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misdoubt: Pray you leave me: stall this in That truth should be suspected: Speak, is't se' your bosom, and I thank you for your honest If it be so, you have wound a goodly clue; care: I will speak with you further anon. If it be not, forswear't: howe'er, I charge ther,

[Exit STEWARD. As heaven shall work in me for thine avail,

To tell me truly.

Hel. Good madam, pardon me! Count. Even so it was with me, when I was Count. Do you love my son? young:

(thorn Hel. Your pardon noble mistress! If we are nature's, these are ours; this Count. Love you my son? Doth to our rose of youth rightly belong : Hel. Do not you love him, madam?

Our blood to us, this to our blood is born ; Count. Go not about; my love hath in ta It is the show and seal of nature's truth,


[disclose Where love's strong passion is impress'd in Whereof the world takes note: come, come, youth:

The state of your affection ; for your passions By our remembrances of days foregone, Have to the full appeach'd. Such were our faults ;-or then we thought! Hel. Then, I confess, them none.

Here on my knee, before high heaven and you, Her eye is sick on't ; I observe her now. That before you, and next unto high heaven,

Hel. What is your pleasure, madam? I love your son :-
Count. You know, Helen,

My friends were poor, but honest; so's my love, I am a mother to you.

Be not offended; for it hurts not him, Hel. Mine honourable mistress.

That he is lov'd of me: I follow him not Count. Nay, a mother;

By any token of presumptuous suit; Why not a mother? When I said a mother, Nor would I have him, till I do deserve him : Methought you saw a serpent : What's in Yet never know how that desert should be. mother,

| I know I love in vain, strive against hope : That you start at it? I say, I am your mother; ! Yet, in this captious and intenible sicve, And put you in the catalogue of those

I still pour in the waters of my love, That were enwombed mine : 'Tis often seen, And lack not to lose still; thus, Indian-like, Adoption strives with nature ; and choice | Religious in mine error, I adore breeds

The sun, that looks upon his worshipper, A native slip to us from foreign seeds :

But knows of him no more. My dearest maYou ne'er oppress'd me with a mother's groan,

dam, Yet I express to you a mother's care: Let not your hate encounter with my love, God's mercy, maiden! does it curd thy blood,

For loving where you do: but, if youreell, To say, I am thy mother? What's the matter, Whose aged honour cites a virtuous youth, That this distemper'd messenger of wet, Did ever, in so true a flame of liking, The many-colour'd Iris, rounds thine eye?

Wish chastely, and love dearly, that your Dian Why?—that you are my daughter?

Was both herself and love ;+ then, give pity Hel. That I am not.

To her, whose state is such, that cannot choose Count. I say, I am your mother.

But lend and give, where she is sure to lose; Hel. Pardon, madam;

That seeks not to find that her search implies, The count Rousillon cannot be my brother: But, riddle-like, lives sweetly where she die. I am from humble, he from honour'd name; Count. Had you not lately an intent, speak No note upon my parents, his all noble : To go to Paris?

truly, My master, my dear lord he is; and I

Hel. Madam, I had. His servant live, and will his vassal die :

Count. Wherefore? tell true. He must not be my brother.

Hel. I will tell truth; by grace itself, I sweg, Count. Nor I your mother?

You know, my father left me some prescripHel. You are my mother, madam ; 'Would

tions you were

of rare and prov'd effects, such as his reading, (So that my lord, your son, were not my And manifest experience, had collected brother,)


For general sovereignty; and that he will de Indeed, my mother !-or were you both our | In heedfullest reservation to bestow them, I care no more for, than I do for heaven, As notes, whose faculties inclusive were, So I were not his sister : Can't no other, More than they were in note: amongst the But I your daughter, he must be my brother? There is a remedy, approv'd, set down, rest, Count. Yes, Helen, you might be my daugh- To cure the desperate languishes, whereol ter-in-law;

mother, The king is renfor lost

The king is render'd lost.
God shield, you mean it not ! daughter, and Count. This was your motive
So strivet upon your pulse : What pale again? | For Paris, was it? speak.
My fear hath catch'd your fondness: Now I

Hel. My lord your son made me to think of The mystery of your loneliness, and find (see

this; Your salt tears' head. Now to all sense 'tis Else Paris, and the medicine, and the king, gross,

Had from the conversation of my thoughts, You love my son ; invention is asham'd,

Haply, been absent then. Against the proclamation of thy passion,

Count. But think you, Helen, To say thou dost not: thercfore tell me true; If you should tender your supposed aid, But tell me then, 'tis so :-for, look, thy cheeks He would receive it? He and his physicians Confess it one to the other; and thine eyes

Are of a mind; he, that they cannot help bum, See it so grossly shown in thy behaviours,

i They, that they cannot help: How shall frey That in their kinds they speak it: only sin

credit And hellish obstinacy tie thy tongue,

A poor unlearned virgin, when the schools, * !.. I care as ranch for: I wish it equally.

*1. c. Whoce reachblo conduel in age proves th:

you were i viritious when 0 . le. Very Chit sources, the cause of your grief.

+ Contend

Embowell' of their doctrine, * have left offlCreaking my shoes on the plain masonry, The danger to itself?

Till honour be brought up, and no sword worn, Hel. There's something hints, (greatest But one to dance with :* By heaven, I'll steal More than my father's skill, which was the away. or his profession, that his good receipt

1 Lord. There's honour in the theft. Shall for my legacy, be sanctified

Par. Commit it, count. By the luckiest stars in heaven: and, would 2 Lord. I am your accessary; and so farewell. your honour

Ber. I grow to you, and our parting is a tor. But give me leave to try success, I'd venture tured body. The well-lost life of mine on his grace's cure, | 1 Lord. Farewell, captain. By such a day, and hour.

2 Lord. Sweet monsieur Parolles ! Count. Dost thou believe't?

| Par. Noble heroes, my sword and yours are Hel. Ay, madam, knowingly.

kin. Good sparks and lustrous, a word, good Count. Why, Helen, thou shalt have my metals :-You shall find in the regiment of the leave, and love,

[ings Spinii, one captain Spurio, with his cicatrice, Means, and attendants, and my loving greet- an emblem of war, here on his sinister cheek; To those of mine own court ; 111 stay at home, it was this very sword entrenched it: say to him And pray God's blessing into thy attempt: I live; and observe his reports for me. Be gone to-morrow; and be sure of this,

2 Lord. We shall, noble captain. What I can help thee to, thou shalt not miss. Par. Mars dote on you for his novices!

(Exeunt. (Eteunt LORDS.) What will you do? ACT II.

Ber. Stay; the kinga (Secing him rise. SCENE I._Paris.-A Room in the King's Par. Use a more spacious ceremony to the Palace,

noble lords ; you have restrained yourself withFlourish. Enter King, with young LORDS

in the list of too cold an adieu : be more exlaking leave for the Florentine war; BER

pressive to them; for they wear themselves in TRAM, PAROLLES, and attendants.

the cap of the time,t there, do muster true gait,1 King. Farewell, young lord, these warlike

eat, speak, and move under the influence of

the most received star; and though the devil principles

lead the measure, such are to be followed : Do not throw from you :-- And you, my lord,

And you, my lord, after them, and take a more dilated farewell. farewell :Share the advice betwixt you; if both gain all,

Ber. And I will do so.

Par. Worthy fellows; and like to prove most The gift doth stretch itself as 'tis receiv'd,

sinewy swordmen. And is enough for both.

[Exeunt BERTRAM and PAROLLES, 1 Lord. It is our hope, Sir, After well-enter'd soldiers, to return

Enter Largo. And find your grace in health.

Laf. Pardon, my lord, (Kneeling.] for me King. No, no, it cannot be; and yet my heart

and for my tidings. Will not confess he owes the malady

King. I'll fee thee to stand up. 'That doth my life besiege. Farewell, young Laf. Then here's a man

(you Whether I live or die, be you the sons lords: Stands, that has brought his pardon. I would, Of worthy Frenchmen: let higher Italy Had kneel'd, my lord, to ask me mercy; and (Those 'bated, that inherit but the fall That, at my bidding, you could so stand up. Of the last monarchy,t) see, that you come

King. I would I had; so I had broke thy pate, Not to woo honour, but to wed it; when And ask'd thee mercy for't. The bravest questant shrinks, find what you Laf. Goodfaith across : 1 seek,

But my good lord, 'tis thus ; Will you be card That fame may cry you loud : I say, farewell. Of your infirmity? 2 Lord. Health, at your bidding, serve your King. No. majesty!

Laf. O, will you eat King. Those girls of Italy, take heed of No grapes, my royal fox? yes, but you will, them;

My noble grapes, an if my royal fox They say, our French lack language to deny, Could reach them: I have seen a medicine, If they demand : beware of being captives,

That's able to breathe life into a stone; Before you serve.

Quicken a rock, and make you dance canary,** Both. Our hearts receive your warnings. With sprightly fire and motion; whose simple King. Farewell.-Come hither to me. Is powerful to araise king Pepin, nay, (touch

The King retires to a couch. To give great Charlemain a pen in his hand, 1 Lord. O my sweet lord, that you will stay | And write to her a love-line. behind us !

King. What her is this? Per. 'Tis not his fault: the spark

Laf. Why, doctor she : My lord, there's one 2 Lord. O, 'tis brave wars!

arriv'd, Par. Most admirable: I have seen those wars. If you will see her,- now by my faith and Ber. I am commanded here, and kept a coill|| If seriously I may convey my thoughts with;

In this my light deliverance, I have spoke Too young, and the next year, and 'lis too early. With one, that, in her sex, her years, profesPar. An thy mind stand to it, boy, steal away

sion,tt bravely.

| Wisdom, and constancy, hath amazed me more Ber. I shall stay here the forehorse to a In Shakspeare's time it was usual for gentlemon 10 smock,

dance with swords on.

They are the foremost in the fashion. * E. haunted of their skill.

1... Those excepted who possess modern Italy, the Upskilfully : a phrase taken from the exercise at a Terasins nf the Roman empire.

quaintaine, Beeker, inquirer.

A female physician.

** A kind of dance. Be not captiver before you are soldiers.

It By profession is meant her declaration of the obiret With a noise. bustle.

of her coming


1 Have the true military step.

The dance.


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Than I dare blame my weakness: Will yon Oft expectation fails, and most oft there see her

ness | Where most it promises : and oft it hits, (For that is her demand,) and know her busi- Where hope is coldest, and despair most site. That done, laagh well at me.

King. I must not hear thee; fare thee veil. King. Now, good Lafeu,

kind maid; Bring in the admiration; that we with thee Thy pains, not us'd, must by thyself be paid May spend our wonder too, or take off thine, Proffers, not took, reap thanks for their reward. By wond'ring how thou took'st it.

Hel. Inspired merit so by breath is barr'd: Laf. Nay, I'll fit you,

It is not so with him that all things knows, And not be all day neither. [Erit LaF£U. As 'tis with us that square our guess by shows: King. Thus he his special nothing ever pro- But most it is presumption in us, when logues.

The help of heaven we count the act of men. Re-enter LAPEU, with HELENA. Dear Sir, to my endeavours give consent ; Laf. Nay, come your ways.

Of heaven, not me, make an experiment, King. This haste hath wings indeed.

I am not an impostor, that proclaim Laf. Nay, come your ways;

Myself against the level of mine aim ;* 'Phis is his majesty, say your mind to him :

But know I think, and think I know most sure, A traitor you do look like; but such traitors

My art is not past power, nor you past cure. His majesty seldom fears:1 am Cressid's uncle, * King. Art thou so confident? Within what

Two Hop'st thou my cure? That dare leave two together; fare you well.

(space [Erit.

| Hel. The greatest grace lending grace, King. Now, fair one, does your business

Ere twice the horses of the sun shal bring follow us?

Their fiery torcher his diurnal ring; ,

Ere twice in murk and occidental damp Hel. Ay, my good lord. Gerard de Narbon

Moist Hesperust hath quench'd his sleepy lamy: was My father; in what he did profess, well found.t

Or four and twenty times the pilot's glass

Hath told the thievish minutes how they pass; King. I knew him. Hel. The rather will I spare my praises to

What is infirm from your sound parts shall als, wards him ;

Health shall live free, and sickness freely die. Knowing him, is enough. On his bed of death

King. Upon thy certainty and confidence, Many receipts he gave me; chiefly one,

What dar'st thou venture? Which, as the dearest issue of his practice,

Hel. Tax of impudence, And of his old experience the only darling,

A strumpet's boldness, a divulged shame,

| Tradac'd by odious ballads; my maiden's name He bad me store up, as a triple eye, f Safer than mine own two, more dear; I have so:

Sear'd otherwise; no worse of worst extended, And, hearing your high majesty is touch'd

| With vilest torture let my life be ended. With that malignant cause wherein the honour King. Methinks, in thee some blessed spirit of my dear father's gift stands chief in power,

doth speak; I come to tender it, and my appliance,

"His powerful sound, within an organ weak: With all bound humbleness,

And what impossibility would slay King. We thank you, maiden ;

In common sense, sense saves another way. But may not be so credulous of cure,

Thy life is dear; for all, that life can rate When our most learned doctors leave us; and

Worth name of life, in thee hath estimate:I The congregated college have concluded

Youth, beauty, wisdom, courage, virtue, al) That labouring art can never ransom nature

That happiness and primes can happy call: From her inaidable estate, I say we must not

Thou this to hazard, needs must intimate So stain our judgement, or corrupt our hope,

@kill infinite, or monstrous desperate. To prostitute our past-cure malady

Sweet practiser, thy physic I will try; To empirics: or to dissever so

That ministers thine own death, if I die. Our great self and our credit, to esteem

Hel. If I break time, or finch in property A senseless help, when help past sense wedeem.

Of what I spoke, unpitied let me die; ler; Hel. My duty then shall pay me for my pains :

ns: And well deservd : Not helping, death's my I will no more enforce mine office on you;

But, If I help, what do you promise me? Humbly entreating from your royal thoughts

King. Make thy demand. A modest one, to bear me back again.

| Hel. But will you make it even? King. I cannot give thee less, to be call'a King. Ay, by my sceptre, and my hopes of grateful :


heaven. Thon thought'st to help me; and such thanks I

Hel. Then shalt thou give me, with thy As one near death to those that wish him live:

kingly hand, But, what at full I know, thou know'st no part,

What husband in thy power I will commana: I knowing all my peril, thou no art.

Exempted be from me the arrogance Hel. What I can do, can do no hurt to try,

To choose from forth the royal blood of France; Since you set up your rest 'gainst remedy:

My low and humble name to propagate He that of greatest works is finisher,

With any branch or image of thy state: oft does them by the weakest minister:

But such a one, thy vassal, whom I know po holy writ in babes bath judgement shown. I ls free for me to ask, theo to bestow. When judges have been babes. Great flood's King. Here is my hand; the premises observi, have flown. A

f drico. | Thy will by my performance shall be serv'di From simple sources ;ll and great seas have So make the ohoice of thy own time; for I, When miracles have by the greatest been Thyr

| Thy resolv'd patient, on thee still rely. denied. I

More should I question thee, and more I must: * I am like Panderos.

Though, more to know, could not be more u 1 Orucknowledged excellence. 1 A third eye. I

trust; An allusion to Daniel judging the two ehlers.

Le. Pretend to greater things than befits the metha 11. e. When Moses smote the rock ni Iloreb.

ocrity of my condition.

Tho evening 4.1. This must refer to the children of Israel passing the ti.e. May be counted arcon..the giftsenta koluth when miracles had beendeul try Prob

t ie

The pin


From whence thou cam'st, how tended on,- Count. I play the noble housewife with the But rest

time, to entertain it so merrily with a fool. Unquestion'd welcome, and undoubted blest.— Clo. O Lord, Sir,Why, there't serves well Give me some help here, ho!-If thou proceed again. As high as word, my deed shall match thy deed. Count. An end, Sir, to your business: Give [Flourish. Exeunt.

Helen this,
SCENE 11.-Rousillon. A Room in the And urge her to a present answer back :
Countess' Palace.

Commend me to my kinsmen, and my son;

This is not much.
Enter COUNTESS and Clown.

Clo. Not much commendation to them. Count. Come on, Sir; I shall now put you! Count. Not much employment for you: Yoa to the height of your breeding.

understand me? Clo. I will show myself highly fed, and Clo. Most fruitfully; I am there before my lowly taught; I know my business is but to the legs. court.

Count. Haste you again. (Exeunt severally. Count. To the court! why what place make you special, when you put off that with such

SCENE III.- Paris.A Room in the King's contempt? But to the court!

Palace. Clo. Truly, madam, if God have lent a man Enter BERTRAM, LAFEU, and PAROLLES. any manners, he may easily put it off at court: Laf. They say, miracles are past; and we he that cannot make a leg, put off's cap, kiss his have our philosophical persons, to make mohand, and say nothing, has neither leg, bands, dern* and familiar things, supernatural and lip, nor cap; and, indeed, such a fellow, to say causeless. Hence is it, that we make trifles of precisely, were not for the court: but, for me, terrors; ensconcing ourselves into seeming I have an answer will serve all men.

knowledge, when we should submit ourselves Count. Marry, that's a bountiful answer, to an unknown fear.t that fits all question.

Par. Why, 'tis the rarest argument of wonClo. It is like a barber's chair, that fits all der, that hath shot out in our latter times, buttocks; the pin-buttock, the quatch-buttock, Ber. And so 'tis. the brawn-buttock, or any buttock.

Laf. To be relinquished of the artists,Count. Will your answer serve fit to all Par. So I say; both of Galen and Paracelsus.. questions?

Laf. Of all the learned and authentic felClo. As fit as ten groats is for the hand of an

lows, attorney, as your French crown for your taffata Par. Right, so I say. punk, as Tib's rush for Tom's forefinger, as a Laf. That gave him out incurable,pancake for Shrove-Tuesday, a morris for May Par. Why, there 'tis ; so say I too. day, as the nail to his hole, the cuckold to his Laf. Not to be helped, horn, as a scolding quean to a wrangling knave, Par. Right: as 'twere a man assured of anas the nun's lip to the friar's mouth; nay, as the Laf. Uncertain life, and sure death. pudding to his skin.

Par. Just, you say well; so would I have said, Count. Have you, I say, an answer of such Laf. I may truly say, it is a novelty to the fitness for all questions ?

world. Clo. From below your duke, to beneath your | Par. It is, indeed: if you will have it in constable, it will fit any question.

showing, you shall read it in, What do you Corint. It must be an answer of most mon. call there? strous size, that must fit all demands.

Laf. A showing of a heavenly effect in an Clo. But a trifle neither, in good faith, if the earthly actor. learned should speak truth of it: here it is, Par. That's it I would have said; the very and all that belongs to't: Ask me, if I am a same. courtier; it shall do you no harm to learn. Laf. Why, your dolphint is not lustier ; 'fore

Count. To be young again, if we could: I me I speak in respectwill be a fool in question, hoping to be the Par. Nay 'tis strange, 'tis very strange, that wiser by your answer. I pray you, Sir, are is the brief and the tedions of it; and he is of you a courtier?

| a most facinorius spirit, that will not acknowClo. O Lord, Sir, There's a simple put-ledge it to be the ting off ;-more, more, a hundred of them.


Laf. Very hand of heaven.
Count. Sir, I am a poor friend of yours, that Par. Ay, so I say.
loves you.

Laf. In a most weakClo. O Lord, Sir,—Thick, thick, spare not Par. And debile minister, great power, great

transcendence: which should, indeed, give us Count. I think, Sir, you can eat none of this a further use to be made, than alone the rehomely meat.

covery of the king, as to beClo. O Lord, Sir,-Nay, put me to't, I war Laf. Generally thankful. rant you.

Ender King, HELENA, and Attendants. Count. You were lately whipped, Sir, as think.

Par. I would have said it; you say wel: Cio. O Lord, Sir,Spare not me.

Here comes the king. Count. Do you cry, O Lord, Sir, at your

| Laf. Lustic,ll as the Dutchman says: I'll like whipping, and spare not me? Indeed, your 0 a maid the better, whilst I have a tooth in my Lord, Sir, is very sequent* to your whipping:{n

vinning. I head: Why, he's able to lead her a coranto. you would answer very wel to whipping Par. Mort du Vinaigre! Is not this Helen? you were bat bound to't.

" Laf. 'Fore God, I think so. Clo. I ne'er had worse luck in my life, in

King. Go, call before me all the lords in my--O Lord, Sir : I see, things may serve long,


(Exit an Allendani. hut not serve ever.

* Ordinary Fear means here the object of fear. * The doushin.


230 Sit, my preserver, by thy patient's side; jI am a youth of fourteen; I have known the And with this healthful hand, whose banish'd already. sense

Hel. I dare not say, I take you ; (To Be.. Thou hast repeal'd, a second time receive

TRAM but I give
The confirmation of my promis'd gift, | Me, and my service, ever whilst I live,
Which but attends thy naming.

Into your guiding power. This is the mas.

King. Why, then, young Bertram, take her. Enter several LORDS.

i she's thy wife. Fair maid, send forth thine eye : this youthful! Ber. My wife, my liege? I shall beseech for parcel

of poble bachelors stand at my bestowing. In such a business give me leave to use
O'er whom both sovereign power and father's | The help of mine own eyes.

King. Know'st thou not, Bertram,
I have to use: thy frank election make; What she has done for me?
Thou hast power to choose, and they none to Ber. Yes, my good lord;

But never hope to know why I should marry Hel. To each of you one fair and virtuous King. Thou know'st, she has rais'd me from mistress

my sickly bed. Fall, when love please !--marry, to each, but Ber. But follows it, my lord, to bring me down one !t

Must answer for your raising? I know her well; Laf. I'd give bay Curtal, and his furniture, She had her breeding at my father's cbarge: My month nomorewere broken than these boys', A poor physician's daughter my wife Disdein And writ as little beard.

Rather corrupt me ever! King. Peruse them well:

King, 'Tis oniy title* thou disdain'st in ber, Not one of those, but had a noble father.

the which Hel. Gentlemen,

I can build up. Strange is it, that our bloods, Heaven hath, through me, restor'd the king to Of colour, weight, and heat, pour'd all together, health.

Would quite confound distinction, yet stand of Au. We understand it, and thank heaven for In differences so mighty: If she be you.

All that is virtuous, (save what thou dislik'st, Hel. I am a simple maid; and therein wealth- A poor physician's daughter,) thou dielik'st 'That, I protest, I simply am a maid :- (iest, of virtue for the name: but do not so: [ceed. Please it your majesty, I have done already. From lowest place when virtuous things proThe blushes in my cheeks thus whisper me, The place is dignified by the doer's deed: We blush, that thou should'st choose ; but, be Where great additionst swell, and virtue aane, refus'd,

| It is a dropsied honour: good alone Let the white death sit on thy cheek for ever : Is good, without a name: vileness is so: We'll ne'er come there again.

The property by what it is should go, King. Make choice; and see,

Not by the title. She is young, wise, fair; Who shuns thy love, shuns all his love in me. In these to nature she's immediate heir;

Hel. Now, Dian, from thy altar do I fly; | And these breed honour: that is honour's scoro, And to imperial Love, that god most high, Which challenges itself as honour's born, Do my sighs stream.-Sir, will you hear my And is not like the sire: Honours best thrive, 1 Lord. And grant it.

(suit? | When rather from our acts we them derive Hel. Thanks, Sir; all the rest is mute. Than our fore-goers; the mere word's a slaTC,

Laf. I had rather be in this choice, than throw Debauch'd on every tomb; on every grare, ames-aces for my life.

A lying trophy, and as oft is dumb, Hel. The honour, Sir, that flames in your fair Where dust, and damnd oblivion, is the tomb eyes,

or honour'd bones indeed. What should be Before I speak, too threateningly replies :

said? Love make your fortunes twenty times above if thou canst like this creature as a maid, Her that so wishes, and her hamble love ! I can create the rest : virtue, and she, (me. 2 Lord, No better, if you please.

| Is her own dower; honour and wealth, from Hel. My wish receive,

Ber. I cannot love her, nor will strive to do t. Which great love grant! and so I take my leave. King. Thou wrong'st thyself, if thou should'st Laf. Do all they deny her? An they were song

strive to choose. of mine, I'd have them whipped ; or I would! Hel. That you are well restord, my lord, I send them to the Turk, to make eunuchs of.

am glad; Hel. Be not afraid (To a LORD] that I your | Let the rest go.

[defeat. hand should take;

King. My honour's at the stake; which to I'll never do you wrong for your own sake: I must produce my power: Here take her hand, Blessing upon your vows! and in your bed Proud scornful boy, unworthy this good gift; Find fairer fortune, if you ever wed!

That dost in vile misprison shackle up Laf. These boys are boys of ice, they'll none My love, and her desert; that canst not drenin, have her: sure, they are bastards to the Eng- We, poizing us in her defective scale, (know, lish; the French ne'er got them.

Shall weigh thee to the beam : that wilt not Hel. You are too young, too happy, and too, It is in us to plant thine honour, where good,

We please to have it grow: Check thy contempt: To make yourself a son out of my blood.

Obey our will, which travails in thy good: 4 Lord. Fair one, I think not so.

| Believe not thy disdain, but presently Laf. There's one grape yet,-I am sure, thy Do thine own fortunes that obedient right, father drank wine. But if thou be'st not an ass, Which both thy duty owes, and our power * They wero wards as well as subjects.

le. The want of title.

Titlee. $1. e. I have no more to say to you. The lowest Good is good independent of any wouldly distinction are of the din

udje vilepese bile

115xcept one, meaning Bertram.

A docked horse.

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