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Some say that trouble is my middle name lyrics

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Macbeth Full Play - William Shakespeare

... livelong night: some say, the earth Was feverous and did shake. MACBETH 'Twas a rough night. LENNOX My young remembrance cannot parallel A fellow to it. Re-enter MACDUFF MACDUFF O horror, horror, horror! Tongue nor heart Cannot conceive nor name thee! MACBETH ...

The Winter's Tale Act 4 Scene 4 - William Shakespeare

... -whistling rogue a ram-tender, to offer to have his daughter come into grace! Some say he shall be stoned; but that death is too soft for him, say I draw our throne into a sheep-cote! all deaths are too few, the ...

The Jux - CYNE

... ] His name is Jonathon?middle-class black kid in college and Wondering why the white girls be always calling him Momma said, ?Keep ya head level. Don't sleep with them devils ?Cause one day they're gonna bring you trouble ...

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Soulstice 4 - Soul Khan

... in a Skrull then wait for the shapeshift But I ain't even know what I was in the middle of Til I was tagging autographs in a British pub It's so cool to say that you don't give a fuck I give it up for the people ...

Interview with Kehinde Wiley: Interview Magazine - M.I.A.

... and devotion to the signifiers of happiness and consumption. Are you prepared to say that that type of hip-hop-soulless, empty hip-hop-is interesting on some level? M: Well, I would have said, "yeah, it was," 10 years ago. But ...

Through the Looking-Glass (Chap. 6) - Lewis Carroll

... 't stand there chattering to yourself like that,' Humpty Dumpty said, looking at her for the first time, 'but tell me your name and your business.' 'My NAME is Alice, but?' 'It's a stupid enough name!' Humpty Dumpty interrupted impatiently. 'What does ...

Soul Sacrifice - Psycho Realm

... brain is where your thoughts train But your body holds the soul that controls the whole frame Spirits in the flesh identified by a name It's a tug of war up or down no middle range Heaven or hell some say the ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 21) - Thomas Hardy

... ," said Matthew. "Ah, he's a clever man in talents!"         "Ah, that he is so!" said Joseph Poorgrass.         "True?he's the man," said Laban Tall.         "How dare you name that man in my presence!" she said excitedly. "I told you never to allude ...

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Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 22) - Thomas Hardy

... ,' I said (meaning womankind), 'keeps 'em out.' That wasn't too strong for her, say?"         "Passably well put."         "Yes; and I would have said it, had death and salvation overtook me for it. Such is my spirit when I have a mind."         "A true man, and ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 42) - Thomas Hardy

... , well! let me take the name of drunkard humbly?let me be a man of contrite knees?let it be! I know that I always do say 'Please God' afore I do anything, from my getting up to my going down of the same ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 52) - Thomas Hardy

... blithe, a trouble is looming in the distance: so that I often get to look upon gloom in me with content, and to fear a happy mood. Still this may be absurd?I feel that it is absurd. Perhaps my day is dawning at ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 53) - Thomas Hardy

... if so be 'tis true, 'twill do no good to forestall her time o' trouble. God send that it mid be a lie, for though Henery Fray and some of 'em do speak against her, she's never been anything but fair to ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 8) - Thomas Hardy

... courage all of a sudden. "I didn't say sir. I'll take my oath I didn't say 'Joseph Poorgrass o' Weatherbury, sir.' No, no; what's right is right, and I never said sir to the bird, knowing very well that no man of a gentleman's rank would ...

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Jude the Obscure (Chap. 2.6) - Thomas Hardy

... air, as if some real creature stood there?         ?Ghastly, grim, and ancient Raven,                 wandering from the Nightly shore,         Tell me what thy lordly name is                 on the Night's Plutonian shore!? ?She'd bring up the nasty carrion bird that clear,? corroborated ...

Jude the Obscure (Chap. 4.1) - Thomas Hardy

... say that! Yet I can't tell you the truth?I should shock you by letting you know how I give way to my impulses, and how much I feel that I shouldn't have been provided with attractiveness unless it were meant to be exercised! Some ...

Jude the Obscure (Chap. 4.6) - Thomas Hardy

... go is some news she brought me?the news that Fawley is doing the same." "Oh?he had a spouse, too? A queer couple, these lovers!" "Well?I don't want your opinion on that. What I was going to say is that my liberating ...

Jude the Obscure (Chap. 5.2) - Thomas Hardy

... is not like you, my darling, and never was: it is only bare justice to say that. Don't cry any more. There; and there; and there!" He kissed her on one side, and on the other, and in the middle ...

Jude the Obscure (Chap. 5.4) - Thomas Hardy

... were you christened?? ?I never was.? ?Why was that?? ?Because, if I died in damnation, 'twould save the expense of a Christian funeral.? ?Oh?your name is not Jude, then?? said his father with some disappointment. The boy shook his head. ?Never heerd ...

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Jude the Obscure (Chap. 5.5) - Thomas Hardy

... aware that the two roads which part in his town ever meet again; for nobody now drives up and down the great western highway dally. The most familiar object in Stoke-Barehills nowadays is its cemetery, standing among some picturesque ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 17) - Thomas Hardy

... never been there since. And a aged woman of ninety that use to live nigh here, but is dead and gone long ago, told me that a family of some such name as yours in Blackmoor Vale came originally from these parts ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 32) - Thomas Hardy

... new house to-day," said Jopp. "Oh," said Henchard absently. "Which house is that?" "Your old one." "Gone into my house?" And starting up Henchard added, "MY house of all others in the town!" "Well, as somebody was sure to ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 45) - Thomas Hardy

... the bell. ?& that nobody is wished to see my dead body. ?& that no murners walk behind me at my funeral. ?& that no flours be planted on my grave, ?& that no man remember me. ?To this I put my name. ?MICHAEL HENCHARD ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 9) - Thomas Hardy

... , yes?it might have been wiser,? said Donald, looking microscopically at the houses that were furthest off. ?It is only telling ye the truth when I say my plans are vague.? They had by this time passed on from the precincts ...

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The Return of the Native (Chap. 1.3) - Thomas Hardy

... to me." "Not encouraging, I own," said Fairway. "'Get out of my sight, you slack-twisted, slim-looking maphrotight fool,' is rather a hard way of saying No. But even that might be overcome by time and patience, so as to let ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 1.7) - Thomas Hardy

... were as light as his occupation. But the musician did his best; adopted his wife's name, made England permanently his home, took great trouble with his child's education, the expenses of which were defrayed by the grandfather, and throve ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 4.6) - Thomas Hardy

... to blame," said Wildeve. "The marriage is no misfortune in itself," she retorted with some little petulance. "It is simply the accident which has happened since that has been the cause of my ruin. I have certainly got thistles for figs ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 5.2) - Thomas Hardy

... leave her to die! She sent him away. Whoever says he forsook her says what's not true." "Trouble no more about that," answered Clym, with a quivering mouth. "What he did is a trifle in comparison with what he saw. Door kept ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 5.8) - Thomas Hardy

... obedience; and, after a pause, "I wish you would tell me what this great trouble is. I think you have proved that I can be trusted." "There are some things that cannot be?cannot be told to?" And then her heart rose into her ...

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The Return of the Native (Chap. 6.1) - Thomas Hardy

... . He did sometimes think he had been ill-used by fortune, so far as to say that to be born is a palpable dilemma, and that instead of men aiming to advance in life with glory they should calculate how to ...

The Woodlanders (Chap. 24) - Thomas Hardy

... matter you encouraged him once,? she said, troubled to the verge of despair. ?It is not Giles, it is Mr. Fitzpiers.? ?You've had a tiff?a lovers' tiff?that's all, I suppose ?It is some woman?? ?Ay, ay; you are jealous. The ...

The Woodlanders (Chap. 29) - Thomas Hardy

... disturbed in the comfortable views which had lately possessed him on his domestic concerns. It is true that he had for some days discerned that Grace more and more sought his company, preferred supervising his kitchen and bakehouse with her ...

The Woodlanders (Chap. 4) - Thomas Hardy

... genuine there, whether or no....But as the saying is, 'Go abroad and you'll hear news of home.' It seems that our new neighbor, this young Dr. What's-his-name, is a strange, deep, perusing gentleman; and there's good reason ...

Under the Greenwood Tree (Chap. 1.7) - Thomas Hardy

... now. O yes; stop till the clock strikes, young folk?so say I.? It happened that some warm mead accidentally got into Mr. Spinks?s head about this time. ?Dancing,? he said, ?is a most strengthening, livening, and courting movement, ?specially with a little beverage ...

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Under the Greenwood Tree (Chap. 2.2) - Thomas Hardy

... I do so.? ??Tis like all the doings of folk who don?t know what a day?s work is, that?s what I say.? ?My belief is the man?s not to blame; ?tis she?she?s the bitter weed!? ?No, not altogether. He?s a ...

COVID Relief Freestyle - Watsky

... you can drop those financial bombs Pay us some owns, pays us some respects And at the ten dollar level you get what's next That is for meet up, say your name on the stream [1:42:40] start Never flippin ...

Jankie - 8Ball & MJG

... up) (MJG) Wussup sneaky nigga How come you running yo mouth And talking about bout some shit that really you don't even know bout The way i see it you a slick instigata You thank ...

Letter From Birmingham Jail - Martin Luther King Jr.

... , they will seek expression through violence; this is not a threat but a fact of history. So I have not said to my people: "Get rid of your discontent." Rather, I have tried to say that this normal and healthy discontent can be channeled ...

Letter from Birmingham Jail (HarvardX) - Martin Luther King Jr.

... , they will seek expression through violence; this is not a threat but a fact of history. So I have not said to my people: "Get rid of your discontent." Rather, I have tried to say that this normal and healthy discontent can be channeled ...

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Guero - Beck

... 't hear the Mission bells I don't smell The morning roses all I see Is all I see is Two white horses in a line Carrying me to my burying ground Some may say this might be Your last farewell ride Hey now girl what ...

Third Presidential Debate - Young Skeptics

... tax returns. So everything he says about charity or anything else, we can't prove it. You can look at our tax returns. We?ve got them all out there. What is really troubling is that we learned in the last ...

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