References in classic literature ?
"I have said all," quoth Robin, "and now, if thou wilt give me thy purse, I will let thee go thy way without let or hindrance so soon as I shall see what it may hold.
I have nothing to give thee. Let me go my way, I prythee.
They think much about thee with their circumscribed souls--thou art always suspected by them!
Even when thou art gentle towards them, they still feel themselves despised by thee; and they repay thy beneficence with secret maleficence.
As thou lov'st thy life, On thy aggressor thou would'st turn, no stay Debating, if the law would bear thee out.
THESEUS Show us the trail, and I'll attend thee too, That, if thou hast the maidens hereabouts, Thou mayest thyself discover them to me; But if thy guards outstrip us with their spoil, We may draw rein; for others speed, from whom They will not 'scape to thank the gods at home.
'em carry me to th' churchyard, an' thee not to follow me.
"I know thee dost things as nobody else 'ud do, my lad.
"What does thee want, father?" said Rachel, rubbing her floury hands, as she went into the porch.
"Now, thee doesn't say that, father?" said Rachel, all her face radiant with joy.
JOCASTA Let me too, I adjure thee, know, O king, What cause has stirred this unrelenting wrath.
Listen and I'll convince thee that no man Hath scot or lot in the prophetic art.
-- I tell thee, holy man, Thy raiments and thy ebony cross affright me!
Don Quixote gave himself a great slap on the forehead and began to laugh heartily, and said he, "Why, I have not been wandering, either in the Sierra Morena or in the whole course of our sallies, but barely two months, and thou sayest, Sancho, that it is twenty years since I promised thee the island.
First crept The Parsimonious Emmet, provident Of future, in small room large heart enclos'd, Pattern of just equalitie perhaps Hereafter, join'd in her popular Tribes Of Commonaltie: swarming next appeer'd The Femal Bee that feeds her Husband Drone Deliciously, and builds her waxen Cells With Honey stor'd: the rest are numberless, And thou thir Natures know'st, and gav'st them Names, Needlest to thee repeaed; nor unknown The Serpent suttl'st Beast of all the field, Of huge extent somtimes, with brazen Eyes And hairie Main terrific, though to thee Not noxious, but obedient at thy call.