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English citations of 'tshall

1694 1773 1908
ME « 15th c. 16th c. 17th c. 18th c. 19th c. 20th c. 21st c.
  • 1694, Titus Maccius Plautus, Platutus’s Comedies, Amphistryon, Epidicus, and Rudens[1], page 100:
    As I’m a living Soul, if I once lay hands on him, ’tſhall ne’r be ſaid that a pitiful Slave abus’d his Maſter without Puniſhment.
  • 1773, John Byrom, Miscellaneous Poems[2], page 146:
    Do ? ſays he, gravely—what I did before ;
    What I have done theſe thirty Years, and more ̊;
    Carry, as I am like to do, my Pack,
    Glad to maintain my Belly by my Back ;
    If that but hold, I care not ; for my Part,
    Come as come will, ’tſhall never break my Heart ;
    I don’t ſee Folks that fight about their Thrones,
    Whoe’er gets better, when the Battle’s fought,
    Thy Pay nor mine will be advanc’d a Groat—
    — But to the Purpoſe—now we are met here,
    I’ll join, it t’will, for one full Mug of Beer.
  • 1908, William Stanley Braithwaite, The Book of Elizabethan Verse[3], page 386:
    ’Tshall be a dewdrop, and therein
    Of Cupids I will have a twin
    Which struggling, with their wings shall break
    The bubble, out of which shall leak
    So sweet a liquor, as shall move
    Each thing that smells, to be in love.