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" For she is dead!" Thy words do pierce my soul! Ah, sweet Theridamas! say so no more; Though she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my mind that dies for want of her. "
Felix Holt: The Radical - Page 85
by George Eliot - 1866 - 529 pages
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The life of Christopher Marlowe. Tamberlaine the Great, pts. I-II. The Jew ...

Christopher Marlowe - Dramatists, English - 1826
...lord. TAMB. For she is dead ! Thy words do pierce my soul! Ah, sweet Theridamas ! say so no more ; Though she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my mind that dies for want of her. "Where'er her soul be, thou (To the body.) shalt stay with me, Embalm'd with cassia, ambergris, and...
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The Works of Christopher Marlowe, Volumes 1-3

Christopher Marlowe - Dramatists, English - 1826
...my lord. TANB. For she is dead! Thy words do pierce my soul! Ah, sweet Theridamas! say so no more ; Though she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my mind that dies for want of her. Where'er her soul be, thou (To the body.) shalt stay with me, Embalm'd with cassia, ambergris, and...
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The Works of Christopher Marlowe: With Some Account of the Author, and Notes ...

Christopher Marlowe, Alexander Dyce - 1865 - 407 pages
...lord. Tamb. For »he it dead! thy words do pierce my BOU! : Ah, sweet Theridamas, say so no more I Though she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my mind that dies for want of her. Where'er her soul be, thou [To the body] shalt stay with me, Embalm'd with cassia, ambergris, and myrrh,...
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Felix Holt, the radical, by George Eliot, Volume 1

Mary Ann Evans - 1866
...man or other. I could grind my teeth at such self-satisfied minxes, who think they can tell everybody what is the correct thing, and the utmost stretch...she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my miud, that dies for want of her." MARLOWE : Tamburlaine the Great. HAKDLY any one in Treby who thought...
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Novels of George Eliot, Issue 35, Volume 5

George Eliot - 1867
...man or other. I could grind my teeth at such self-satisfied minxes, who think they can tell everybody what is the correct thing, and the utmost stretch...lives, And feed my mind, that dies for want of her." r; : Tambu.rlaiiie lite. Great. HARDLT any one in Treby who thought at all of Mr Lyon and his daughter...
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Felix Holt, the radical, by George Eliot. Stereotyped ed

Mary Ann Evans - 1868
...man or other. I could grind my teeth at such self-satisfied minxes, who think they can tell everybody what is the correct thing, and the utmost stretch...she could be made ashamed of herself." CHAPTER VI. " Thongh she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my mind, that dies for want of her." MARLOWE...
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Felix Holt, the Radical

George Eliot - 1871 - 529 pages
...notwithstanding a certain license in his language, which I shall use my efforts to correct." " I think he is very coarse and rude," said Esther, with a touch...lives, And feed my mind, that dies for want of her." MAKLOWE : Tamburlaine the Great. HAEDLT any one in Treby who thought at all of Mr. Lyon and his daughter...
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Wise, Witty, and Tender Sayings in Prose and Verse: Selected from the Works ...

George Eliot, Alexander Main - Aphorisms and apothegms in literature - 1873 - 417 pages
...man or other. I could grind my teeth at such self-satisfied minxes, who think they can tell everybody what is the correct thing, and the utmost stretch...like to see if she could be made ashamed of herself. I can't bear to see you going the way of the foolish women who spoil men's lives. Men can't help loving...
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WISE, WITTY, AND TENDER SAYINGS IN PROSE AND VERSE SELECTED FROM THE WORKS ...

ALEXANDER MAIN - 1875
...man or other. I could grind my teeth at such self-satisfied minxes, who think they can tell everybody what is the correct thing, and the utmost stretch...like to see if she could be made ashamed of herself. I can't bear to see you going the way of the foolish women who spoil men's lives. Men can't help loving...
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The Works of Christopher Marlowe: With Some Account of the Author, and Notes ...

Christopher Marlowe - 1876 - 407 pages
...lord. Tomb. For the it dead I thy words do pierce my soul : Ah, sweet Theridamas, say so no more ! Though she be dead, yet let me think she lives, And feed my mind that dies for want of her. Where'er her soul be, thou [To the body] shalt stay with me, Embalm'd with cassia, ambergris, and myrrh,...
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