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|Deny it to a King ? then happy low ! lie down; (22) Uneasy lies the head, that |
wears a crown. SV^ Enter Warwick and Surrey. War. Many good-morrows to your
Majesty. K. Henry. Is it good-morrow, Lords? War. 'Tis one o' clock, and past.
|Analysis Example: Uneasy Lies the Head That Wears a Crown Game researcher |
Jan Van Looy wrote an article that was published in Game Studies in 2003 (Looy,
2003). With his permission it's reworked and republished here, as an example ...
|Then happy low, lie down ! Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown.' The |
emendation which appears necessary here is the slightest possible — the mere
insertion of a comma. The speaker is evidently contrasting the downlying of the
low or ...
|Then happy low, lie down ! Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown." Act iii. sc. 1|
. The objections to the last couplet are — (1 ) There is inconsequence as well as
futility in saying to the poor, " Since sleep is denied to a king, lie down ye happy ...
|Uneasy Lies the Head That Wears a Crown Days 41-45 “Uneasy lies the head |
that wears a crown.” —William Shakespeare Shakespeare got it exactly right in
that classic line from Henry IV, Part II. Leadership—whether of a royal family or an
|Take, for instance, the sentence: "Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown." Here|
, uneasy most distinctly denotes a certain quality of the head; it does not at all
refer to the manner of lying. The sense is: When the head that wears a crown is in