Dramatis Personæ

Dramatis Person Excerpt from Dramatis Personae Constance and Norbert Nor Now Con Not now Nor Give me them again those hands Put them upon my forehead how it throbs Press them before my eyes the fire comes through
  • Title: Dramatis Personæ
  • Author: Robert Browning
  • ISBN: 9780559828577
  • Page: 348
  • Format: Paperback
  • Dramatis Personæ
    Excerpt from Dramatis Personae Constance and Norbert Nor Now Con Not now Nor Give me them again, those hands Put them upon my forehead, how it throbs Press them before my eyes, the fire comes through You cruellest, you dearest in the world, Let me The Queen must grant whate er I ask How can I gain you and not ask the Queen There she stays waiting for me, here stanExcerpt from Dramatis Personae Constance and Norbert Nor Now Con Not now Nor Give me them again, those hands Put them upon my forehead, how it throbs Press them before my eyes, the fire comes through You cruellest, you dearest in the world, Let me The Queen must grant whate er I ask How can I gain you and not ask the Queen There she stays waiting for me, here stand you Some time or other this was to be asked Now is the one time what I ask, I gain Let me ask now, love Con Do, and ruin us Nor Let it be now, love All my soul breaks forth.How I do love you Give my love its way A man can have but one life and one death, One heaven, one hell Let me fulfil my fate Grant me my heaven now Let me know you mine, Prove you mine, write my name upon your brow,
    Dramatis Personæ By Robert Browning,
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    About " Robert Browning "

  • Robert Browning

    Robert Browning was a British poet and playwright whose mastery of dramatic verse, especially dramatic monologues, made him one of the foremost Victorian poets.Browning began writing poetry at age 13 These poems were eventually collected, but were later destroyed by Browning himself In 1833, Browning s Pauline was published and received a cool reception Harold Bloom believes that John Stuart Mill s review of the poem pointed Browning in the direction of the dramatic monologue.In 1845, Browning wrote a letter to the poet Elizabeth Barrett Browning, professing that he loved her poetry and her In 1846, the couple eloped to Europe, eventually settling in Florence in 1847 They had a son Pen.Upon Elizabeth Barrett Browning s death in 1861, Browning returned to London with his son While in London, he published Dramatis Personae 1864 and The Ring and the Book 1869 , both of which gained him critical priase and respect His last book Asolando was published in 1889 when the poet was 77.In 1889, Browning traveled to Italy to visit friends He died in Venice on December 12 while visiting his sister.

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  • I raise a golden chalice of success to we Eves who breathe for freedom and understanding If Eve did err, it was for knowledge sake And oh how classic philosophers cherish the wonder of knowledge If Browning were walking among we the living today we would hear her sighs of Alas what greater shame is there than a mortal s falseness aye betrayal We stalk the dimmest halls without discretion, without grace for power and a Bishop s pawn are less enticing than fair Eve s sweet touch for in our darkest [...]


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