Sonnet 92 (Sonnet XCII) by William Shakespeare

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But do thy worst to steal thyself away,
For term of life thou art assured mine;
And life no longer than thy love will stay,
For it depends upon that love of thine.
Then need I not to fear the worst of wrongs,
When in the least of them my life hath end.
I see a better state to me belongs
Than that which on thy humour doth depend:
Thou canst not vex me with inconstant mind,
Since that my life on thy revolt doth lie.
O what a happy title do I find,
Happy to have thy love, happy to die!
But what’s so blessed-fair that fears no blot?
Thou mayst be false, and yet I know it not.

That concludes Sonnet 92 (Sonnet XCII) by William Shakespeare. Did you like William Shakespeare’s Sonnet 92 (Sonnet XCII)? Then, rate it below. And don’t forget to like, tweet or share William Shakespeare’s Sonnet 92 (Sonnet XCII) by using the Facebook and Twitter buttons below.

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