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May live at peace. He shall conceal it,
Seb. I'll follow this good man, and go with you;
so shine, That they may fairly note this act of mine! [Exeunt.
A CT V.
S CE N E I.
Enter Clown, and Fabian.
FABIAN. TOW, as thou lov'st me, let me see his letter. Clo. Good Mr. Fabian, grant me another re
quest. Fab. Any thing. Clo. Do not desire to see this letter.
Fab. This is to give a dog, and in recompence de fire my dog again.
Enter Duke, Viola, Curio, and lords.
Duke. I know thee well; how dost thou, my good fellow ?
Clo. Truly, Sir, the better for my foes, and the worse for my
friends. Duke. Just the contrary; the better for thy friends. Clo. No, Sir, the worse. Duke. How can that be ? Clo. Marry, Sir, they praise me, and make an ass
of me; now, my foes tell me plainly, I am an ass: so that by my foes, Sir, I profit in the knowledge of myself; and by my friends I am abufed ; so that, conclusion to be asked, is, if your four negatives make your two affirmatives, why, then the worse for my iriends, and the better for my foes.
Duke. Why, this is excellent.
Clo. By my troth, Sir, no; tho' it please you to be one of
friends. Duke. Thou shalt not be the worse for me, there's gold.
Clo. But that it would be double-dealing, Sir, I would, you could make it another.
Duke. O, you give me ill counsel.
flesh and blood obey it. Duke. Well, I will be so much a finner to be a double-dealer: there's another.
Clo. Primo, fecundo, tertio, is a good play, and the old saying is, the third pays for all: the triplex, Sir, is a good tripping measure; or the bells of St. Bennet, Sir, may put you in mind, one, two, three.
Duke. You can fool no more money out of me at this throw; if you will let your Lady know, I am here to speak with her, and bring her along with you, it may awake my bounty further.
Clo. Marry, Sir, lullaby to your bounty 'till I come again. I go, Sir, but I would not have you to think, that my
desire of having is the fin of covetousness ; but, as you say, Sir, let your bounty take a nap, and I will awake it anon.
once, and let
HERE.comes the man, Sir, that did rescue
Duke. That face of his I do remember well;
Yet when I saw it last, it was besmear'd
i Offi. Orsino, this is that Antonio,
Vio. He did me kindness, Sir; drew on my fide;
Duke. Notable pirate! thou salt-water thief!
Ant. Orsino, noble Sir,
And grew a twenty years removed thing,
Vio. How can this be ?
Ant. To day, my lord; and for three months before, (No Interim, not a minute's vacancy.) Both day and night did we keep company.
S C E N E III.
HERE comes the countess ; now heav'n
Enter Olivia, and Attendants.
walks on earth.
Oli. What would my lord, but that he may not have,
Oli. If it be aught to the old tune, my lord,
Duke. Still fo cruel ?
Duke. What, to perverseness ? you uncivil lady,
him. Duke. Why should I not, had I the heart to do't,
* Like to th' Egyptian thief, at point of death
chief: I'll facrifice the lamb that I do love, To spight a raven's heart within a dove. [Duke going.
Vio. And I most jocund, apt, and willingly,
[following. Oli. Where goes. Cesario ?
Vio. After him I love, More than I love these
eyes, more than
Oli. Ay me, detested! how am I beguild ?