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Rof. Why, whither shall we go?
Cel. I'll put myself in poor and mean attire,
Rof. Were't not better,
Cel. What shall I call thee, when thou art a man?
Cel. Something that hath a reference to my state: No longer Celia, but Aliena.
Ros. But, Cousin, what if we assaid to steal The clownish Fool out of your father's Court? Would he not be a comfort to our travel ?
Cel. He'll go along o'er the wide world with me. Leave me alone to woo him. Let's away, And get our jewels and our wealth together ; Devise the fittest time, and safest way To hide us from pursuit that will be made After my fright: now go we in content To Liberty, and not to Banihment [Exeunt.
curtle axe, or cutlace, a broad sword.
8 I'll have Sir T. Hanmer, for we'll have.
A CT II.
Enter Duke Senior, Amiens, and two or three Lords
Hath not old custom made this life more sweet
Even 'till I shrink with cold, I simile, and say, · This is no Flattery: these are Counsellors,
That feelingly persuade me what I am.
9 In former editions, Here feel our Author's former Editions. we not the Penalty.] What was
THEOBALD. the Penalty of Adam, hinted at " Which, like the toad, ugly and by our Poet? The being sensible
venomous, of the Difference of the Seasons. Wears yet a precious je wel in his The Duke says, the Cold and head:] It was the current Effects of the Winter feelingly opinion in Shakespeare's time, that persuade him what he is. How in the head of an old toad was to does he not then feel the Penalty ? I be found a stone, or pearl, to which Doubtless, the Text must be re- great virtues were ascribed. This stor'd as I have corrected it: and itone has been often fought, but 'tis obvious in the Course of these nothing has been found more Notes, how often not and but by than accidental or perhaps morMistake have chang'd Place in bid indurations of the skuil.
Ami. I would not change it *. Happy is your Grace,
Duke Sen. Come, shall we go and kill us venison ?
i Lord. Indeed, my Lord,
Duke Sen. But what said Jaques ?
i Lord. O yes, into a thousand fimilies.
I would not change it.] Mr. and makes Amiens begin, Hapl9 Upton, not without probability, is your Grace. gives these words to the duke,
?Tis right, quoth he, thus misery doth part,
plation? 2 Lord. We did, my lord, weeping and comment
Duke Sen. Show me the place;
2 Lord. I'll bring you to him straight. [Exeunt,
Changes to the Palace again.
Enter Duke Frederick with Lords.
Duke. AN it be poflible, that no man faw them?
It cannot be. Some villains of my Court Are of consent and fufferance in this.
i Lord. I cannot hear of any that did see her;
to cope him,] To encounter him; to engage with him.
2 Lord. 2 Lord. My lord, the roynish Clown, at whom so
parts and graces of the Wrestler,
Duke. Send to his brother: Fetch that Gallant hither;
Orla. THO's there?
Adam. What! my young maiter? oh,
my gentle master, Oh, my sweet master, oh, you memory Of old Sir Rowland! why, what make you here? Why are you virtuous ? why do people love you? And wherefore are you gentle, strong, and valiant? Why would you be so fond to overcome The bony 3 Priser of the humorous Duke? Your Praise is come too swiftly home before you. Know you not, master, to some kind of men Their Graces serve them but as enemies?
3 In the former editions, The strength and bulk, not for his BONNY Prifer- We should gayety or good-humour. read boner Priser. For this
WARBURTON. wrestler is characterised for his So Milton, Giants of mighty bone.