Now that he knew himself to be self he was free to grok ever closer
to his brothers, merge without let. Self's integrity was and
is and ever had been. Mike stopped to cherish all his brother selves,
the many threes-fulfilled on Mars, corporate and discorporate, the precious
few on Earth- the unknown powers of three on Earth that would
be his to merge with and cherish now that at last long waiting he
grokked and cherished himself.
<T Twelfth Night>
((A city in Illyria, and the sea-coast near it. ))
((DUKE ORSINO's palace.))
((#Enter DUKE ORSINO, CURIO, and other Lords; Musicians attending))
<C DUKE ORSINO>
If music be the food of love, play on;
Give me excess of it, that, surfeiting,
The appetite may sicken, and so die.
That strain again! it had a dying fall:
O, it came o'er my ear like the sweet sound,
That breathes upon a bank of violets,
Stealing and giving odour! Enough; no more:
'Tis not so sweet now as it was before.
O spirit of love! how quick and fresh art thou,
That, notwithstanding thy capacity
Receiveth as the sea, nought enters there,
Of what validity and pitch soe'er,
But falls into abatement and low price,
Even in a minute: so full of shapes is fancy
That it alone is high fantastical.
Will you go hunt, my lord?
<C DUKE ORSINO>
<C DUKE ORSINO>
Why, so I do, the noblest that I have:
O, when mine eyes did see Olivia first,
Methought she purged the air of pestilence!
That instant was I turn'd into a hart;
And my desires, like fell and cruel hounds,
E'er since pursue me.
How now! what news from her?
So please my lord, I might not be admitted;
But from her handmaid do return this answer:
The element itself, till seven years' heat,
Shall not behold her face at ample view;
But, like a cloistress, she will veiled walk
And water once a day her chamber round
With eye-offending brine: all this to season
A brother's dead love, which she would keep fresh
And lasting in her sad remembrance.
<C DUKE ORSINO>
O, she that hath a heart of that fine frame
To pay this debt of love but to a brother,
How will she love, when the rich golden shaft
Hath kill'd the flock of all affections else
That live in her; when liver, brain and heart,
These sovereign thrones, are all supplied, and fill'd
Her sweet perfections with one self king!
Away before me to sweet beds of flowers:
Love-thoughts lie rich when canopied with bowers.
<TEI.1 ID=T22010 n=B17.1>
TEI OE Corpus Release 1</publication.statement><source.description><citn>
The Parker Chronicle: Plummer 1892-9.
Cited by year following ed.; long entries are also cited by line no.
assigned by DOE, following lineation of ed.
<S ID=T22010000100 N='0.1'>&t;Y GEARE &t;E W&a;S AGAN FRAM CRISTES
ACENnesse <foreign>cccc</foreign> wintra. &
<foreign>xciii</foreign> uuintra. &t;a Cerdic & Cynric his sunu
cuom up &a;t Cerdices oran. mid <foreign>v</foreign> scipum. & se
Cerdic w&a;s. Elesing. Elesa. Esling. Esla. Gewising. Giwis. Wiging.
Wig. Freawining. Freawine. Fri&t;ugaring. Fri&t;ugar. Bronding. Brond
B&a;ld&a;ging. B&a;ld&a;g Wodening.</S>
<S ID=T22010000200 N='0.7'>Ond &t;&a;s ymb <foreign>vi</foreign> gear
&t;&a;s &t;e hie upcuomon geeodon West Seaxna rice, & &t;&a;t
uu&a;run &t;a &a;restan cyningas &t;e West Seaxna lond on Wealum
geeodon; & he h&a;fde &t;&a;t rice <foreign>xvi</foreign> gear,
& &t;a he gefor &t;a feng his sunu Cynric to &t;am rice, &
heold <foreign>xvii</foreign> winter.</S>
<S ID=T22010000300 N='0.11'>&t;a he gefor &t;a feng Ceol to &t;am rice,
& heold <foreign>vi</foreign> gear.</S>
101010000010 WHAN THAT APRILL WITH HIS SHOURES SOOTE
201010000020 THE DROGHTE OF MARCH HATH PERCED TO THE ROOTE,
301010000030 AND BATHED EVERY VEYNE IN SWICH LICOUR
401010000040 OF WHICH VERTU ENGENDRED IS THE FLOUR;
501010000050 WHAN ZEPHIRUS EEK WITH HIS SWEETE BREETH
601010000060 INSPIRED HATH IN EVERY HOLT AND HEETH
701010000070 TENDRE CROPPES, AND THE YONGE SONNE
801010000080 HATH IN THE RAM HIS HALVE COURS YRONNE,
901010000090 AND SMALE FOWELES MAKEN MELODYE,
1001010000100 THAT SLEPEN AL THE NYGHT WITH OPEN YE
1101010000110 (SO PRIKETH HEM NATURE IN HIR CORAGES);
1201010000120 THANNE LONGEN FOLK TO GOON ON PILGRIMAGES,
1301010000130 AND PALMERES FOR TO SEKEN STRAUNGE STRONDES,
1401010000140 TO FERNE HALWES, KOWTHE IN SONDRY LONDES;@
Penn-Helsinki Parsed Corpus of Middle English (Phase 2)
( (CODE <P_I.42>))
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The British National Corpus
<bncDoc id=BDAPJ n=PetoIn>
<header creator=dominic status=UPDATE update="2 Feb 1999" type=TEXT>
Report on visit to Peto Institute -- an electronic version
Data capture and transcription
Oxford University Press
<s n=0001><w NP1>Peto <w NN1>Institute<c YCOM>, <w NP1>Budapest<c YCOM>, <w NP1>Hungary<c YSTP>. </s>
<s n=0002><w MCMC>3–14 <w NPM1>December <w MC>1990 <w II>by <w NP1>J <w NP1>Davis <w CC>and <w NP1>J <w NP1>Eccleshall<c YCOM>, <w NP1>Mabel <w NP1>Prichard <w NNL1>School<c YCOM>, <w NP1>Oxford<c YSTP>. </s>
<div1 complete=Y org=SEQ>
<s n=0003><w NN1>Introduction </s>
<s n=0004><w II>In <w NPM1>November <w MC>1990<c YCOM>, <w AT>the <w MD>First <w NN1>World <w NN1>Congress <w IO>of <w AT>the <w JJ>International <w NP1>Petö <w NN1>Institute <w VBDZ>was <w VVN>held <w II>in <w NP1>Budapest<c YCOM>, <w NP1>Hungary<c YSTP>. </s>
<s n=0005><w DA2>Several <w NNO>hundred <w NN>people <w VVD>attended <w II>from <w MC>37 <w JJ>different <w NN2>countries<c YSTP>. </s>
<s n=0006><w JJ>Various <w NN2>disciplines <w VBDR>were <w VVN>represented <w II>including <w NN2>educationalists<c YCOM>, <w NN2>psychologists<c YCOM>, <w NN2>doctors <w CC>and <w NN2>others <w II>in <w JJ>associated <w JJ>medical <w NN2>professions<c YSTP>. </s>
<s n=0007><w AT>The <w NN1>Congress <w VVD>lasted <w MC>three <w NNT2>days<c YCOM>, <w CC>and <w VBDZ>was <w VVN>followed <w II>by <w AT1>a <w MC>two <w NNT1>week <w NN1>Information <w NN1>Course <w II>at <w AT>the <w NN1>Institute<c YSTP>. </s>
<s n=0008><w PPIS2>We <w VBDR>were <w MC>two <w IO>of <w AT>the <w MC>seventy <w NN>people <w PNQS>who <w VVD>took <w NN1>part <w II>in <w DD1>this <w NN1>course<c YSTP>. </s>
The Australian Corpus of English (ACE)
<title> B - PRESS: EDITORIALS </title>
<source> The Australian </source>
<source>The Australian - 28 October 1986</source>
<h> Forgive and forget?</h>
RE Nigel Jackson's letter (Forgive And Forget, 2/10), if it were not so sad I could have laughed.
As a little girl in England, the little Christian children constantly reminded me that I had killed Jesus. This was taught in Sunday school and they didn't love me and they never forgave me.
Wasn't I lucky not to have lived in Europe? I might not have been here to read Mr Jackson's plea to love and for+give my enemies as they have failed to do after almost 2000 years.
<bl> LILY GILD Yokine, WA </bl>
THE attitude of "forgive and forget" Nazi war criminals overlooks the vital point - jus+tice.
If large-scale and systematic atrocities are left unpunished then we are saying that this behaviour is acceptable.
It is not the revenge of crimes committed that is the issue, but upholding the moral code of justice which underlies Western societies.
<bl> UNA BELL Mundaring, WA </bl>