Dowtyr thow desyrest gretly to se me, & pu mayst
boldly, whan bu art in pi bed, take me to be as for pi weddyd husbond, as thy derworthy derlyng, & as for thy swete sone, for I wyl be louyd as a sone shuld be louyd wyth be modyr & wil pat pu loue me, dowtyr, as a good wife owyth to loue hir husbonde.
Private Wealth: Thow mayst
have yt, man, yf thow wylt hether resorte, For the Holy Father ys as good a felowe as we.
That time of year thou mayst
in me behold When yellow leaves, or none, or few, do hang Upon those boughs which shake against the cold, Bare ruined choirs where late the sweet birds sang (Sonnet 73).
Rosalee [looking at tree]: "That time of year thou mayst
in me behold / When yellow leaves, or none, or few, do hang / Upon those boughs which shake against the cold ..."
And if I still feel the smart of my crushed leg, though it be now so long dissolved; then, why mayst
not thou, carpenter, feel the fiery pains of hell for ever, and without a body?
thou--whomsoever thou mayst
be, into whose hands these memoirs of the wretched Matilda may fall'--when your lamp suddenly expires in the socket, and leaves you in total darkness." (163-64)
Following Portia's second "Tarry," this time with the epithet "Jew," Gratiano threw Shylock down on knees on "Beg that thou mayst
have leave to hang thyself." Shylock, as the newly identified victim, whispered in the little voice that the stentorian actor Conde was also capable of, "Nay, take my life and all, pardon not that," making the Jew seem much as the injured party.
guard them [the temple vessels and the Ark] until the last times, So that, when thou art ordered, thou mayst
restore them, So that strangers may not get possession of them.
A womman in travaillynge was hir biforn; But for hir child so longe was unborn, Ful pitously Lucyna gan she calle, And seyde, "Help, for thou mayst
best of alle!" (2075-2086)
The subject on which he includes a long digression near the beginning of the book, 'Labor improbus omnia vincit' ('There is nothing so hie, so sharpe, so rigorous, so difficile, which with diligent study thou mayst
not obtaine' (sig.
There, in a bush that was enveloped in fire but was nevertheless not consumed by the flames, the Lord spoke to Moses, saying: "Come, and I will send thee to Pharao, that thou mayst
bring forth my people, the children of Israel, out of Egypt." But Moses, a skeptic, replied: "Who am I that I should go to Pharao, and should bring forth the children of Israel out of Egypt?" When the Lord God insisted that Moses would indeed lead His people out of bondage, Moses again demurred.