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" To me, fair friend, you never can be old, For as you were when first your eye I eyed, Such seems your beauty still. Three winters cold Have from the forests shook three summers... "
The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare - Page 318
by William Shakespeare - 1821
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Poems Written by Mr. William Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 1775 - 250 pages
...finful then, ftriving to mend, To marr the fubjcft that before was well ? For to no other pafs my verfes tend, Than of your graces, and your gifts to tell ; And more, much more, than in my verfe can fir, Your own glafs fhows you, when you look in it. L 4 Potttt} on ftveral Occaftons. A Lover's...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare: In Ten Volumes ..., Volume 10

William Shakespeare - 1790
...finful then, ftriving to mend. To mar the fubjeft that before was well 4? Por to no other pafs my vedes tend, Than of your graces and your gifts to tell ; And more, much more, than in my verle can fit, Your own glafs mows you, when you look in it. CIV. To me, fair friend, you never can...
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An Apology for the Believers in the Shakspeare-papers,: Which Were Exhibited ...

George Chalmers - 1797 - 628 pages
...maintains the unity of his objett, by faying to his idol, Elizabeth : " For, to no other pafs, my verfes tend, " Than of your graces, and your gifts, to tell ; " And more, much more, than in my verfe can fit, " Your own glafs fliows you, when you look in it (h). Yet, Mr. Malone is not convinced...
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Poems, with illustrative remarks [ed. by W.C. Oulton]. To which is ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1804
...to mend, To mat the subject that before was well ? A LOVER'S EXCUSE FOR HIS LONG ABSENCE. For to BO other pass my verses tend, Than of your graces, and...sit, Your own glass shows you, when you look in it. A LOVER's EXCUSE FOR HIS LONG ABSENCE. OH ! never say that I was false of heart, Tho' absence seem'd...
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The Poems of William Shakespeare: Comprehending Venus and Adonis, Tarquin ...

William Shakespeare - 1808 - 204 pages
...doing me disgrace. Were it not sinful then, striving to mend, To mar the subject that before was well ? For to no other pass my verses tend, Than of your graces, and your gifts to tell ; A LOVER'S EXCUSE FOR HIS LONG ABSENCE. Oh ! never say that I was false of heart, Tho' absence seem'd...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volume 5

Alexander Chalmers - English poetry - 1810
...striving to mend, To mar the subject that before was well ? i'cir to no other pass my verses tend, Thau of your graces and your gifts to tell ; And more,...sit, Your own glass shows you, when you look in it. SONNET CIV. TVi me, Cair friend, you never can be old, For as you were, when first your eye I ey'd,...
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Shakespeare, Davies, Donne, Hall, Stirling, Jonson, Corbet, Carew, Drummond

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1810
...striving to mend, To mar the subject that before was well ? ?or to no other pass my verses tend, Chan of your graces and your gifts to tell; And more, much more, than in my verse can sit, four own glass shows you, when you look in it. SONNET CIV. To me, fair friend, you never can be old,...
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The Works of William Shakespeare, Volume 9

William Shakespeare - 1812
...doing me disgrace. Were it not sinful then, striving to mend, To mar the subject that before was well ? For to no other pass my verses tend, Than of your...sit, Your own glass shows you, when you look in it. A LOVER'S ExCUSE FOR HIS LONG ABSENCE. O ! never say that I \\ns false of heart, Tho' absence steni'n...
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The Works of William Shakespeare: In Nine Volumes, Volume 9

William Shakespeare - 1812
...me disgrace. Were it not sinful then, striving- to mend, To mar the subject that before was well ? For to no other pass my verses tend, Than of your graces, and your gifts to tell ; A LOVER'S EXCUSE FOR HIS LONG ABSENCE Oh ! never say that I was false of heart, Tho' absence seem'd...
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The New Monthly Magazine and Literary Journal, Volume 45

English literature - 1835
...years of uninterrupted intercourse certainly passed between them ; it is probable, many more — " To me, fair friend, you never can be old, For as you were, when first your eye I eyed, Such seems your beauty still. Three winters' cold Have from the forests shook three summers'...
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