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" If ялу here chance to behold himself, Let him not dare to challenge me of wrong; For, if he shame to have his follies known, First, he should shame to act 'em : my strict hand Was made to seize on vice, and with a gripe Squeeze out the humour of such... "
The Works of Ben Jonson...: With Notes Critical and Explanatory, and a ... - Página 19
por Ben Jonson, William Gifford - 1816
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Halleck's New English Literature

Reuben Post Halleck - 1913 - 647 páginas
...he fails to present life completely is shown in these lines, in which he defines his mission: — " My strict hand Was made to seize on vice, and with a gripe Squeeze out the humor of such spongy souls As lick up every idle vanity." Since the world needs building up rather...
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Studies in English Drama: First Series, Volumen1

John Linton Carver - 1917 - 284 páginas
...here chance to behold himself, Let hi™ not dare to challenge me of wrong; For, if he shame to have his follies known, First he should shame to act 'em:...to seize on vice, and with a gripe Squeeze out the humor of such spongy souls As lick up every idle vanity. Comparison of this passage of aggressive comment...
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The Elizabethan Dramatists as Critics

David Klein - 1963 - 420 páginas
...and cover us— Who can behold such prodigies as these, And have his lips seal'd up? Not I ... . . . my strict hand Was made to seize on vice, and with a gripe Squeeze out the humor of such spongy natures, As lick up every idle vanity. In a passage in the Discoveries (p. 72)...
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Repertory of Shakespeare's Co. (c)

Roslyn Lander Knutson - 1991 - 252 páginas
...Bobadilla is morally corrosive in Briske and company. The dramatist's role, as Asper tells us, is "to ceaze on vice, and with a gripe / Squeeze out the humour of such spongie natures, / As licke vp euery idle vanitie" (Induction, 11. 144—46). The violence of the language...
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Dictionary of Quotations

Connie Robertson - 1998 - 669 páginas
...5249 Every Man in His Humour I do honour the very flea of his dog. 5250 Every Man out of His Humour if she's fair, betrayed. 6145 'Mirti to Octavia' In...sing, This gold, my dearest, is an useful thing. I .E 5251 Every Man out of His Humour Blind Fortune still Bestows her gifts on such as cannot use them....
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The Pictorial edition of the works of Shakspere, ed. by C. Knight. [8 vols ...

William Shakespeare - 1838
...here chance to behold himself, Let him not dare to challenge me of wrong ; For, if he shame to have his follies known, First, he should shame to act 'em...Squeeze out the humour of such spongy souls As lick up everv idle vanity." If we could determine which play was first represented, and could be certain that...
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Temple Bar, Volumen121

1900
...Jonson was not the man to write for an audience ; he wrote at them. He was by nature a satirist. " My strict hand Was made to seize on vice, and with a gripe Squeeze out the humour of such spongy natures As lick up every idle vanity." He was no smiling comfortable humorist ready to appease the...
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