Sonnet 41 by William Shakespeare With synchronized text, interactive transcript, and closed captions. Playlist for Shakespeare's Sonnets 41 - 50: Playlist for all of Shakespeare's Sonnets:
Michael Drayton (1563--1631) Love's Farewell' Love's Farewell by Michael Drayton (1563--1631) read by David Rintoul Michael Drayton (1563 -- December 23, 1631) was an English poet who came to prominence in the Elizabethan era. SINCE there's no help, come let us kiss and part,— Nay I have done, you get no more of me; And I am glad, yea, glad with all my heart, That thus so cleanly I myself can free; Shake hands for ever, cancel all our vows, 5 And when we meet at any time again, Be it not seen in either of our brows That we one jot of former love retain. Now at the last gasp of love's latest breath, When his pulse failing, passion speechless lies, 10 When faith is kneeling by his bed of death, And innocence is closing up his eyes, —Now if thou would'st, when all have given him over, From death to life thou might'st him yet recover! Audio created by Robert Nichol AudioProductions all rights reserved
Ella Wheeler Wilcox - A Woman's Love A love poem by Ella Wheeler Wilcox (1850-1919) A Woman's Love vast the tide of Love within me surging, It overflows like some stupendous sea, The confines of the Present and To-be; And 'gainst the Past's high wall I feel it urging, As it would cry "Thou too shalt yield to me!" All other loves my supreme love embodies; I would be she on whose soft bosom nursed Thy clinging infant lips to quench their thirst; She who trod close to hidden worlds where God is, That she might have, and hold, and see thee first. I would be she who stirred the vague fond fancies, Of thy still childish heart; who through bright days Went sporting with thee in the old-time plays, And caught the sunlight of thy boyish glances In half-forgotten and long-buried Mays. Forth to the end, and back to the beginning, My love would send its inundating tide, Wherein all landmarks of thy past should hide. If thy life's lesson must be learned through sinning, My grieving virtue would become thy guide. For I would share the burden of thy errors, So when the sun of our brief life had set, If thou didst walk in darkness and regret, E'en in that shadowy world of nameless terrors, My soul and thine should be companions yet. And I would cross with thee those troubled oceans Of dark remorse whose waters are despair: All things my jealous reckless love would dare, So that thou mightst not recollect emotions In which it did not have a part and share. There is no limit to my love's full measure, Its spirit gold is ...
joeChimes Joe shows us how to chime with grace and might. St. Patrick's church in Lansingburgh, Troy.
The Mighty St Johns - Walking In The Sand (Acoustic) The Might St Johns are Stephen Garza and Henry Toland. We recorded this video in the bed of Stephen's truck in front of Henry's house in DeLand, Florida. 3-16-09. Lyrics: Our footprints in the sand they disappear when the wind hits the ground. The wind makes lines appear, we begin to fear that a storm is coming 'round. The desserts washed away when the sun's ray hits the other side of the earth. Soon we begin to say that yesterday was the day of our rebirth. The moonlights up the night, clock arms turn right, we keep walking in the sand. The bugs come out to bite, give us a fright, but we kill them with our hands. We're carving lines in the sand. Cowering with our faces in our hands.
Jesus Paid It All I gave My life for thee, My precious blood I shed, That thou might'st ransomed be And quickened from the dead. I gave My life for thee; What hast thou given for Me?
Oscar Wilde & Lillie Langtry - Oscillate Wildly / The Smiths scenes from "Lillie" (1978) Francesca Annis as Lillie Langtry Peter Egan as Oscar Wilde THE NEW HELEN by Oscar Wilde Where hast thou been since round the walls of Troy The sons of God fought in that great emprise? Why dost thou walk our common earth again? Hast thou forgotten that impassioned boy, His purple galley and his Tyrian men And treacherous Aphrodite's mocking eyes? For surely it was thou, who, like a star Hung in the silver silence of the night, Didst lure the Old World's chivalry and might Into the clamorous crimson waves of war! Or didst thou rule the fire-laden moon? In amorous Sidon was thy temple built Over the light and laughter of the sea Where, behind lattice scarlet-wrought and gilt, Some brown-limbed girl did weave thee tapestry, All through the waste and wearied hours of noon; Till her wan cheek with flame of passion burned, And she rose up the sea-washed lips to kiss Of some glad Cyprian sailor, safe returned From Calpe and the cliffs of Herakles! No! thou art Helen, and none other one! It was for thee that young Sar***n died, And Memnon's manhood was untimely spent; It was for thee gold-crested Hector tried With Thetis' child that evil race to run, In the last year of thy beleaguerment; Ay! even now the glory of thy fame Burns in those fields of trampled asphodel, Where the high lords whom Ilion knew so well Clash ghostly shields, and call upon thy name. Where hast thou been? in that enchanted land Whose slumbering vales forlorn Calypso knew, Where ...
STEFANIA DIMMEN sings MICHAEL DRAYTON ( official video ) Sonnet LXI: Since There's No Help Since there's no help, come, let us kiss and part Nay, I have done, you get no more of me And I am glad, yeah, glad with all my heart That thus so cleanly I myself can free. Shake hands for ever, cancel all our vows And when we meet at any time again Be it not seen in either of our brows That we one jot of former love retain. Now at the last gasp of love's latest breath When, his pulse failing, passion speechless lies When faith is kneeling by his bed of death And innocence is closing up his eyes Now, if thou wouldst, when all have given him over From death to life thou might'st him yet recover ( taken from IDEA ) DON'T EAT MEAT ,FISHES & EGGS ! START THE LOVE REVOLUTION ! DIMMEN ANIMAL PROTECTION
Timon of Athens Fight Scene Apemantus. If thou couldst please me with speaking to me, thou mightst have hit upon it here: the commonwealth of Athens is become a forest of beasts. Timon. How has the ass broke the wall, that thou art out of the city? Apemantus. Yonder comes a poet and a painter: the plague of company light upon thee! I will fear to catch it and give way: when I know not what else to do, I'll see thee again. Timon. When there is nothing living but thee, thou shalt be welcome. I had rather be a beggar's dog than Apemantus. Apemantus. Thou art the cap of all the fools alive. Timon. Would thou wert clean enough to spit upon! 2060 Apemantus. A plague on thee! thou art too bad to curse. Timon. All villains that do stand by thee are pure. Apemantus. There is no leprosy but what thou speak'st. Timon. If I name thee. I'll beat thee, but I should infect my hands. Apemantus. I would my tongue could rot them off! Timon. Away, thou issue of a mangy dog! Choler does kill me that thou art alive; I swound to see thee. Apemantus. Would thou wouldst burst! Apemantus. Beast! Timon. Slave! Apemantus. Toad! Timon. Rogue, rogue, rogue!
Day 54 - Sonnet #41: betrayal, justifications, beauty, restraint, accusations from Hollywood, CA Part of the Sonnet Challenge More info at Please feel free to check it out and join! Those pretty wrongs that liberty commits, When I am sometime absent from thy heart, Thy beauty, and thy years full well befits, For still temptation follows where thou art. Gentle thou art, and therefore to be won, Beauteous thou art, therefore to be assailed. And when a woman woos, what woman's son, Will sourly leave her till he have prevailed? Ay me, but yet thou mightst my seat forbear, And chide thy beauty, and thy straying youth, Who lead thee in their riot even there Where thou art forced to break a twofold truth Hers by thy beauty tempting her to thee, Thine by thy beauty being false to me.
The Parting. Michael Drayton THE PARTING by: Michael Drayton (1563-1631) read by Rupert Penry-Jones Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part-- Nay, I have done, you get no more of me; And I am glad, yea, glad with all my heart, That thus so cleanly I myself can free. Shake hands for ever, cancel all our vows, And when we meet at any time again, Be it not seen in either of our brows That we one jot of former love retain. Now at the last gasp of Love's latest breath, When, his pulse failing, Passion speechless lies, When Faith is kneeling by his bed of death, And innocence is closing up his eyes, --Now if thou wouldst, when all have given him over, From death to life thou might'st him yet recover. Thanks Allie!
Sonnet no 96: By William Shakespeare Sonnet no 96: By William Shakespeare Read by: Bertram Selwyn "Some say thy fault is youth, some wantonness; Some say thy grace is youth and gentle sport; Both grace and faults are lov'd of more and less: Thou mak'st faults graces that to thee resort. As on the finger of a throned queen The basest jewel will be well esteem'd, So are those errors that in thee are seen To truths translated, and for true things deem'd. How many lambs might the stern wolf betray, If like a lamb he could his looks translate! How many gazers mightst thou lead away, If thou wouldst use the strength of all thy state! But do not so; I love thee in such sort, As, thou being mine, mine is thy good report." (For Full Chronological order of William Shakespeare's sonnets, check the PLAYLIST entitled "The Sonnets of William Shakespeare")
Poemss:"What I can(will)" Hey:D. It's John again... now its 2:06 am. as i post this video.. Hope you didn't see it as a waste of time yet again.. if you cannot hear mee.. heres the poem.. thanks If you had trouble sleeping any night Just give me a call, I'll try to take away your fright Whenever you need someone to lift you away to your dreams Just tell me, I'll bring you to the sleep that only seems. I'll do this for you because you give me the same. I'll do anything for you, just never be at shame I'll keep you company so you can never be alone If ever you need someone, we can talk on the phone Whenever you need a smile, I'll brighten your empty sky Don't worry how I'll do it, I'll do it no matter how many times I'll try I'll write you a song, even better I'll sing it with my best But but II might st-tutter th-thinking I'm being a pest T_T. Whenever your down, I'll carry you on my shoulder If your ever in the winter, I'll hold on to you until the season's over I'll hold your hand and dance with you in the snow Even when the weather gets rough, trust me, I won't let go:). I'll cover you when the rain pours on your face And I'll wipe away the tears thats been bestowed on your grace I'll do what I can.. no I'll do anything thats in my will Never doubt me.. Cos I'll never cease to leave you still -John C.
Michael Drayton - Sonnet 61 - Love's Farewell Michael Drayton - Sonnet 61 - Love's Farewell - Read by David Rintoul Love's Farewell Sonnet 61 by Michael Drayton (1563-1631) Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part, — Nay I have done, you get no more of me; And I am glad, yea, glad with all my heart, That thus so cleanly I myself can free. Shake hands for ever, cancel all our vows; And when we meet at any time again, Be it not seen in either of our brows That we one jot of former love retain. Now at the last gasp of love's latest breath, When his pulse failing, passion speechless lies, When faith is kneeling by his bed of death, And innocence is closing up his eyes, — Now if thou wouldst, when all have given him over, From death to life thou mightst him yet recover!
LORD Of Mercy And Of Might - St. Bride's Church Me playing a great hymn from the Church of Scotland Second-Edition Hymnary. For some reason, it wasn't included in the third- or fourth-editions. Lord of mercy and of might, Of mankind the Life and Light, Maker, Teacher, Infinite; Jesus, hear and save! Strong Creator, Savior mild, Humbled to a mortal child, Captive, beaten, bound, reviled; Jesus, hear and save! Throned above celestial things, Borne aloft on angels wings, Lord of lords and King of kings; Jesus, hear and save! Soon to come to earth again, Judge of angels and of men, Hear us now, and hear us then; Jesus, hear and save!