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" Mercury, New-lighted on a heaven-kissing hill; A combination, and a form, indeed, Where every god did seem to set his seal, To give the world assurance of a man : This was your husband. — Look you now, what follows : Here is your husband ; like a mildew'd... "
The Tuftonian - Page 79
1900
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The Plays, Volume 10

William Shakespeare - 1824
...index J ? Ham. Look here, upon this picture, and on this ; The counterfeit presentment of two brothers. See, what a grace was seated on this brow : Hyperion's...mountain leave to feed, And batten ^[ on this moor ? Ha ! have you eyes ? You cannot call it, love : for, at your age, The hey-day in the blood is tame,...
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The British Theatre: Or, A Collection of Plays, which are Acted at ..., Volume 5

Mrs. Inchbald - English drama - 1824
...himself; An eye like Mars, to threaten and command ; A station like the herald Mercury, New lighted on a heaven-kissing hill ; A combination, and a form,...fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor ? Ha ! have you eyes ? You cannot call it love : for, at your age, The hey-day in the blood is tame,...
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The Beauties of Shakespeare: Selected from Each Play : with a General Index ...

William Shakespeare, William Dodd - Fore-edge painting - 1824 - 385 pages
...seem to set his seal, To give the world assurance of a man: This was your husband.—Look you BOW, what follows: Here is your husband; like a mildew'd...mountain leave to feed, And batten* on this moor? Ha! have you eyes? You cannot call it, love; for, at your age, The hey-day in the blood is tame, it's...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: Accurately Printed from ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1824
...seal, To give the world assurance of a man : This was your husband. — Look you now, what fol lows: Here is your husband ; like a mildew'd ear, Blasting...fair mountain leave to feed, And batten" on this moor ? Ha ! have you eyes ? You cannot call it, love : for, at your age, The hey-day in the blood is tame,...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: Accurately Printed from ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1824
...man : This was your husband. — Look you now, what follows : Here is your husband ; like a mildcw'd ear. Blasting his wholesome brother. Have you eyes...Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten8 on this moor ? Ha .' have you eyes ' You cannot call it, love : for, at your age, The hey-day...
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The Poetical Works of John Milton: With Notes of Various Authors ..., Volume 4

John Milton, Edward Hawkins - 1824
...and active, to grow or to make fat. The neutral is most common. Shakespeare, I land. act iii. s. 4. Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor ? And Drayton, Eel. ix. vol. iv. ut supr. p. 1431. Their Mteaing Jlucla on grassie leas to hold. Milton...
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The dramatic works of Shakspeare, from the text of Johnson and Stevens [sic ...

William Shakespeare - 1824
...now, what follows: Here is your husband, like a mildew'd ear, Blasting his wholesome brother. Have yon eyes? Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten IT on this moor? Ha! have you eyes? Yon cannot call it love ; for, at your age, The hey-day in the...
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A dictionary of quotations from the British poets, by the author of The ...

British poets - 1824
...Here is your husband ; like a mildew'd ear, Blasting his wholesome brother. Have you eyes ? Could yon on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor ? Ha ! have you eyes ? You cannot call it, love : for, at your age, The hey-day in the blood is tame,...
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Popery and the popish question

George Croly - 1825
...boroughs, her abject credulity. What is there in England for which an American should envy her ?" " Have you eyes ! Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor ! — Ha, have you, eyes !" I disdain to draw the conclusion. Arrangements with the Popish Clergy....
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A Glossary of North Country Words, in Use: From an Original Manuscript, in ...

John Trotter Brockett - Dialect literature, English - 1825 - 243 pages
...signifying in the same manner ; " at the old bat," as formerly. BATTEN, to feed, to bring up, to thrive. Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, and batten on this moor. — S!iak. Hamlet. " The wife a good church going and a battening to the bairn" is a toast at christenings....
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