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Ces.

All that is won and lost : Give me a kiss ; Ant. The queen shall then have courtesy, so sho
Even this répaysme-We sent our schoolmaster, Will yield as up.
Is he come back I-Love, I am full of lead :- Eup. He says so.

Let her know-it-
Some wine, within there, and cur viands :-For-Ani.
tune knows,

To the boy Cæsar send this grizzled head, We scorn her most, when most she offers blows. And he will fill thy wishes to the brim

[Ereunt. With principalities. SCENE X. Cæsar's Camp, in Egypt.

Cleo.

That head, my lord ?

Ant. To him again; Tell him, he wears the rose Enter Cæsar, Dolabella, Thyreus, and others. Of youth upon him; from which the world should

note Cæs. Let him appear that's come from Antony.--Something particular: his coin, ships, legions, Know you him?

May be a coward's; whose ministers would pree Dol. Cæsar, 'tis his schoolmaster :

vail An argument that he is pluck'd, when hither Under the service of a child, as soon He sends so poor a pinion of his wing,

As if the command of Cæsar: I dare him therefore Which had superfluous kings for messengers, To lay his gay comparisons apart, Not many moons gone by.

And answer me declin'd; sword against ord,
Enter Euphronius.

Ourselves alone; I'll write it; follow me.
Ces.
Approach, and speak.

[Eceunt Antony and Euphronius. Eup. Such as I am, I come from Antony :

Eno. Yes, like enough, high-battled Cæsar will I was of late as petty to his ends,

Unstate his happiness, and be stag'd to the show, As is the morn-dew on the myrtle leaf

Against a sworder.-I see, men's judgments are To his grand sea.

A parcel of their fortunes; and things outward Be it so; Declare thine office. Do draw the inward quality after them, Eup. Lord of his fortunes he salutes thee, and To suffer all alike. That he should dream, Requires to live in Egypt : which not granted,

Knowing all measures, the full Cæsar will He lessens his requests, and to thee sues

Answer his emptiness |--Cæsar thou hast subdu'd To let him breathe between the heavens and earth,

His judgment too. A private man in Athens : This for him.

Enter an Attendant. Next Cleopatra does confess thy greatness;

Att.

A messenger from Cæsar. Submits her to thy might; and of thee craves Cleo. What, no more ceremony ?-See, my The circle of the Ptolemies for her heirs,

women Now hazarded to thy grace.

Against the blown rose may they stop their nose, Caes.

For Antony,

That kneelid unto the bads.-Admit him, sir. I have no ears to his request. The queen Eno, Mine honesty, and I begin to square. Of audience, nor desire, shall fail: so she

[Aside. From Egypt drive her all-disgraced friend, The loyalty, well held to fools, does make Or take his life there. This if she perform, Our faith mere folly :-Yet he, that can endure She shall not sue unheard. So to them both.

To follow with allegiance a fallen lord, Eup. Fortune pursue thee!

Does conquer him that did his master conquer Cæs.

Bring him through the bands. And earns a place i' the story
[Exit Euphronius.

Enter Thyreus.
To try thy eloquence, now 'tis time : Despatch;

Cleo. From Antony win Cleopatra : promise,

Cæsar's will. [ To Thyreus.

Thyr. Hear it apart. And in our name, what she requires ; add more,

Cleo.

None but friends; say boldly, From thine invention, offers : women are not,

Thyr. So, haply, are they friends to Antony In their best fortune,strong: but want will

perjure Eno. He needs as many, sir, as Cesar bas! The ne'er-touch'd' vestal : Try thy cúnuing, Will leap to be his friend : For us, you know,

If Cæsar please, our master Thyreus; Make thine own edict for thy pains, which we

Whose he is, we are; and that's Cæsar's. Will answer as a law.

Thyr.

So. Thyr. Cæsar, I go.

Thus then, thou most renown'd; Cæsar entreats, Cæs. Observe how Antony becomes his flaw;

Not to consider in what case thou stand'st, And what thou think'st his very action speaks

Further than he is Cæsar.

Cleo. In every power that moves.

Go on : Right royal
Thyr.
Cæsar, I shall. [Exeunt. Thyr. He knows that you embrace not Antony

As you did love, but as you fear'd him.
SCENE XI.
Cleo.

0! Alexandria. A Room in the Palace. Thyr. The scars upon your honour, therefore, he

Does pity, as constrained blemishes,
Enter Cleopatra, Enobarbus, Charmian, and Not as deserv'd.
Iras.

Cleo.

He is a god, and knows Cleo. What shall we do, Enobarbus ?

What is most right: Mine honour was not yielded, Eno.

Think, and die. But conquer'd merely,
Eno.

To be sure of that. Aside.
Cleo. Is Antony, or we, in fault for this?
Eno. Antony only, that would make his will

I will ask Antony.-Sir, sir, thou'rt so leaky, L.ord of his reason. What though you fled That we must leave thee to thy sinking, for From that great face of war, whose several ranges Thy dearest quit thee. (Exit Enobarbus.

Shall to Freighted each other? why should he follow? The itch of his affection should not then What you require of him ? for he partly begs Have nick'd his captainship ; at such a point,

To be desir'd to give. It much would please him When half to half the world oppos'd, he being

That of his fortunes you should make a staff The mered question : 'Twas a shame no less To lean upon : but it would warm his spirits, Than was his loss, to course yonr flying flags,

To hear fron me you had left Antony, And leave his navy gazing.

And put yourself under his sbroud, Cleo.

'Pry'thee, peace.

The universal landlord.
Cleo.

What's your name?
Enter Antony, with Euphronius. Thyr. My name is Thyreus.
Ant. Is this his answer

Cleo.

Most kind messenger Eup

Ay, my lord.

Say to great Cæsar this in disputation,

Thyr.

I kiss his conqu’ring hand: tell him I am prompt 1 Att. He did ask favonr.
To lay my crown at his feet, and there to kneel : Ant. If that thy father live, let him repent
Tell him, from his all-obeying breath I hear Thou wast not made his daughter; and be thou
The doum of Egypt.

sorry Thyr.

'Tis your noblest course, To follow Cæsar in his triumph, since Wisdom and fortune combating together, Thou hast been whipp'd für following him: If that the former dare but what it can,

henceforth, No chance may shake it. Give me grace to lay The white hand of a lady fever thee, My duty on your band.

Shake thou to look on't.-Get thee back to Cæsar Cleo.

Your Cæsar's father Tell him thy entertainment: Look, thou say, Oft, when he hath mus'd of taking kingdoms in, He makes me angry with him : for he seems Bestow'd his lips on that unworthy place, Proud and disdainful; harping on what I am ; As it rain'd kisses.

Not what he knew I was: He makes me angry ; Re-enter Antony and Enobarbus.

And at this time most easy 'tis to do't ;

When my good stars, that were my former guides, Ant. Favours, by Jove that thunders !- Have empty left their orbs, and shot their fires What art thou, fellow ?

Into the abysm of hell. If he mislike Thyr.

One, that but performs My speech, and what is done ; tell him, he has The bidding of the fullest man, and worthiest To have command obey'd.

Hipparchus, my enfranchis'd bondman, whom

He may at pleasure whip, or hang, or torture, Eno.

You will be whippid. As he shall like, to quit me: Urge it thou:. Ant Approach, there :-Ay, you kite ;-Now Hence, with thy stripes, tegone. (Exit Thyreutgods and devils !

Clco. Have you done yet? Authority melts from me: Of late, when I cried,

Ant.

Alack, our terrene moon ho ! Like boys unto a muss, kings would start forth, The fall of Antony!

Is now eclips'd; and it portends alone And cry, Your will? Have you no ears? I am

Cleo.

I must stay his time.
Enter Attendants.

Ant. To flatter Cæsar would you mingle eyes
Antony yet. Take hence this Jack, and whip him. With one that ties his points ?
Eno.' 'Tis better playing with a lion's whelp,

Cleo.

Not know me yet ? Than with an old one dying.

Ant. Cold-hearted toward me?
Ant.
Moon and stars!! Cleo.

Ah, dear, if I be so, Whip him:-Were't twenty of the greatest tri. From my cold heart let heaven engender bail, butaries

And poison it in the source; and the first stone
That do acknowledge Cæsar, should I find them Drop in my neck: as it determines, so
So saucy with the hand of she here (What's her Dissolve my life! The next Cæsarion smite!

Till, by degrees, the memory of my womb,
name,
Since she was Cleopatra ?)-Whip him, fellows, Together with iny brave Egyptians all,
Till, like a boy, you see him cringe his face,

By the discandying of this pelleted storin,
And whine aloud for mercy: Take him hence.

Lie graveless; till the flies and guats of Nile Thyr. Mark Antony ,

Have buried them for prey !
Ani.
Tug him away : being whipp'd, Ant.

I am satisfied
Bring him again :--This Jack of Cæsar's shall

Cæsar sits down in Alexandria ; where Bear us an errand to him.

I will oppose his fate. Our force by land { Ereunt Attendants with Thyreus. Hath pobly held ; our sever'd navy too You were half blasted ere I knew you :-Ha!

Have knit again, and fleet, threat'ning most serHave I my pillow left unpress'd in Rome,

like. Forborne the getting of a lawful race,

Where hast thou been, my heart ?-Dost thou And by a gem of women, to be abus'd

hear, lady? By one that looks on feeders.

If from the field I shall return once more Cleo.

Good my lord,

To kiss these lips, I will appear in blood ; Ant. You have been a boggler ever :

I and my sword will earn our chronicle ; But when we in our viciousness grow hard,

There is hope in it yet. (O misery on't!) the wise gods seel our eyes;

Cleo.

That's my brave lord ! In our own filth drop our clear judgments; make Ant. I will be treble-sinew'd, hearted, breath'd,

And fight maliciously : for when mine hours Adore our errors; laugh at us, while we strut Were nice and lucky, men did ransome lives To our confusion.

Of me for jests; but now, I'll set my teeth,
Cleo.
O, is it come to this?

And send io darkness all that stup me.-Come, Ant. I found you as a morsel, cold upon

Let's have one other gaudy night: call to me Dead Cæsar's trencher: nay, you were a frag- All my sad captains, fill our bowls; once more ment

Let's mock the midnight bell. Of Cneius Pompey's ; besides what botter hours, Cleo.

It is my birthday : Unregister'd in vulgar fame, you have

I had thought, to have held it poor; but, since Luxuriously pick'd out:-For, I am sure, Though you cau guess what temperance should Is Antony again, I will be Cleopatra. be,

Ant. We'll yet do well. You know not what it is.

Cleo. Call all his noble captains to my lord. Cleo.

Wherefore is this?

Ant. Do so, we'll speak to them; and to-night Ant. To let a fellow that will take rewards,

I'll force And say, God quit you! be familiar with The wine peep through their scars.-Come on my My playfellow, your hand; this kingly seal

queen ; And plighter of high hearts !-0, that I were There's sap in't yet.— The next time I do fight, Upon the hill of Basan, to outroar

I'll make death love me; for I will contend The horned herd! for I have savage cause ;

Even with his pestilent scythe. And to proclaim it civilly, were like

[Exeunt Ant. Cleo. and Attendants. A halterd neck, which does the hangman thank Eno. Now he'll out-siare the lightning. To be For being yare about him.-Is he whipp'd ?

furious,

Is, to be frighted out of fear: and in that mood, Re-enter Attendants with Thyreus.

The dove will peck the estridge; and I see still, 1 Att. Soundly, my lord.

A diminution in our captain's brain Ant. Cried he ? and begg'd he pardon 7 Restores his heart: When valour preys on reason,

us

my lord'

It eats the sword it fights with. I will seek To give them this discomfort ? Look, they weepi Some way to leave him.

(Exit. And I, an ass, am onion-ey'd ; for shame,

Transform us not to women.
Ant.

Ho, ho, ho !
ACT IV.

Now the witch take me, if I meant it inus !
SCENE I. Cæsar's Camp at Alexandria.

Grace grow where those drops fall! My hearty

friends, Enter Cæsar, reading a Letter ; Agrippa, Mecæ- You take me in too dolorous a sense : nas, and Others.

I spake to you for your comfort: did desire you Cæs. He calls me boy; and chides, as he had to burn this night with torches : Know, my power

hearts, To beat me out of Egypt: my messenger

I hope well of to-morrow; and will lead you, He hath whipp'd with rods; dares me to personal Where rather I'll expect victorious life, combat,

Than death and honour. Let's to supper ; come, Cæsar to Antony: Let the old ruffian know,

And drown consideration.

(Eseunt I have many other ways to die; mean time, Laugh at his challenge.

SCENE III. The same. Before the Palace. Mec. Cesar must think,

Enter two Soldiers, to their Guard. When one so great begins to rage, he's hunted 1 Sold. Brother, good night : to-morrow is the Even to falling: Give him no breath, but now day. Make boot of his distraction : Never anger 2 Sold. It will determine one way: fare you well. Made good guard for itself.

Heard you of nothing strange about the streets ? Cas.

Let our best heads

1 Soid. Nothing: what news ? Kuow, that to-morrow the last of many battles 2 Sold.

Belike, 'tis but a rumour :
We mean to fight :- Within our files there are Good night to you.
Of those that serv'd Mark Antony but late, 1 Sold.

Well, sir, good night.
Enough to fetch him in. See it be done ;.
And feast the army : we have store to do't,

Enter two other Soldiers.
And they have earn'd the waste. Poor Antony! 2 Sold.

Soldiers, [Exeunt. Have careful watch.

3 Sold. SCENE II. Alexandria. A Room in the Palace.

And you : Good night, good night.

[The first two place themselves at their Enter Antony, Cleopatra, Enobarbus, Charmian,

Posts.
Iras, Alexas, and Others.

4 Sold. Here we: (They take their Posts) and

if to-morrow
Ant. He will not fight with me, Domitius.
Eno.

No.
Our

navy thrive, I have an absolute hope Ant. Why should he not?

Our landmen will stand up. Eno. He thinks, being twenty times of better

3 Sold.

Tis a brave army, fortune,

And full of purpose. He is twenty men to one.

[Musick of Hautboys under the Stage. Ant.

Tomorrow, soldier,

4 Sold.

Peace, what noise ? By sea and land I'll fight : or I will live,

1 Sold.

List, list!

2 Sold. Hark !
Or bathe my dying honour in the blood
Shall make it live again. Woo't thou fight well ? 1 Sold. Musick i' the air.
Eno. I'll strike ; and cry, Take all.

3 Sold.

Under the earth.
Ant.
Well said ; come on.
4 Sold.

It signs well, Call forth my household servants ; let's to-night Does't not?

3 Sold. No. Enter Servants.

1 Sold. Peace, I say, What should this mean 7 Be bounteous at our meal.-Give me thy hand, 2 Sold. 'Tis the god Hercules, whom Antony Thou hast been rightly honest ;-so hast thou ;

lov'd, And thou,--and thou,-and thou :--you have Now leaves him. serv'd me well,

1 Sold. Walk ; let's see if other watchmen And kings have been your fellows.

Do hear wbat we do.
Cleo.
What means this?

[They advance to another Post. Eno. 'Tis one of those odd tricks, which sorrow 2 Sold. How now, masters? shoots [Aside. Sold.

How now Out of the mind.

How now? do you hear this?
Ant.
And thou art honest too.

[Several speaking together. I wish, I could be made so many men ;

1 Sold.

Ay; Is't not strange And all of you clapp'd up together in

3 Sold. Do you hear, master's ? do you hear ? An Antony, that I might do you service,

i Sold. Follow the noise so far as we have So good as you have done.

quarter; Serv.

'The gods forbid ! Let's see how't will give off. Ant. Well, my good fellows, wait on me to- Sold. [Several speaking. ] Content: "Tis night:

strange.

(Eseunt Scant not my cups; and make as much of me, SCENE IV. The same. A Room in the Palace. As when mine empire was your fellow too, And suffer'd my command.

Enter Antony and Cleopatra; Charmian and Cleo. What does he mean?

Others attending.
Eno. To make his followers weep.

Ant. Eros I mine armour, Eros !
Ant.
Tend me to-night; Cleo.

Sleep a little. Mny be, it is the period of your duty :

Ant. No, my chuck.-Eros, come; inine ar Haply, you shall not see me more; or if,

mour, Eros!
A mangled shadow : perchance to-morrow
You'll serve another master.
I look on you,

Enter Eros, with Armour.
As one that takes his leave. Mine honest friends, Come, good fellow, put thine iron on :-
I turn you not away ; but, like a master If fortune be not ours to-day, it is
Married to your good service, stay till death : Because we brave her.-Come.
Tend ine to-night two hours, I ask no more,

Cleo.

Nay, I'll help too And the gods yield you fort!

What's this for ?
Eno.
What mean you, sir,1 Ant

Ah, let be, let be! thou art

come:

The armourer of my heart :-False, false ; this, SCENE VI. Cæsar's Camp before Alexandria this.

Flourish. Enter Cesar with Agrippa, EnoCleo. Sooth, la, I'll help: Thus it must be. Ant.

barbus, and others.

Well, well; We shall thrive now. --Seest thou, my good fel Cæs. Go forth, Agrippa, and begin the fight: Go, put on thy defences.

[low ? Our will is, Antony be took alive; Eros.

Briefly, sir. Make it so known. Cleo. Is not this buckled well?

Agr. Cæsar, I shall.

(Exit Agrippa. Ant.

Rarely, rarely : Cæs. The time of universal peace is near: He that unbuckles this, till we do please

Prove this a prosperous day, the three nook'd To doff't for our repose, shall hear a storm.

world Thon fumblest Eros; and my queen's a sqnire

Shall bear the olive freely. More tight at this, than thou: Despatch.--O love,

Enter a Messenger. That thou couldst see my wars to-day, and Mess.

Antony knew'st

Is come into the field.
The royal occupation; thou should'st see

Cæs. Go charge Agrippa
Enter an Officer armed.

Plant tho that have revolted in the van,
A workman in't-Good morrow to thee; wel. Upon himself

That Antony may seem to spend his fury

Exeunt Cæsar and his Train. Thou look'st like him that knows a warlike on affairs of Antony; there did persuade

Eno. Alexas did revolt; and went to Jewry, charge :

Great Herod to incline himself to Cæsar, To business that we love, we rise betime, And leave his master Antony: for his pains, And go to it with delight.

Caesar hath hang'd him. Canidius, and the rest 1 0f

A thousand, sir,

That fell away, have entertainment, but
Early though it be, have on their riveted trim, No honourable trust. I have done ill,
And at the port expect you.
[Shout.' Trumpets. Flourish. That I will joy no more.

of which I do accuse myself so sorely,
Enter other Officers, and Soldiers.

Enter a Soldier of Cæsar's. 2 of. The morn is fair.-Good morrow, gene

Sold.

Enobarbus, Antony ral.

Hath after thee sent all thy treasure, with All. Good morrow, general.

His bounty overplus : The messenger Ant..

'Tis well blown, lads. Came on my guard ; and at thy tent is now, This morning, like the spirit of a youth

Unloading of his mules. That means to be of note, begins betimes.

Eno. I give it you. So, so; come give me that : this way; wel said. Sold.

Mock me not, Enobarbus. Fare thee well, dame, whate'er becomes of me: I tell you true : Best that you saf 'd the bringer This is a soldier's kiss; rebukable, [Kisses her. Out of the host ; I must attend mine office, And worthy shameful check it were, to stand Or would have don't myself. Your emperor On more mechanic compliment ; I'll leave thee Continues still a Jove.

(Ezii Soldier. Now, like a man of steel. - You, that will fight, Eno. I am alone the villain of the earth, Follow me close ; I'll bring you to't. --Adieu. And feel I am so most.

O Antony, [Ereunt Ant. Eros, Officers, and Soldiers. Thou mine of bounty, how would'st thou have Char. Please you, retire to your chamber? My better service, when my turpitude (paid Cleo.

Lead me, Thou dost so crown with gold! This blows my He goes forth gallantly. That he and Cæsar

heart: might

If swift thonght break it not, a swifter mean Determine this great war in single fight: Shall ontstrike thought : but thought will do't, Then, Antony, But now,-Well, on. (Ereunt.

I feel
SCENE V. Antony's Camp near Alexandria. I fight against thee !-No! I will go seek

Some ditch, wherein to die; the foul'st best fits Trumpets sound. Enter Antony and Eros, a My latter part of life.

[Erit. Soldier meeting them.

SCENE VII. Field of Battle between the Camps. Sold. The gods make this a happy day to An

Alarum. Drums and Trumpets. Enter tony ! Ant. 'Would, thou and those thy scars had once

Agrippa, and others. prevail'd

Agr. Retire, we have engag'd ourselves too fur; To make me fight at land!

Cæsar himself has work, and our oppression Sold Hadst thou done so, Exceeds what we expected.

(Exeunt. The kings that have revolted, and the soldier That has this moruing left tree, would have still Alarum. Enter Antony and Scarus, wounded. Follow'd thy heels.

Scar. U my brave emperor, this is fought, inAnt. Who's gone this morning?

deed! Sold.

Who? Had we done so at first, we had driven them One ever near thee; Call for Enobarbus,

home He shall not hear thee; or from Cæsar's camp With clonts about their heads. Say, I am none of thine.

Ant.

Thou bleed'st apace. Ant.

What say'st thou ? Scar. I had a wound here that was like a T, Sold.

Sir, But now 'uis made an H. He is with Csesar.

Ant.

They do retire. Eros.

Sir, his chests and treasure Scar. We'll beat 'em into bench-holes; I have He has not with him.

yet
Ant.
Is he gone?

Room for six scotches more.
Sold.
Most certain ;

Enter Eros.
Ant. Go, Eros, send his treasure after; do it.
Detain no jot, I charge thee: write to him Eros. They are beaten, sir; and our advan
(I will subscribe) gentle adieus, and greetings: tage serves
Say, that I wish he never find more cause For a fair victory.
To change a master.-0, my fortunes have Scar.

Let us score their backs, Corrupted honest men :-Despatch :- Enobar:1 And snatch 'em up, as we take hares, behind :

[Excunt.' 'Tis spori 10 maul a runner.

Ant.

I will reward thee Eno. () sovereign mistress of true melancholy. Once for thy spritely comfort, and tenfold The poisonous damp of night disponge upon me; For thy good valour. Come thee on.

That be, a very rebel to my will, Scar.

I'll halt atter. (Ercunt. May hang no longer on me : Throw my heart SCENE VIII. Under the Walls of Alexandria. Against the flint and hardness of my fault;

Which, being dried with grief, will break to Alarum. Enter Antony, marching ; Scarus,

powder, and Forces.

And finish all foul thoughts. 0 Antony, Art. We have beat him to his camp; Ran Nobler than my revolt is infamous, one before,

Forgive me in thine own particular; And let the queen know of our guests.-TO- But let the world rank me in register morrow,

A master-leaver, and a fugitive: Before the sun shall see us, we'll spill the blood O Antony ! O Antony !

(Dice That has to-day escaped. I thank you all; 2 Sold.

Let's speak For doughty handed are you: and have fought To him. Not as you served the cause, but as it had been 1 Sold. Let's hear him, for the things he speaks Each man's like mine; you have shown all May concern Cæsar. Hectors.

3 Sold.

Let's do so. But he sleeps. Enter the city, clip your wives, your friends, 1 Sull. Swoons rather; for so bad a prayer as Tell them your feals; whilst they with joyful his tears

Was never yet for sleep. Wash the congealment from your wounds, and 2 Sold.

Go we to him. kiss

3 Sold. Awake, awake, sir ; speak to us. The honour'd gashes whole.-Give me thy hand; 2 Soll.

Hear yoa, sir? [To Scarus. 1 Sold. The hand of death hath raught him. Enter Cleopatra, attended.

Hark, the drums [Drums afar off.

Demurely wake the sleepers. Let us bear him
To this great fairy P'll commend thy acts,
Make her thanks bless thee. -O thou day o' the To the court of guard ; he is of nole: our hour

Is fully out.
3 Sold.

Come on then;
Chain mine arm'd neck ; leap thou, attire and all, He may recover yet. [Excunt with the body.
Throngh proof of harness to my heart, and there
Ride on the pants triumphing.

SCENE X. Between the two Camps. Cleo.

Lord of lords !

Enter Antony and Scarus, with Forces, O infinite virtne! com'st thou smiling from

marching The world's great snare uncaught! Ant.

My nightingale, Ant. Their preparation is to-day by sea ; We have beat them to their beds. What, girl? We please them not by land. though gray

Scar.

For both, my lord. Do something mingle with our younger brown; we'd fight there too. But this it is ; Our foot

Ant. I would, they'd fight i'the fire, or in tho uir; yet have we A brain that nourishes olu nerves, and can

Upon the hills adjoining to the city, Get goal for goal of youth. Behold this man;

Shall stay with us : order for sea is given ; Commend unto his lips thy favouring hand ;

They have put forth the haven: Let's seek a spot, Kiss it, my warrior :-He hath fought to-day,

Where their appointment we may best discover, As if a god, in hate of mankind, had

And look on their endeavour.

[Ereunt. Destroy'd in such a shape.

Enter Cæsar, and his Forces, marching. Cleo. I'll give thee, friend, An armour all of gold: it was a king's.

Cos. But being charg'd, we will be still by land, Ant. He has deserv'd it ; where it carbuncled

Which, as I tak't, we shall; for his best force

Is forth to man his galleys. To the vales, Like holy Phoebus' car.-Give me thy hand;

And hold our best advantago.

| Exeunt Through Alexandria make a jolly march; Bear our hack'd targets like the men that owe

Re-enter Antony and Scarus. them :

Ant. Yet they're not join'd: Where yonder Had our great palace the capacity

pine does stand, To camp this host, we all would sup together; I shall discover all: I'll bring the word And drink carouses to the next day's fate, Straight, how 'tis like to go.

(Erit. Which promises royal peril. -Trunpeters, Scar.

Swallows have built With brazen din blast you the city's ear; In Cleopatra's sails their nests : the anguries Make mingle with our rattling tabourines; Say, they know not, -they cannot tell ;-look That heaven and earth may strike their sounds grimly, together,

And dare not speak their knowledge. Antony Applauding our approach.

(Exeunt. Is valiant, and dejected ; and, by starts, SCENE IX. Cæsar's Camp.

His fretted fortunes give him hope, and fear,

Of what he has, and has not. Sentinels on their post. Enter Enobarbug.

Alarum afar off, as at a Sea-Fight. Re-entor 1 Sold. If we be not relier'd within this hour,

Antony. We must return to the court of guard: The night. Ant.

All is lost; Is shiny; and, they say, we shall embattle This foul Egyptian hath betrayed me : By the second hour i' the morn.

My fileet hath yielded to the foe: and yonder 2 Sold.

This last day was They cast their caps up, and carouse together A shrewd one to us.

Like friends long lasi.-Triple-turn'd whore ! Eno. o, bear me witness, night,

'tis thon 3 Sold. What man is this?

Hast sold me to this novice; and my heart 2 Sold

Stand close, and list him. Makes only wars on thee.-Bid them all fly ; Eno. Be witness to me, thou blessed moon, For when I am reveng'd upon my charm, When men revolted shall upon record

I have done all :-Bid them all fly, begone. Bear hateful memory, poor Enobarbus did

(Exit Scarus. Before thy face repent

Osun, thy nprise shall I see no more : 1 Sold. Enobarbus!

Fortune and Antony part here ; even here 3 Sold

Peace; Do we shake hands. - All come to this ?- The Hark further,

hearts

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