SEAMAN to SEEMING
SEAMAN.I would have men of such constancy put to sea that their business might be every thing, and their intent every where; for thats it that always makes a good voyage of nothing.
Shakespeare.Twelfth Night, Act II. Scene 4.(Clown to the Duke.)
By strength of heart, the sailor fights with roaring seas.
Wordsworth.The Excursion, Book IV. Page 122.
Now, hoist the anchor, matesand let the sails
Scott.Peveril of the Peak, Chap.XIX.
Well, then, our course is chosenspread the sail
Scott.Kenilworth, Chap. XVII.
Chance will not do the workchance sends the breeze,
Scott.Fortunes of Nigel, Chap. XXII.
On the lee-beam lies the land, boys,
Scott.St. Ronans Well, Chap. XXXIII.
So puts himself into the shipmates toil,
Shakespeare.Pericles, Act I. Scene 3.(Helicanus to Thaliard.)
A man whom both the waters and the wind,
Shakespeare.Pericles, Act II. Scene 1. (Pericles to the Fishermen.)
SEAR AND YELLOW LEAF.I have livd long enough: my way of life
Shakespeare.Macbeth, Act V. Scene 3. (Tired of life, and contemplating old age without honour.)
SEASON.A word spoken in due season, how good is it.
Proverbs, Chap. XV. Verse 23.
How many things by season seasond are
Shakespeare.Merchant of Venice, Act V. Scene 1. (Portia to Nerissa.)
Season your admiration for a while
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