'what, man I be o' good cheer.' So a' cried out ' God, God, God...need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet." man anything, I do heartily forgive him; if any man/ owe me anything, let him pay my wife. Coc. I will...




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