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Sonnets

By Shakespeare, William

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Book Id: WPLBN0000691463
Format Type: PDF eBook
File Size: 326.72 KB.
Reproduction Date: 2005
Full Text

Title: Sonnets  
Author: Shakespeare, William
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Literature, Literature & thought, Literature & drama
Collections: DjVu Editions Classic Literature
Historic
Publication Date:
Publisher: DjVu Editions Classic Literature

Citation

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Shakespeare, W. (n.d.). Sonnets. Retrieved from http://community.ebooklibrary.org/


Excerpt
Excerpt: TO THE ONLIE BEGETTER OF THESE INSUING SONNETS, Mr. W.H.; ALL HAPPINESSE AND THAT ETERNITIE PROMISED BY OVR EVER-LIVING POET WISHETH THE WELL-WISHING ADVENTURER IN SETTING FORTH. T.T. SHAKESPEARES, SONNETS.

Table of Contents
Table of Contents: 1: From fairest creatures we desire increase, 3 -- 2: When fortie Winters shall beseige thy brow, 4 -- 3: Looke in thy glasse and tell the face thou vewest, 5 -- 4: Vnthrifty louelinesse why dost thou spend, 6 -- 5: Those howers that with gentle worke did frame, 7 -- 6: Then let not winters wragged hand deface, 8 -- 7: Loe in the Orient when the gracious light, 9 -- 8: Musick to heare, why hear?st thou musick sadly, 10 -- 9: Is it for feare to wet a widdowes eye, 11 -- 10: For shame deny that thou bear?st loue to any, 12 -- 11: As fast as thou shalt wane so fast thou grow?st, 13 -- 12: When I doe count the clock that tels the time, 14 -- 13: O that you were your selfe, but loue you are, 15 -- 14: Not from the stars do I my iudgement plucke, 16 -- 15: When I consider euery thing that growes, 17 -- 16: But wherefore do not you a mightier waie, 18 -- 17: Who will beleeue my verse in time to come, 19 -- 18: Shall I compare thee to a Summers day?, 20 -- 19: Deuouring time blunt thou the Lyons pawes, 21 -- 20: A womans face with natures owne hand painted, 22 -- 21: So is it not with me as with that Muse, 23 -- 22: My glasse shall not perswade me I am ould, 24 -- 23: As an vnperfect actor on the stage, 25 -- 24: Mine eye hath play?d the painter and hath steeld, 26 -- 25: Let those who are in fauor with their stars, 27 -- 26: Lord of my loue, to whome in vassalage, 28 -- 27: Weary with toyle, I hast me to my bed, 29 -- 28: How can I then returne in happy plight, 30 -- 29: When in disgrace with Fortune and mens eyes, 31 -- 30: When to the Sessions of sweet silent thought, 32 -- 31: Thy bosome is indeared with all hearts, 33 -- 32: If thou suruiue my well contented daie, 34 -- 33: Full many a glorious morning haue I seene, 35 -- 34: Why didst thou promise such a beautious day, 36 -- 35: No more bee greeu?d at that which thou hast done, 37 -- 36: Let me confesse that we two must be twaine, 38 -- 37: As a decrepit father takes delight, 39 -- 38: How can my Muse want subiect to inuent, 40 -- 39: Oh how thy worth with manners may I singe, 41 -- 40: Take all my loues, my loue, yea take them all, 42 -- 41: Those pretty wrongs that liberty commits, 43 -- 42: That thou hast her is not all my griefe, 44 -- 43: When most I winke then doe mine eyes best see, 45

 

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