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" The lady speaks again in Welsh I understand thy kisses and thou mine, And that's a feeling disputation, But I will never be a truant, love, Till I have learned thy language, for thy tongue Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair... "
The Monthly Magazine - Page 287
1810
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The London Encyclopaedia: Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art ..., Volume 7

Thomas Curtis - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1829
...divided. I will put а aimjion between my people r.nd thy people. I'':. ."III-., Thy tongue Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penned Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing divuion, to her lute. Shakipeare. Henry IV. Naturalists disagree about the origin of motion , aud the...
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The Ladies' museum. New and improved ser., vol.1-3

1832
...from the singer on music, when he wrote that beautiful comparison of the sound of a loved voice to - ' Ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower. With lavishing division to her lute.' " For an instant, compare the vulgarity of a ballad-singer, her repulsive...
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A pedestrian tour of thirteen hundred and forty-seven miles ..., Volume 2

Pedestres (pseud.), sir Clavileno Woodenpeg (knight of Snowdon, pseud.) - England - 1836
...stroke in the sphere of his new element. We will see presently. CHAPTER XXV. • Thy tongue Makes Welsh as sweet, as ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing division." FIRST PART OP HENRY IV. TWOULD have cheered the aching heart of Niobe herself, to have cast...
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The works of Shakspere, revised from the best authorities: with a ..., Volume 3

William Shakespeare - 1843
...: But I will never be a truant, love, Till I have learned thy language : for thy tongue Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing division, to her lute. Glend. Nay, if you melt, then will she run mad. [LADY MORTIMER speaks again....
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Lectures on the English Comic Writers

William Hazlitt - English literature - 1845 - 222 pages
...loftiest expansion—from the ease and familiarity of measured conversation to the lyrical sounds - Of ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, 'With ravishing division to her lute." It is the only blank verse in the language, except Milton's, that for itself...
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Lectures on the English Comic Writers

William Hazlitt - English literature - 1845 - 222 pages
...loftiest expansion — from the ease and familiarity of measured conversation to the lyrical sounds " Of ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing division to her lute." It is the only blank verse in the language, except Milton's, that for itself...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: With a Life of the Poet, and ...

William Shakespeare - 1851
...disputation. But I will never be a truant, love, Till I have learned thy language ; for thy tongue Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing division, to her lute. Glend. Nay, if you melt, then will she run mad. [LADY M. speaks again. Mart....
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The plays of Shakspere, carefully revised [by J.O.] with ..., Part 167, Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1853
...: But I will never be a truant, love, Till I have learned thy language : for thy tongue Makes Welsh y the hand, and that is cold ; She whispers in his ears a heavy tale, As if they heard the division, to her lute. Glend. Nay, if you melt, then will she run mad. [LADY MORTIMER speais again....
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The Miscellaneous Works, Volume 2

William Hazlitt - English literature - 1854
...loftiest expansion — from the ease and familiarity of measured conversation to the lyrical sounds • Of ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing division to her lute." It is the only blank verse in the language, except Milton's, that for itself...
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Holidays Among the Mountains, Or, Scenes and Stories of Wales

Matilda Betham-Edwards - Children - 1861 - 218 pages
...that pretty Welsh, Which thou pour'st down from those swelling heavens.' " And again— Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penned, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower, With ravishing division to her lute.' "' For thy tongue " Lady Mortimer was very beautiful, and endeared herself to...
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