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" I should like to know who has been carried off, except poor dear me. I have been more ravished myself than anybody since the Trojan war... "
The Works of George Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life - Página 253
de George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1836
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Sexual Politics and the Romantic Author

Sonia Hofkosh - 1998 - 188 páginas
...off a girl from a convent, Byron remarks, perhaps only half facetiously, "I should like to know who has been carried off- except poor dear me I have been...- and I can account for the invention of neither" (v1, 237). With typical Byronic inversion, the poet calls attention to his sexual mastery by denying...
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Byron and Shakespeare

G. Wilson Knight - 2002 - 381 páginas
...lived in' (Antony and Cleopatra, v, ii, 89). Besides, the ladies were so often the dominating partners: 'I have been more ravished myself than anybody since the Trojan war' (Hoppner, 29 Oct. 1819; LJ, iv, 370). Neither Marianna nor Margarita could serve as lasting Cleopatra...
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The Hispanic Connection: Spanish and Spanish-American Literature in the Arts ...

Zenia Sacks Da Silva - 2004 - 468 páginas
...Italy about his own "mille e ire," Byron also had the gall to complain: "I should like to know who has been carried off — except poor dear me — I...more ravished myself than anybody since the Trojan war."21 In casting himself as the feminine victim of ravishment here, as he does Juan at the end of...
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