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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 Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare: King Lear. Romeo and Juliet ...

William Shakespeare - 1839
...you now, what follows. Here is your husband ; like a mildewed ear, Blasting his wholesome brother.4 Have you eyes ? Could you 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 heyday in the .blood is tame,...
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Wilde West

Charles Marowitz - Drama - 1988 - 56 pages
...life of crime and became the four-hundredand-first member of the Four Hundred. "Have you eyes, Jody?" "Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor?" O consider, Jody — (Jody turns tentatively to Jesse.) JESSE JAMES. That's a pretty picture Jody,...
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I Am Hamlet

Steven Berkoff - Performing Arts - 1990 - 209 pages
...could now actually compare the two figures. I returned to Gertrude, still on the floor, centre stage. Have you eyes? Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed And batten on this moor? Once more I use her cruelly, twisting her round from left to right. It appears to be more cruel than...
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Hamlet

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1992 - 138 pages
...assurance of a man. This was your husband. Look you now what follows. Here is your husband, like a mildewed ear, Blasting his wholesome brother. Have you eyes?...fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor? Ha! Have you eyes? You cannot call it love, for at your age The heyday in the blood is tame, it's humble,...
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Speech for the Stage

Evangeline Machlin - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1992 - 254 pages
...of a man:/ This was your husband./ Look you now what follows: Here is your husband, like a mildew 'd ear, Blasting his wholesome brother. /Have you eyes?...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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Suffocating Mothers: Fantasies of Maternal Origin in Shakespeare's Plays ...

Janet Adelman - Literary Criticism - 1992 - 379 pages
...like the same activity: the imagery of devouring common to both tends to flatten out the distinction. "Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed / And batten on this moor?" Hamlet asks his mother (3.4.66-67), insisting again on a difference that seems largely without substance,...
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The Masks of Hamlet

Marvin Rosenberg - Drama - 1992 - 971 pages
...the animal-feed imagery, echoing his first soliloquy's complaint of Gertrude's voracious appetite: Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed And batten on this moor? He has dared to hold her chin to make her look. The son handling the mother. A thick sensuality may...
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And Flights of Angels

Terrence Ortwein - 1994 - 91 pages
...assurance of a man. This was your husband. Look you now what follows. Here is your husband, like a mildewed ear Blasting his wholesome brother. Have you eyes?...fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor? You cannot call it love, for at your age The heydey in the blood is tame, it's humble, And waits upon...
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Everybody's Shakespeare: Reflections Chiefly on the Tragedies

Maynard Mack - Literary Criticism - 1993 - 279 pages
...pale cast of thought" (3. i. 83). There are also more immediate riddles. His mother — how could she "on this fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor" (3.4.67)? The ghost — which may be a devil, for "the devil hath power T' assume a pleasing shape"...
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Selected Poems

William Shakespeare - Poetry - 1995 - 128 pages
...assurance of a man. This was your husband. Look you now what follows. Here is your husband, like a mildewed ear Blasting his wholesome brother. Have you eyes?...fair mountain leave to feed, And batten on this moor? Ha! have you eyes? You cannot call it love, for at your age The heyday in the blood is tame, it's humble,...
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