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" Her lips suck forth my soul: see, where it flies !— Come, Helen, come, give me my soul again. Here will I dwell, for heaven is || in these lips, And all is dross that is not Helena. "
The Works of Christopher Marlowe - 第 197 頁
Christopher Marlowe 著 - 1826
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Love & Language

Ilan Stavans, Lewis-Sebring Professor in Latin American and Latino Culture Ilan Stavans, PhD, Verónica Albin - 2007 - 308 頁
...wrote a famous iambic pentameter poem in his Doctor Faustus referring to Helen of Troy that began, "Was this the face that launch'da thousand ships and burnt the topless towers of Ilium?" Helen, by the way, was not of Troy, but of Sparta. The Greeks sailed to Troy to recover Helen, who...
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Journey from Head to Heart: Living and Working Authentically

Nancy Oelklaus - 2008 - 238 頁
...pain with yet another sensational trick, the last of which is to summon Helen of Troy to be his lover. "Sweet Helen, make me immortal with a kiss. Her lips suck forth my soul, see where it flies!" (Act 12) Thus, Faustus gives his soul to sexual fantasy. Similarly, we increase our number of espresso...
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