讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
其他版本 - 查看全部
acted againe Amadis appearance Arch arms authors ballad bear Beaumont burlesque Burning Pestle called carry century chap Citizen City common court daughter death dial Don Quixote downe Dwarfe Dyce edition England English Enter evidence expression faire faith father Fletcher fortune Four George giant give Glossary Grocers hand hath haue head heart Henry History King Knight known Lady lines London looke Lord loue Luce Maister manner March meaning mentioned merry Mistresse original Palmerin passage passim person play Prentices present printed Rafe Ralph Raph reference romances satire says SCENE seems sense sing speake Squire stage stand sweet tell term theatre thee thinke thou vols vpon Weber Wife
第 148 頁 - Stain my man's cheeks! — No, you unnatural hags, I will have such revenges on you both, That all the world shall — I will do such things, — What they are, yet I know not ; but they shall be The terrors of the earth. You think, I'll weep; No, I'll not weep: — I have full cause of weeping ; but this heart Shall break into a hundred thousand flaws, Or ere I'll weep: — O, fool, I shall go mad!
第 225 頁 - It was anciently the custom for all ranks of people to go out a maying on the first of May. It is on record that King Henry VIII. and Queen Katharine partook of this diversion" (STEEVENS): "Stowe says, that, 'in the month of May, namely, on May-day in the morning, every man, except impediment, would walk into the sweet meadows and green woods ; there to rejoice their spirits with the beauty and savour of sweet flowers, and with the noise [ie music] of birds, praising God in their kind.
第 146 頁 - Jog on, jog on, the foot-path way, And merrily hent the stile-a : A merry heart goes all the day, Your sad tires in a mile-a.
第 42 頁 - Tis mirth that fills the veins with blood, More than wine, or sleep, or food ; Let each man keep his heart at ease ; No man dies of that disease. He that would his body keep From diseases, must not weep ; But whoever laughs and sings, Never he his body brings Into fevers, gouts, or rheums, Or lingeringly his lungs consumes, Or meets with aches " in the bone, Or catarrhs or griping stone ; But contented lives for aye ; The more he laughs, the more he may.
第 lxxi 頁 - Truly, I have known men, that even with reading Amadis de Gaule, which, God knoweth, wanteth much of a perfect poesy, have found their hearts moved to the exercise of courtesy, liberality, and especially courage.
第 lxv 頁 - So that even these books, which to many others have been the fuel of wantonness and loose living, I cannot think how, unless by divine indulgence, proved to me so many incitements, as you have heard, to the love and steadfast observation of that virtue [which abhors the society of bordelloes.
第 lviii 頁 - Ralph. But what brave spirit could be content to sit in his shop, with a flappet of wood, and a blue apron before him, selling mithridatum and dragon's-water to visited houses, that might pursue feats of arms, and, through his noble achievements, procure such a famous history . to be written of his heroic prowess ? [Cit. Well said, Ralph; some more of those words, Ralph! Wife. They go finely, by my troth.] Ralph.
第 xxxix 頁 - An ancient castle, held by the old knight Of the most holy order of the Bell...
第 xcix 頁 - London, to thee I do present the merry month of May ; Let each true subject be content to hear me what I say: For from the top of conduit-head, as plainly may appear, I will both tell my name to you, and wherefore I came here. My name is Ralph, by due descent though not ignoble I Yet far inferior to the...
第 9 頁 - I'll be sworn, gentlemen, my husband tells you true: he will act you sometimes at our house, that all the neighbours cry out on him; he will fetch you up a couraging part so in the garret, .that we are all as feared, I warrant you, that we quake again: well fear our children with him; if they be never so unruly, do but cry, "Ralph comes, Ralph comes!