Documents about Thou Wilt

  • 1 Pages


    USF, LIT 5200

    Excerpt: ... ched at what they saw, Did Sanctioned Slavery bow its conquered head That this unsanctioned crime might rise instead? 4 Created for Lit2Go on the web at The Complete Poems of Paul Laurence Dunbar Is it for this we all have felt the flame,- This newer bondage and this deeper shame? Nay, not for this, a nation's heroes bled, And North and South with tears beheld their dead. Oh, Mother South, hast thou forgot thy ways, Forgot the glory of thine ancient days, Forgot the honor that once made thee great, And stooped to this unhallowed estate? It cannot last, thou wilt come forth in might, A warrior queen full armored for the fight; And thou wilt take, e'en with thy spear in rest, Thy dusky children to thy saving breast. Till then, no more, no more the gladsome song, Strike only deeper chords, the notes of wrong; Till then, the sigh, the tear, the oath, the moan, Till thou, oh, South, and thine, come to thine own. 5 Created for Lit2Go on the web at ...

  • 1 Pages

    Buried Treasure

    Lynchburg College, MATH 105

    Excerpt: ... Buried Treasure There once was a young adventurous man who found among his great-grandfather's papers a piece of parchment that claimed to reveal the location of a hidden treasure. The instructions read: Sail to 17o North latitude and 88o West longitude where thou wilt find a deserted island. There lieth a large meadow, not pent, on the north shore of the island where standeth a lonely oak and a lonely pine. There thou wilt see also an old gallows on which we once were wont to hang traitors. Start thou from the gallows and walk to the oak counting thy steps. At the oak thou must turn right by a right angle and take the same number of steps. Put here a spike in the ground. Now must thou return to the gallows and walk to the pine counting thy steps. At the pine thou must turn left by a right angle and see that thou takest the same number of steps, and put another spike into the ground. Dig halfway between the spikes; the treasure is there. The instructions were quite clear and explicit, so the young man charter ...

  • 6 Pages

    Shakespeare Test 2

    UCSD, ELIT 17

    Excerpt: ... e famous balcony scene follows shortly after the masquerade, depicting Romeo sneaking into the garden of his familys greatest enemy and risking his life simply to catch but of glance of his newfound love. Juliet is likewise already fantasizing about her new love interest with an ardent and yearning fervor: O Romeo, Romeo,/ wherefore art thou Romeo?/ Deny thy father and refuse thy name,/ Or if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love,/ And Ill no longer be a Capulet (II:I:74-78). While showcasing the passionate nature of each character, such actions also exemplify the intoxicating nature of love, and its ability to induce impulsiveness. Although the masquerade party and their first encounter ended only hours ago, both youths are hopelessly overcome by their passions and seek to satiate their desires through outlandish thoughts and actions. Finally, the final scene in the Capulet tomb shows the violent and overpowering nature of love and the chaos it is capable of creating. When Romeo assumes 6 Juliet ...

  • 13 Pages

    Sade 1

    UWO, CLC 023

    Excerpt: ... rk Lady series at the end of the Sonnets: Lexical Set > Sadomasochism (BDSM = Bondage+Discipline+Sadism+Masochism) Gender Role of Dark Lady > Dominatrix Sexual Allegory > Erotomachia (Power-Struggle within Sexual Politics) Beshrew that heart that makes my heart to groan For that deep wound it gives my friend and me! Is't not enough to torture me alone, But slave to slavery my sweet'st friend must be? Me from my self thy cruel eye hath taken, And my next self thou harder hast engrossed. Of him, myself, and thee I am forsakenA torment thrice threefold thus to be crossed. Prison my heart in thy steel bosom's ward, But then my friend's heart let my poor heart bail; Whoe'er keeps me, let my heart be his guard, Thou canst not then use rigour in my jail. And yet thou wilt ; for I, being pent in thee, Perforce am thine, and all that is in me. Keep Shakespheres Dark Lady in mind when you examine these lyrics from Britneys hit song Im a Slave 4 U: Slide 14: Britneys lyrics I'm a slave 4 U I ...

  • 27 Pages

    The Bacchae

    Texas San Antonio, CLA 2323

    Excerpt: ... night mostly; darkness lends solemnity. PENTHEUS Calculated to entrap and corrupt women. DIONYSUS Day too for that matter may discover shame. PENTHEUS This vile quibbling settles thy punishment. DIONYSUS Brutish ignorance and godlessness will settle thine. PENTHEUS How bold our Bacchanal is growing! a very master in this wordy strife! DIONYSUS Tell me what I am to suffer; what is the grievous doom thou wilt inflict upon me? PENTHEUS First will I shear off thy dainty tresses. DIONYSUS My locks are sacred; for the god I let them grow. PENTHEUS Next surrender that thyrsus. DIONYSUS Take it from me thyself; 'tis the wand of Dionysus I am bearing. PENTHEUS In dungeon deep thy body will I guard. DIONYSUS The god himself will set me free, whene'er I list. PENTHEUS Perhaps he may, when thou standest amid thy Bacchanals and callest on his name. DIONYSUS Even now he is near me and witnesses my treatment. PENTHEUS Why, where is he? To my eyes he is invisible. DIONYSUS He is by my side; thou art a godless man and th ...

  • 13 Pages


    CSU Channel Islands, TWIST 2000

    Excerpt: ... orning unto even? And Moses said unto his father in law, Because the people come unto me to inquire of God: When they have a matter, they come unto me; and I judge between one and another, and I do make them know the statues of God, and his laws. And Moses' father in law said unto him, the thing that thou doest is not good. Thou wilt surely wear away, both thou and this people that is with thee: for this thing is too heavy for thee; thou art not able to perform it thyself alone. Hearken now unto my voice, I will give thee counsel, and God shall be with thee: Be thou for the people to Godward, that thou mayest bring the causes unto God: And thou shalt teach them ordinances and laws, and shalt shew them the way wherein they must walk, and the work they must do. Moreover, thou shalt provide them out of all the people able men, such as fear God, men of truth, hating covetousness; and place such over them, to be rulers of thousands, and rulers of hundreds, and rulers of fifties, and rulers of tens; and let them ju ...

  • 3 Pages

    history 1b08 paper prompt

    UCLA, HIST 1c

    Excerpt: ... hed liberty, indeed, that he shake from his proud neck the divinely granted power of Peter. For the more any one, through pride, refuses to bear it, the more heavily shall it press upon him unto damnation at the judgment. . . . Who does not know that kings and leaders are sprung from those who-ignorant of God-by pride, plunder, perfidy, murders-in a word by almost every crime, the devil, who is the prince of this world, urging them on as it were-have striven with blind cupidity and intolerable presumption to dominate over their equals; namely, over men? To whom, indeed, can we better compare them, when they seek to make the priests of God bend to their footprints, than to him who is head over all the sons of pride and who, tempting the Highest Pontiff Himself, the Head of priests [Jesus], the Son of the Most High, and promising to Him all the kingdoms of the world, said: "All these I will give unto Thee if Thou wilt fall down and worship me? " who can doubt but that the priests of Christ are to be consider ...

  • 172 Pages


    Alabama, CS 357

    Excerpt: ... ithee, sweet wag, when thou art king, as, God save thy grace,-majesty I should say, for grace thou wilt have none,- PRINCE HENRYWhat, none? FALSTAFFNo, by my troth, not so much as will serve to prologue to an egg and butter. PRINCE HENRYWell, how then? come, roundly, roundly. FALSTAFFMarry, then, sweet wag, when thou art king, let not us that are squires of the night's body be called thieves of the day's beauty: let us be Diana's foresters, gentlemen of the shade, minions of the moon; and let men say we be men of good government, being governed, as the sea is, by our noble and chaste mistress the moon, under whose countenance we steal. PRINCE HENRYThou sayest well, and it holds well too; for the fortune of us that are the moon's men doth ebb and flow like the sea, being governed, as the sea is, by the moon. As, for proof, now: a purse of gold most resolutely snatched on Monday night and most dissolutely spent on Tuesday morning; got with swearing 'Lay by' an ...

  • 3 Pages


    LSU, ENGL 2123

    Excerpt: ... to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield Energetic- I cannot rest from travel. I will drink life to the lees Tithonus: dramatic monologue. The lines take the form of blank verse (unrhymed iambic pentameter).Speaker: Tithonus Listener: Aurora, the goddess of the dawn Spoken about: himself and Aurora. Adjectives w/ evidence: Desperate- Release me, and restore me to the ground. Thou seest all things, thou wilt see my grave he begs Aurora even though he knows her gift cant be recalled. Self pity- Me only cruel immortality Consumes Vain- once a man- So glorious in his beauty Jealous- happy men that have the power to die, and grassy barrows of the happier dead. Reminiscentstarting in line 55 then Whispering I knew not what of wild and sweet, like that strange song I heard Apollo sing Break, Break, Break: confessional poem. Def: really a general type instead of recognized as a formal form of poetry. Facts and experiences from the poets life presented in a mixture of ...

  • 6 Pages


    BYU, HASH 017

    Excerpt: ... RABBI NORMAN LAMM THE JEWISH CENTER "TO A HUNDRED AND TWENTY?" EIGHTH DAY PASSOVER APRIL 22, 1976 The Yizkor services conclude with the reading of Psalm 16. The closing verses of that Psalm are a resounding dedication to life: "For Thou wilt not abandon my soul to the nether-world; neither wilt Thou suffer Thy godly one to see the pit. Thou makest me to know the path of life; In Thy presence is fullness of joy, in Thy right hand bliss for evermore." These verses are expressive of Judaism's high evaluation of life. It is this theme which I wish to discuss today. I am not addressing myself to the legal-halakhic aspects of any specific issue, although the Quinlan case certainly comes to mind. I merely urge a note of caution before generalizing from any one case to an over-all halakhic view. Rather, I wish to share with you something that troubles me. I am disturbed by a perceptible change in the attitudes of our own people, a change that has in very recent years crept into ordinary language and daily conversa ...

  • 2 Pages


    Toledo, INDIVIDUAL 243

    Excerpt: ... heretics ordained; Yet heresy nor treason didst conspire, But plead thy master's cause, unjustly pained, Whom she, all careless of his grief, constrained To utter forth the anguish of his heart, And would not hear when he to her complained, The piteous passion of his dying smart. Yet live for ever, though against her will, And speak her good, though she requite it ill. Shakespeare, Shakespeare's Sonnets 19 Devouring Time, blunt thou the lion's paws, And make the earth devour her own sweet brood; Pluck the keen teeth from the fierce tiger's jaws, And burn the long-lived phoenix in her blood; Make glad and sorry seasons as thou fleetest, And do whatever thou wilt , swift-footed Time, To the wide world and all her fading sweets. But I forbid thee one most heinous crime: O carve not with thy hours my love's fair brow, Nor draw no lines there with thine antique pen; Him in thy course untainted do allow, For beauty's pattern to succeeding men. Yet do thy worst, old Time: despite thy wrong, My love shall in my verse ...