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Micah2012 Micah2012 22-25, M 3 Answers Nov 22, 2012 in Parenting & Family

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John Dryden used it as early as 1697, in 'The works of Virgil'.

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"ex<x>pression of excitement when seeing the ob<x>ject of one's romantic affections.<br />
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Originally used with the swooning earnestness of women's poetry of the Romantic period. Now more often used ironically, about suitors who are indisputably unsuitable."

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I'm pretty sure it's "be still my beating heart"

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Where is it from?

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It's a Sting song

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