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And speak I will; I am no child, no babe: Pet. Read it.
Your betters have endur'd me say my mind ; Gru. The note lies in his throat, if he say I
And, if you cannot, best you stop your ears.
My tongue will tell the anger of my heart ; Tai. Imprimis, a loose-bodied goun :
Or else my heart, concealing it, will break: Gru. Master, if ever I said loose-bodied gown,
And, rather than it shall, I will be free

sew me in the skirts of it, and beat me to death Even to the uttermost, as I please, in words. with a bottom of brown thread: I said a gown. Pet. Why, thou say'st true; it is a paltry Pet. Proceed. сар,

Tai. With a small compassed cape ;** A custard coffin,* a bauble, a silken pie :

Gru. I confess the cape. I love thee well, in that thou lik’st it not.

Tai. With a trunk sleeve ;Kath. Love me, or love me not, I like the Gru. I confess two sleeves. сар ;

Tai, The sleeve curiously cut. And it I will have, or I will have none.

Pet. Ay, there's the villany. Pet. Thygown? why, ay :-Come tailor, let Gru. Error i'the bill, Sir ; error i'the bill. 1 us see't.

commanded the sleeves should be cut out, and O mercy, God! what masking stuff is here? sewed up again ; and that I'll prove upon thee, What's this ? a sleeve? 'tis like a demi-cannon: though thy little finger be armed in a thimble. What! up and down, carv'd like an apple-tart? Tai. This is true, that I say; an I had thee Here's snip, and nip and cut, and slish, and in place where thou should'st know it. slash,

Gru. I am for thee straight : take thou the Like to a censert in a barber's shop :

bill, and give me thy mete-yard,+ and spare Why, what, o'devil's name, tailor, call'st thou not me. this?

Hor. God-a-mercy, Grumio! then he shall Hor. I see, she's like to have neither cap have no odds nor gown.

(Aside. Pet. Well, Sir, in brief, the gown is not for Tai. You bid me make it orderly and well, According to the fashion, and the time.

Gru. You are i'the right Sir ; 'tis for my Pet. Marry, and did ; but if you be remem- mistress. ber'd,

Pet. Go, take it up unto thy master's use. I did not bid you mar it to the time.

Gru. Villain, not for thy life: Take up my Go, hop me over every kennel home.

mistress' gown for thy master's use ! For you shall hop without my custom, Sir: Pet. Why, Sir, what's your conceit in that? I'll none of it ; hence, make your best of it. Gru. O, Sir, the conceit is deeper than you Kath. I never saw a better-fashion' gown,

think for : More quaint, I more pleasing, nor more Take up my mistress' gown to his master's use! mendable :

O, fie, fie, fie! Belike, you mean to make a puppet of me. Pet. Hortensio, say thou wilt see the tailor Pet. Why, true; he means to make a puppet

paid :

(Aside of thee.

Go take it hence ; be gone, and say no more. Tai. She says, your worship means to make

Hor. Tailor, I'll pay thee for thy gown toa puppet of her.

morrow. Pet. O monstrous arrogance! Thou liest, Take no unkindness of his hasty words: thou thread,

Away, I say; commend me to thy master. Thou thimble,

[nail,

(Exit TAILOR. Thou yard, three-quarters, half-yard, quarter,

Pet. Well, come, my Kate ; we will unto Thou flea, thou nit, thou wintercricket thou :

your father's, Brav'd in mine own house with a skein of Even in these honest mean habiliments; thread!

Our purses shall be proud, our garments poor: Away thou rag, thou quantity, thou remnant ; For 'tis the mind that makes the body rich ; Or I shall so be-meteg thee with thy yard, And as the sun breaks through the darkest As thou shalt think on pratting whilst thou

clouds, live'st!

So honour peeretht in the meanest habit. I tell thee, I, that thou hast marrd her gown. What is the jay more precious then the lark, Tai. Your worship is deceiv'd; the gown is Because his feathers are more beautiful ? made

Or is the adder better than the eel, Just as my master had direction :

Because his painted skin contents the eye? Grumio gave order how it should be done. o, no, good Kate ; neither art thou the worse Gru. I gave him no order, I gave him the For this poor furniture, and mean array. stuff.

If thou account'st it shame, lay it on me : Tai. But how did you desire it should be And therefore, frolic; we will henceforth witb, made?

To feast and sport us at thy father's house.Gru. Marry, Sir, with needle and thread. Go call my men, and let us straight to him; Tai. But did you not request to have it cut? And bring our horses unto Long-lane end, Gru. Thou hast faced many things.

There will we mount, and thither walk on Tai. I have.

foot. Gru. Face not me: thou hast braved many Let's see ; I think, 'tis now some seven o'clock, men; brave not me: I will neither be faced And well we may come there by dinner time. nor braved. I say unto thee,-I bid thy master Kath. I dare assure you, Sir, 'tis almost two; cut out the gown; but I did not bid him cut it and 'twill be supper time, ere you come there. to pieces: ergo, thou liest.

Pet. It shall be seven, ere I go to horse : Tai. Why, here is the note of the fashion to Look, what I speak, or do, or think to do, testify.

You are still crossing it.-Sirs, let's alone : * A coffin was the culinary term for raised crast. I will not go to-day; and ere I do, 1 These ceasers resembled our brasiers in shape.

It shall be what o'clock, I say it is.
Be-measure.

Measurine yard. Argearelis.

Curious.

the sun.

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Hor. Why, so? this gallant will command Pitchers have ears, and I have many servants:

[Exeunt. Besides, old Gremio is hark’ning still, SCENE IV.-Padua.-Before Baptista's And, happily,* we might be interupted. house.

Tra. Then at my lodging, an it like you,

Sir :
Enter Tranio, and the PEDANT dressed like
VINCENTIO.

There doth my fatherlie ; and there, this night,

We'll Tra. Sir, this is the house ; Please it you. Send for your daughter by your servant here,

the business privately and well:

pass that I call ? Ped. Ay, what else ? and, but I be deceived, The worst is this,-that at so slender warning,

My boy shall fetch the scrivener presently, Signior Baptista may remember me.

You're like to have a thin and slender pittance. Near twenty years ago, in Genoa, where

Bap. It likes me well:--Cambio, hie you We were lodgers at the Pegasus.

home, Tra. 'Tis well;

And bid Bianca make her ready straight ; And hold your own, in any case, with such And, if you will, tell what hath happened: Austerity as longeth to a father.

Lucentio's father is arriv'd in Padua,
Enter BIONDELLO.

And how she's like to be Lucentio's wife. Ped. I warrant you: But, Sir, here comes

Luc. I pray the gods she may, with all my your boy :

heart! 'Twere good he were school'd.

Tra. Dally not with gods, but get thee Tra. Fear you not him. Sirrah, Biondello,

gone. Now do your duty throughly, I advise you ;

Signior Baptista, shall I lead the way? Imagine 'twere the right Vincentio.

Welcome ! one mess is like to be your cheer: Bion. Tut! fear not me.

Come, Sir; we'll better it in Pisa. Tra. But hast thou done thy errand to Bap

Bap. I follow you. tista ?

[Exeunt Tranio, Pedant and Baptista. Bion. I told him, that your father was at Bion. Cambio.-Venice;

Luc. What say'st thou, Biondello?
And that you look'd for him this day in Padua.
Tra. Thou'rt a tall* fellow; bold thee that upon you!

Bion. You saw my master wink and laugh to drink,

[Sir. - Luc. Biondello, what of that? Here comes Baptista :-set your countenance, Bion. Faith nothing; but he has left me here

Enter Baptista and LUCENTIO. behind, to expound the meaning or moralt of Signior Baptista, you are happily met :

his signs and tokens. Sir, (To the PEADANT.]

Luc. I pray thee moralize them. This is the gentleman I told you of ;

Bion. Then thus. Baptista is safe talking I pray you, stand good father to me now,

with the deceiving father of a deceitful son. Give me Bianca for my patrimony.

Luc. And what of him ? Ped. Soft, son!

Bion. His daughter is to be brought by you Sir, by your leave; having come to Padau

to the supper. To gather in some debts, my son Lucentio

Luc, and then ?--Made me acquainted with a weighty cause

Bion. The old priest at St. Luke's church is Of love between your daughter and himself:

at your command at all hours, And for the good report I hear of you ;

Luc, and what of all this? And for the love he beareth to your daughter, / about a counterfeit assurance : Take you as

Bion. I cannot tell; except they are buised And she to him,--to stay him not too long, I am content, in a good father's care,

surance of her, cum privilegio ad imprimendum To have him match'd; and, if you please to solum : to the church :-take the priest, clerk, like

and some sufficient honest witnesses : No worse than I, Sir,-upon some agreement, If this be not that you look for, I have no more Me shall you find most ready and most willing With one consent to have her so bestow'd ;

But, bid Bianca farewell for ever and a day. For curioust I cannot be with you,

[Going Signior Baptista, of whom I hear so well.

Luc, Hear'st thou, Biondello? Bap. Sir, pardon me in what I have to say ;

Bion. I cannot tarry : I knew a wench Your plainness, and your shortness, please me

married in an afternoon as she went to the well.

garden for parsley to stuff a rabit; and so Right true it is, your son Lucentio here inay you, Sir ; and so adieu, Sir. My master Doth love my daughter, and she loveth him, hath appointed me to go to Saint Luke's to Or both dissemble deeply their affections:

bid the priest be ready to come against you

[Exit. And, therefore, if you say no more than this,

come with your appendix. That like a father you will deal with him,

Luc. I may, and will, if she be so contented: And passt my daughter a sufficient dower,

She will be pleas'd, then wherefore should I The match is fully made, and all is done ;

doubt? Your son shall have my daughter with con

Hap what may, I'll roundly go about her ;

It shall go hard, if Cambio go without her. sent.

[Exit. Tra. I thank you, Sir. Where then do you know best,

SCENE V.-A public Road. We be affied ;ý and such assurance ta’en, Enter PETRUCH10, KATHARINA, and HORAs shall with either part's agreement stand ? Bap. Not in my house, Lucentio ; for, you Pet, Come on, o'God's name; once more know,

toward our father's. (moon! Brave. † Scrupulous. Assure or convey.

Good Lord, how bright and goodly shines the Betrothed,

* Accidentally,

+ Secret purpose. LI

to say,

TENSIO,

so far,

of ;

sun:

won.

Kath. The moon! the sun ; it is not moon- I may entitle thee-my loving father; light now.

The sister to my wife, this gentlewoman, Pet. I say, it is the moon that shines so Thy son by this birth married : Wonder not, bright.

Nor be noi griev'd she is of good esteem, Kath. I know, it is the sun that shines so Her dowry wealthy, and of worthy birth ; bright.

Beside, so qualified as may beseem Pet. Now, by my mother's son, and that's The spouse of any noble gentleman. myself,

Let me embrace with old Vincentio : It shall be moon, or star, or what I list, And wander we to see thy honest son, Or ere I journey to your father's house :- Who will of thy arrival be full joyous. Go on, and fetch our horses back again.

Vin. But is this true ? or is it else your pleaEvermore cross'd and cross'd; nothing but

ure,
cross'd!

Like pleasant travellers, to break a jest
Hor. Say as he says, or we shall never go. Upon the company you overtake ?
Kath. Forward, I pray, since we have come Hor. I do assure, thee, father, so it is.

Pet. Come, go along, and see the truth here-
And be it moon, or sun, or what you please:
And if you please to call it a rush candle, For our first merrimenthath made thee jealous.
Henceforth I vow it shall be so for me.

[Lxeunt PETRUCHIO, KATHARINA, and Pet. I say, it is the moon.

VINCENTIO. Kath. I know it is.

Hor. Well, Petruchio, this hath put me in Pet. Nay, then you lie; it is the blessed sun.

heart. Kath. Then, God be bless'd, it is the blessed Have to my widow; and if she be forward,

Then hast thou taught Hortensio to be untoBut sun it is not, when you say

it is not,
ward.

[E.cit. And the moon changes, even as your mind.

ACT V.
What you will have it nam'd, even that it is;
And so it shall be so, for Katharine.

SCENE 1.-Papua.-Before LUCENTIO's Hor. Petruchio, go thy ways; the field is

House. Pet. Well, forward, forward: thus the bowl | Enter on one side BIONDELLO, LUCENTIO, and should run,

BIANCA ; GREMIO walking on the other side. And not unluckily against the bias.

Bion. Sostly and swiftly, Sir; for the priest But soft; what company is coming here? is ready.

Enter VINCENTIO, in a trarelling dress. Luc. Ify, Biondello: but they may chance Good-morrow, gentle mistress: Where away?- to need thee at home, therefore leave us.

[ To VINCENT10.

Lion. Nay, faith, I'll see the church o'your Tell me, sweet Kate, and tell me truly too,

back; and then come back to my master as

soon as I can. Hast thou beheld a fresher gentlewoman?

(Exeunt LUCENTIU, BIANCA,

and BIONDELLO. Such war of white and red within her cheeks:

Grc. I marvel Cambio comes not all this What stars do spangle heaven with such beauty. As those two eyes become that heavenly face?. while. Fair lovely maid, once more good day to thee: Enter PETRUCHIO, KATHARINA, VINCENTIO, Swcet Kaie, embrace herfor her beauty's sake.

and Attendants. Hor. 'A will make the man mad, to make a woman of him.

Pet. Sir, here's the door, this is Lucentio's Kath. Young budding virgin, fair, and fresh,

house,

(place; and sweet,

My father's bears more toward the marketWhither away; or where is thy abode ? Thither must I, and here I leave you, Sir. Happy the parents of so fair a child;

l'in. You shall not choose but drink before Happier the man, whom favourable stars

you go; Allot thee for his lovely bed-lellow!

I think, I shall command your welcome here, Pet. Why, how now, Kate! I hope thou art And by all likelihood, some cheer is toward. not mad :

Knocks. This is a man, old, wrinkled, faded, wither'd: Gre. They're busy within, you were best And not a maiden, as thou say'st he is.

knock louder. Kath. Pardon, old father, iny mistaking eyes, That have been so bedazzled with the sun,

Enter PEDANT above, at a window. That every thing I look on seemeth green ;

Ped. What's he, that knocks as he would Now I perceive, thou art a reverend father;

beat down the gate ? Pardon, I pray thee, for my mad mistaking.

Vin. Is signior Lucentio within, Sir ? Pet. Do, good old grandsire; and, withall,

Ped. He's within, Sir, but not to be spoken make known

withal. Which way thou travellest : if along with us, We shall be joyful of thy company:

l'in. What if a man bring him a hundred Vin. Fair Sir,--and you my merry mistress,-

pound or two, to make merry withal ? That with your strange encounter

Ped. Keep your hundred pounds to yourself;

much he shall need none, so long as I live. ainaz'd me ; My name is call’d-Vincentio: my dwelling-in Padua -Do you hear, Sir?--to leave fri

Pel. Nay, I told you, your son was veloved Pisa; And bound I am to Padua; there to visit

volous circumstances, - pray you, tell signior

Lucentio, that his father is come from Pisa, A son of mine, which long I have not seen.

and is here at the door to speak with him. Pex. What is his name?

Ped. Thou liest; his father is come from Pisa, Vin. Lucentio, gentle Sir. Pet Happily met; the happier for thy son.

and here looking out at the window. And now hy law, as well as reverend age,

Vin. Art thou his father?

Ped. Ay, Sir; so his mother says, if I may be coney-catched* in this business; I dare believe her.

swear, this is the right Vincentio, Pet. Why, how now, gentleman! [To Vin- Ped. Swear if thou darest. CEN.] why, this is flat knavery, to take upon Gre. Nay, I dare not swear it. you another man's name.

Tra. Then thou wert best say, that I am not Ped. Lay hands on the villain ; I believe 'a Lucentio. means to cozen somebody in this city under Gre. Yes, I know thee to be signior Lucenany countenance.

tio. Re-enter BIONDELLO.

Bap. Away with the dotard; to the jail with

him. Bion. I have seen them in the church toge- Vin. Thus strangers may be haled and ther; God send 'em good shipping!-But who abus’d:-0 monstrous villain! is here? mine old master, Vincentio ? now we

Re-enter BIONDELLO, with LUCENTIO, and are undone, and brought to nothing,

BIANCA. Vin. Come hither, crack-hemp.

[ Seeing BIONDELLO. Bion. O, we are spoiled, and-Yonder he is: Bion. I hope, I may choose, Sir.

deny him, forswear him, or else we are all unVin. Come hither, you rogue ; What, have done. you forgot me?

Luc. Pardon, sweet father. [Kneeling Bion. Forgot you ? no, Sir: I could not for- Vin. Lives my sweetest son ? get you, for I never saw you before in all my [BIONDELLO TRANIO, and PEDANT run out. life.

Bian. Paruon, dear father. [Kneeling Vin. What, thou notorious villain, didst thou Bap. How hast thou offended?never see thy master's father, Vincentio ? Where is Lucentio ?

Bion. What, my old, worshipful old master ? Luc. Here's Lucertio, yes, marry, Sir; see where he looks out of the Right son unto the right Vincentio ; [mine, window.

That have by marriage made they daughter Vin. Is't so, indeed ? [Beats BIONDELLO. While counterfeit supposes blear'd thine eyne.t Bion. Help, help, help! here's a madman Gre. Here's packing, with a witness, to dewill murder me.

[Exit. ceive us all! Ped. Help, son! help, signior Baptista!

Vin. Where is that damned villain, Tranio, [Exit from the window. That fac'd and brav'd me in this matter so? Pet. Pr’ythee, Kate, let's stand aside, and Bap. Why, tell me, is not this my Cambio ? see the end of this controversy. They retire. Bian. Cambio is chang'd into Lucentio. Re-enter Pedant below; BAPTISTA, TRANIO,

Luc. Love wrought these miracles. Bianca's and SERVANTS,

love Tra. Sir, what are you, that offer to beat my While he did bear my countenance in the town;

Made me exchange my state with Tranio, servant ? Vin. What am I, Sir? nay, what are you, Unto the wished haven of my bliss :

And happily I have arriv'd at last Sir?-0 immortal gods! 0 fine villain! A sil. What Tranio did, myself enforc'd him to; ken doublet! a velvet hose! a scarlet cloak! Then pardon him, sweet father, for my sake. and a copatain hat!*—0, I am undone! I am undone! while I play the good husband at home, have sent me to the jail.

Vin. l'll slit the villain's nose, that would my son and my servant spend all at the uni

Bap. But do you hear, Sir ? [ To LUCENTIO.] versity.

Have you married my daughter without askTra. How now! what's the matter?

ing my good-will ? Bap. What, is the man lunatic? Tra. Sir, you seem a sober ancient gentle-you, go to : But I will in, to be revenged for

Vin. Fear not, Baptista; we will content man by your habit, but your words show you this villany.

[Exit. a madman: Why, Sir, what concerns it you,

Bap. And I, to sound the depth of this knaif I wear pearl and gold? I thank my good

very

[Exit. father, I am able to maintain it.

Luc. Look not pale, Bianca; thy father will Vin. Thy father? O villain! he is a sail

not frown. (Ereunt Luc. and Bian. maker in Bergamo:

Gre. My cake is dough :Ý But I'll in among Bap. You mistake. Sir; you mistake, Sir:

the rest; Pray, what do you think is his name?

Out of hope of all,—but my share of the feast. Vin. His name? as if I knew not his name;

E.cit. I have brought him up ever since he was three years old, and his name is-Tranio.

PETRUCITO and KATHARNIA advance. Ped. Away, away, mad ass! his name is Lu

Kath. Husband, let's follow, to see the end centio ; and he is mine only son, and heir to

of this ado. the lands of me, signior Vincentio.

Pet. First kiss me, Kate, and we will. Vin. Lucentio ! o, he hath murdered bis

Kath. What, in the midst of the street ? master!-Lay hold on him, I charge you, in

Pet. What art thou ashamed of me? the duke's name:-0, my son, my son !--tell

Kath. No, Sir; God forbid :—but ashamed me, thou villain, where is my son Lucentio ?

to kiss. Tra. Call forth an officer: [Enter one with

Pet. Why, then let's home again ;--Come, an Officer. ] carry this mad knave to the jail :

sirrah, let's away. Father Baptista, 1 charge you see, that he be

Kath. Nay, I will give thee a kiss : now pray forthcoming.

thee, love, stay. Vin. Carry me to the jail !

Pet. Is not this well!--Come, my sweet Gre. Stay, officer; he shall not go to prison.

Kate; Bap. Talk not, signior Gremio ; 1 say, he shall go to prison.

* Cheated.

† Deceived thy eyes. Gre. Take heed, signior Baptista, lest you Tricking, underhand contrivances.

HA proverbial expression, repeated after a disappoin' * A hat with a conical crown.

ment.

assurance,

Better once than never, for never too late. Pet. Nay, that you shall not; since you have

[Exeunt. Have at you for a bitter jest or two. [begun, SCENE II.-A Room in LUCENTIO's House. Bian. Am I your bird ? I mean to shift my A Banquet set out. Enter BAPTISTA, VINCENTIO,

bush, GREMIO, the Pedant, Lucentio, Blanca, And then pursue me as you draw your bow:PETRUCH10, KATHARINA, HORTENSIO, and You are welcome all. Widow. TRANIO, BIONDELLO GRUMIO, and

[Exeunt BIANCA, KATHARINA, and Widow. others attending

Pel. She hath prevented me.--Here, signior,

Tranio, Luc. At last, though long, our jarring notes This bird you aim'd at, though you hit her not;

agree: And time it is, when raging war is done,

Therefore, a health to all that shot and miss'd.

Tra. 0, Sir, Lucentio slipp'd me like his To smile at 'scapes and perils overblown.-My fair Bianca, bid my father welcome,

greyhound, While I with self-same kindness welcome

Which runs himself, and catches for his master. thine :

Pet. A good swift* smile, but something

currish. Brother Petruchio,-sister Katharina, And thou, Hortensio, with thy loving widow,-

Tra. "Tis well, Sir, that you hunted for Feast with the best, and welcome to my house ; | 'Tis thought, your deer does hold you at a bay.

yourself ; My banquet* isto close our stomachs up, After our great good cheer: Pray you, sit

Bap. O ho, Petruchio, Tranio hits you now. down;

Luc. I thank thee for that gird,t good Tranio. For now we sit to chat, as well as eat.

Hor. Confess, Confess, hath he not hit you

here ? [ They sit at table. Pet. Nothing but sit and sit, and eat and eat!

Pet, 'A has a little gall’d me, I confess ; Bap. Padua affords this kindness, son Pe- And, as the jest did glance away from me, truchio.

'Tisten to one it maim'd you two outright. Pet. Padua affords nothing but what is kind.

Bap. Now, in good sadness, son Petruchio, Hor. For both our sakes, I would that word I think thou hast the veriest shrew of all were true.

Pel. Well, I say--no: and therefore, for Pet. Now, for my life, Hortensio fearst his widow.

Let's each one send unto his wife; IVid. Then never trust me if I be afeard.

And be, whose wife is most obedient Pet. You are sensible, and yet you miss my To come at first when he doth send for her, I mean, Hortensio is afeard of you. [sense"; Shall win the wager which we will propose.

Hor. Content:- What is the wager? IVid. He that is giddy, thinks the world turns round.

Luc. Twenty crowns. Pet. Roundly replied.

Pet. Twenty crowns ! Kath. Mistress, how mean you that?

I'll venture so much on my hawk, or hound, Wid. Thus I conceive by him.

But twenty times so much upon my wife. Pet. Conceives by me!-How likes Horten

Luc. A hundred then. sio that?

Hor. Content, Hor. My widow says, thus she conceives

Pct. A match ; 'tis done. her tale.

Hlor. Who shall begin? Pet. Very well mended: Kiss him for that,

Luc. That will l. Go, good widow.

Biondello, bid your mistress come to me. Kath. He that is giddy, thinks the world

Bion. I go.

[Erit. turns round:

Bap. Son, I will be your hall, Bianca comes. I pray you to tell me what you meant by that.

Luc. I'll have no halves; I'll bear it all myWid. Your husband, being troubled with a

sell.
shrew,

Re-enter BIONDELLO,
Measures my husband's sorrows by his woe :
And now you know my meaning.

How now! what news?
Kath. A very mean meaning.

Bion. Sir, my mistress sends you word Wid. Right, I mean you.

That she is busy, and she cannot come. Kath. And I am mean, indeed, respecting Pet. Ilow! she is busy and she cannot you. Is that an answer ?

[come! Pet. To her, Kate!

Gre. Ay, and a kind one too : Hor. To her, widow !

Pray God, Sir, your wife send you not a worse. Pet. A hundred marks, my kate does put

Pt. I hope better. her down.

Hor. Sirrah, Biondello, go, and entreat my Hor. That's my office.

wife Pet. Spoke like an officer :-Ha'to thee, lad. To come to me forthwith. [Exit BIONDELLO,

[Drinks to HORTENSIO. Pet 0, ho! entreat her! Bap. How likes Gremio these quick-witted Nay, then she must needs come. folks?

Hor. I am afraid, Sir, Gre. Believe me, Sir, they butt together well. Do what you can, yours will not be entreated Bian. Head, and butt? an hasty-witted body

Re-enter BIONDELLO. Would say, your head and butt were head and horn.

Now where's my wife ? Vin. Ay, mistress bride, hath that awaken'd Bion. She says, you have some goodly jest you?

in hand; Bian. Ay, but not frightened mc ; therefore She will not come; she bids you come to her. I'll sleep again.

Pet. Worse and worse ; she will not come * A banquet was a resection consisting of fruit, cakes. Intolerable, not to be endur'd!

[O vile

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* Witty.

# Dreads,

+ Sasrasm.

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