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my lord,

And with a larger tether may he walk, Hath op'd his ponderous and marble jaws.
Than may be given you: In few, Ophelia, To cast thee up again! What may this mean,
Do not believe his vows: for they are brokers, That thou, dead corse, again, in coinplete steel
Not of that dye which their investments show, Revisit'st thus the glimpses of the moon,
But mere implorators of unholy suits, Making night hideous: and we fools of nature,
Breathing like sanctified, and pious bonds, So horribly to shake our disposition,
The better to beguile. This is for all, With thoughts beyond the reaches of our souls?
I would not, in plain terms, from this time forth, Say,why is this? wherefore? what should we do?
Have you so slander auy moment's leisure, flor. It beckons you to go away with it,
As to give words or talk with the Lord Hamlet. As if it some impartment did desire
Look to't, I charge you; come your ways. To you alone.
Oph. I shall obey, my lord. (Exeunt. Mar. Look, with what courteous action
SCENE IV. The Platform.

It waves you to a more removed ground :

Put do not go with it. Enter HAMLET, Horatio, and MARCELLUS. Hlor.

No, by no means. llam. The air bites shrewdly; it is very cold. Hlam. It will not speak; then I will follow it. Hor. It is a nipping and an eager air.

Nor. Do not, my lord. Ham. What hour now?

Ham. Why, what should be the fear? llor.

I think it lacks of twelve. I do not set my life at a pin's fee; Mar. No, it is struck.

And, for my soul, what can it do to that, lor. Indeed ? I heard it not; it then draws Being a thing immortal as itself? near the season,

It waves me forth again ;---I'll follow it. Wherein the spirit held his wont to walk. Hor. Whiat, if it tempt you toward the flood, (A Flourish of Trumpets, and Orurance shot off, within,

Or to the dreadful sunimit of the cliff, What does this mean, my lord ?

That beetles o'er his base into the sea ? Ham. The king doth wake to-night, and takes And there assume some other horrible form, his ronse,

[reels; Which might deprive your sovereignty of redKeeps wassel, and the swaggering up-spring and draw you into madness? think of it: (800), And, as he drains his draughts of Rhenish down, The very place puts toys of desperation, The kettledrum and trumpet thus bray out Without more motive, into every brain, The triumph of his pledge.

That looks so many fathoms to the sea, Hor.

Is it a custom ? And hears it roar beneath. Ham. Ay, marry, ist:


It waves me still.-But to my mind,--though I am native here, Go on, I'll follow thee. And to the manner born,-it is a custom Mar. You shall not go, my lord, More honour'd in the breach than the observ. Ham.

Hold off your hands. This heavy-headed revel, east and west, [ance. Hor. Be rul'd, you shall not go. Makes us traduc'd, and tax'd of other nations: Ham.

My fate cries out, They clepe us, drunkards, and, with swinish And makes each petty artery in this bouy phrase

As hardy as the Nemean lion's nerreSoil our addition; and, indeed it takes

(Ghost beckons, From our achievements, though perform’d at Still am I call'd;—unhand me, gentlemen ;The pith and marrow of our attribute. (height,

[Breaking from them. So, oft it chances in particular men,

By heaven, I'll make a ghost of him that lets That, for some vicious mole of nature in them, I say, away :--Go on, I'll follow thee. (me :As, in their birth (wherein they are not guilty,

(Eseunt Ghost and HAMLET. Since nature cannot choose his origin),

Hor. He waxes desperate with imagination. By the o'ergrowth of some complexion,

Mar. Let's follow; 'tis not titthus to obey him. Oft breaking down the pales ani forts of reason; Hor. Have after :-To what issue will this Or by some habit that too much o'urleavens


[mark. The form of plausive manners ;--that these Mar. Something is rotten in the state of Drenmen,

Hor. Heaven will direct it. Carrying, I say, the stamp of one defect;

Mar. Nay, let's follow him. (Ciceunt. Being nature's livery, or fortune's star,-Their virtues else (be they as pure as grace,

SCENE V. A more remote l'art of the Platform. As infinite as man may undergo)

Re-enter Ghost and ILAULET. Shall in the general censure take corruption Ham. Whither wilt thou lead me? speak. I'll From that particular fault: The dram of base Ghost. Mark me.

[go no further. Doth all the noble substance often doubt

Hon. I will. To his own scandal.


My hour is almost come, Inter Ghost.

When I to sulphurous and tormenting dames Nor.

Look, my lord, it comes ! Must render up myself. Ham. Angels and ministers of grace, defend Ham.

Alas, poor ghost! us!

Ghost. Pityme not,butlend thy serious hearing Be thou a spirit of health, or goblin damn'd, To what I shall unfold. Bring with thee airs from heaven,or blasts from Ham,

Speak, I am hound to hear. Be thy intents wicked, or charitable, (hell, Ghost. So art thou to revenge, when thou shalt Thou com’st in such a questionable shape, Hom. What?

(hear. That I will speak to thee: I'll call thee, Hamlet, Ghost. I am thy father's spirit; King, father, royal Dane: 0, answer me: Doom'd for a certain terın to walk the night; Let me not burst in ignorance! but teli, And, for the day, confin'd to fast in fires, Why thy canoniz'd bones, hearsed in death, Till the foul crimes, done in my days of nature, llave burst their cerements! why thin sepulchre! Are burnt and purg'd away. But thatlan forbid Wherein we siw the quietly in-urud, | To tell the sucrets of my prsu house,

I could a tale unfold, whose lightest word ! Taint not thy mind, nor let thy sonl contrive Would harrow up thy soul; freeze thy young Against thy motheraught; leave her to heaven, blood;

(spheres; And to those thorns that in her bosom lodge, Make thy two eyes, like stars, start from their To prick and sting her. Fare thee well at once! Thy knotted and combined locks to part, The glowworm shows the matin to be near, And each particular hair to stand on end, And 'gins to pale his uneffectual fire; Like quills upon the fretful porcupine : Adieu, adieu, adieu ! remember me. But this eternal blazon must not be

Ham. O all you host of heaven! ( carth! What To ears of tlesh and flood.-List, list, O list!

else ?

(my heart ! If thou didst ever thy dear father love, And shall I couple hell?-0 fye!-Hold, hoid Ham. O heaven!

And you, my sinews, grow not instant old, Ghost. Revenge his foul and most unnatural But bear me stilly up!-Remember thee? Ham. Murder?

[murder. Ay, thou poor ghost, while memory holds a seat Ghi. Murder most foul, as in the best it is; In this distracted globe. Remember thee: But this most foul, strange, and unnatural. Yes, from the table of my memory Ham. Haste me to know it; that I, with wings I'll wipe away all trivial fond records, as swift

All saws of books, all forms, all pressures past, As meditation, or the thoughts of love, That youth and observation copied there; May sweep to my revenge

And thy commandment all alone shall live Ghost.

I find thee apt;

Within the book and volume of my brain, And duller should'st thou be than the fat weed Unmix'd with baser matter: yes, by heaven, That roots itself in ease on Lethe wharf, O most pernicious woman! Wouldst thou not stir in this. Now, Hlámlet, O villain, villain, smiling, damned villain! hear:

My tables -- meet it is, I set it down, 'Tis given out, that sleeping in mine orchard, That one may smile, and smile, and be a villain; A serpent stung me; so thewhole ear of Denmark At least, I am sure, it may be so in Denmark: Is by a forged process of my death

[Writing. Rankly abus'd: but know, thou noble yonth, So, uncle, there you are. Now to my word; The serpent that did sting thy father's life, It is, Adicu, adieu! remember ine. Now wears his crown.

| I have sworn't. llam. O, my prophetick soul! my uncle! Hor. Within.] My lord, my lord,-Ghost. Ay, that incestuous, that adulterate Mar. (I thin. Lord Hamlet, beast,

Hor. [Within.]

Heaven secure him ! With witchcraft of his wit,with traitorous gifts, Hum.

So be it! (0 wicked wit, and gifts, that have the power Mar. [Within.) Illo, ho, ho, my lord ! So to seduce !) won to his shameful lust

Ham. Hillo, ho, ho, boy ! come, bird, come. The will of my most seeming virtuous queen:

Enter HORATIO aru MARCELLUS. O, Hamlet, what a falling-off was there!

Mar. How is t, my noble lord? From me, whose love was of that dignity,


What news, my lord ? That it went hand in hand even with the vow Ham. O wonderful ! I made to her in marriage; and to decline Hor.

Good my lord, tell it. Upon a wretch, whose natural gifts were poor

Ham. To those of mine!

You will reveal it. But virtue, as it never will be mov'd,

Hor. Not I, my lord, by heaven. Though lewdness court it in a shape of heaven;


Nor I, my lord. So lust, though to a radiant angel link'd, Ham. How say you then; would heart of man Will sate itself in a celestial bed,

But you'll be secret,

(once think it? And prey on garbage.

Hor, Mar.

Ay, by heaven, my lord. But soft! methinks I scent the morning air; Ham. There's ne'er a villain, dwelling in all Brief let me be:- Sleeping within mine orchard, But he's an arrant knave.

(Denmark, My custom always of the afternoon,

Hor. There needs no ghost, my lord, come Upon my secure hour thy uncle stole,

To tell us this.

(from the gravi, With juice of cursed hebenon in a vial,

Ham. Why, right; you are in the right; And in the porches of mine ears did pour And so, without more circumstance at all, The leperous distilment: whose effect

I hold it fit, that we shake hands, and part: llolds such an enmity with blood of man, You, as your business, and desire, shall point That, swift as quicksilver, it courses through you;The natural gates and alleys of the body; For every man hath business, and desire. Aud with a sudden vigour, it doth posset Such as it is,--and, for my own poor part, And curd, like eager droppings into milk, Look you, I will go pray.

my lord. The thin and wholesome blood : so did it mine; Hor. These are but wild and whirling words, And a most instant tetter bark'd about,

Ham. I am sorry they offend you, hvartil; Most lazar-like with vile and loathsome crust, 'Faith, heartily. All my smooth body.


There's no offence, my lord. Thus was I, sleeping, by a brother's hand, Ham. Yes, by Saint Patrick, but there is, Of life, of crown, of queen, at once despatch'd;


(here, Cut off even in the blossoms of my sin, And much ofience too. Touching this vision Unhousel'd, disappointed, unanel'à;

It is an honest ghost, that let me tell you: No reckoning made, but sent to my account For your desire to know what is between ns. With all my inuperfections on iny head : O'ermaster it as you may. And now, good 0, horrible! o, horrible! most horrible!

friends, If thou hast nature in thee, bear it not; As you are friends, scholars, and soldiers, Let not the royal bed of Denmark be

Give me one pour request. A couch for luxury and damned incest,


What is 't, ing lord ? But, how soever thou pursu'st this act,

We will.


Ham. Nerer make known what you have seen, 'Inquire me first what Danskers are in Paris :
Hor. Mar. My lord, we will riot. (to-night., And how, and who, what means, and where
Nay, but swear 't.

they keep, Hor.

In faith, What company, at what expense; and finding, My lord, not I.

By this encompassment and drift of question, Mar.

Nor I, my lord, in faith. That they do know my son, come you more Ham. Upon my sword.

nearer Mar. We have sworn, my lord, already. Than your particular demands will touch it: Ham. Indeed, upon my sword, indeed. | Take you, as 'twere, some distant knowledge Ghost. [Beneath) Swear,

of him; Ham. Ha, ha, boy! say'st thou so? art thou As thus, -I know his father, and his friends, there, true-penny?

{age,- And, in part, him;--Do you mark this, Reynaldo? Come on,-you hear this fellow in the cellar Rey. Ay, very well, my lord.

(well: Consent to swear.

Pol And, in part, him;-but, you may say, not Hor.

Propose the oath, my lord. But, if 't be he I mean, he's very wild; Ham. Never to speak of this that you have Addicted so and so ;--and there put on him Swear by my sword.

(seen, What forgeries you please; marry, none so rank Ghost. [Beneath.] Swear.

As may dishonour him; take heed of that: Ham. Hic et ubique ! then we'll shift our But, sir, such wanton, wild, and usual slips, Come hither, gentlemen,

(ground - As are companions noted and most known And lay your hands again upon my sword : To youth and liberty. Swear by my sword,


As, gaming, my lord. Never to speak of this that you have heard. Pol. Ay, or drinking, fencing, swearing, quar

Ghost. [Beneath.] Swear by his sword. Drabbing :-You may go so far. (relling, Ham. Well said, old mole! caust work i' the Rey. My lord, that would dishonour him. earth so fast?

[friends. Pol. 'Faith, no: as you may season it in the A worthy pioneer !-Once more remove, good charge. Hor. O day and night, but this is wondrous You must not put another scandal on him, strange!

(welcome. That he is open to incontinency: (so quaintly, Ham. And therefore as a stranger give it That's not my meaning: but breathe his faults There are more things in heaven and earth, That they may seem the taints of liberty; Horatio,

The flash and outbreak of a fiery mind;
Than are dreamt of in your philosophy. A savageness in unreclaimed blood,
But come;

Of general assault. llere, as before, never, so help you mercy! Rey.

But, my good lord, How strange or odd soe'er I bear myself, Pol. Wherefore should you do this? As I, perchance, hereafter shall think meet


Ay, my lord, To put an antick disposition on,

I would know that. That you, at such times seeing me, never shall, Pol.

Marry, sir, here's my drift With arms encumber'd thus,or this head-sbake, And, I believe, it is a fetch of warrant: Or by pronouncing of some doubtful phrase, You laying these slight sullies on my son, As, Well, well, we know;-or, We could, an if we As 'twere a thing a little soil'd i' the working, would ;-or, If we list to speak ;-or, There be, an Mark you, if they might ;

Your party in converse, him yon would sound, Or such ambiguous giving out, to pote Having ever seen in the prenominate crimes, That you know aught of me : This not to do, The youth you breathe of, guilty, be assurd, swear;

He closes with you in this consequence; So grace and mercy at your most need help you; Good kir, or so; or friend, or gentleman,Ghost (Beneath.] Swear.

(men, According to the phrase, or the addition, Hom. Rest, rest, perturbed spirit! So, gentle Of man and country. With all my love I do commend me to you: Rry.

Very good, my lord. And what so poor a man as Hamlet is

Pol. And then, sir, does he this, -He does May do, to express his love and friending to you, What was 1 about to say ?-By the mass, I was God willing, shall not lack. Let us go in toge- about to say something - Where did I leave? ther;

Rey. At, closes in the consequence. [ marry; And still your fingers on your lips, I pray. Pol. At, closes in the consequence,- Ay, The time is out of joint;-0 cursed spite ! He closes with you thus:--I know the gentleman; That ever I was born to set it right!

I saw him yesterday, or t'other day, Nay, come, let's go together,

(Exeunt. Or then, or then; with such, or such; and, as you say,

There was he gaming; there o'ertook in his rouse ,

There falling out at Tennis: or, prrchance,
Art şerond.

I saw him enter such a house of sale

(Videlicet, a brothel), or so forth. SCENE I. A Room in Polonins' House.

See you now i

Your bait of falsehood takes this carp of truth: Enter POLONIUS and REYNALDO. And thus do we of wisdom and of reach, ... Give him this money, and these notes, With windlaces, and with assays of bias, Rey. I will, my lord,

[Reynaldo. By indirections find directions ont; tol. You shall do marvellous wisely, good So, by my former lecture and advice, Reynaldo,

Shall you my son: You have me, have yon not Pefore you visit him, to make inquiry

Rey. My lord, I have. Of his behaviour.


God be wi' you; fare you well My lord, I did intend it. Rey. Good my lord Hi. Marry, well said: very well said. Look Pui. Observe his inclination in yourself. yon, sir,

lry. I shall, my lord.

Pol. And let him ply his musick.

| And, since, so neighbour'd to his youth and huRey.

Well, my lord.


(Exit. That you vonchsafe your rest here in our court Enter OPHELIA.

Some little time; so by your companies Pol. Farewell!-low now, Ophelia ? what's To draw him on to pleasures; and to gather, the matter?

(frighted! So much as from occasion you may glean, Opk. (), my lord, my lord, I have been so af- Whetheraught, tous unknown, aflicts him thus, Pol. With what, in the name of heaven? That, open'd, lies within our remedy. (of yon;

Oph. My lord, as I was sewing in my closet, Queen. Good gentlemen, he hath much talk'd Lord Hamlet-with his doublet all unbrac'd; And, sure I am, two men there are not living, No hat upon his head; his stockings foul'd, To whom he more adheres, If it will please you Ungarter'd, and down-gyved to his anclo ; To show us so much gentry, and good will, Pale as his shirt; his knees knocking each other; As to expend your time with us awhile, And with a look so piteous in purport,

For the supply and protit of our hope, As if he had been loosed out of hell,

Your visitation shall receive such thanks To speak of horrors,- he comes before me. As fits a king's remembrance. Pub. Mad for thy love?


Both your majesties Oph.

My lord, I do not know, Might, by the sovereign power you have of us, But, truly, I do fear it,

Put your dread pleasu res more into command Pol

What said he? (hard; Than to entreaty. Oph. He took me by the wrist, and held me Guil.

But we both obey; Then goes he to the length of all his arm; And here give up onrselves, in the full bent, And, with his other hand thus o'er his brow, To lay our service freely at your feet, He falls to such perusal of my face,

To be commanded, As he would draw it. Long stay'd he so; king. Thanks, Rosencrantz, and gentle GuilAt last,---a little shaking of mine arm,


sencrantz ; And thrice his head thus waving up and down),– Queen. Thanks, Guildenstern, and gentle RoHe rais'd a sigh so piteous and profound, And I beseech yon instantly to visit As it did seem to shatter all his bulk,

My too much changed son.-Go, some of you, And end his being: That done, he lets me go: And bring these gentlemen where Hamlet is And, with his head over his shoulder turn'd, Guil. Heavens make our presence, and our He seem'd to find his way without his eyes; Pleasant and helpful to him! (practices, For out o' doors he went without their help, Quren.

Ay, amen! And, to the last, bended their light on me.

[Eceant Ros. Guil. and some Attendants. Pol. Come, go with me; I will go seek the king.

Enter POLONIUS. This is the very ecstasy of love;

Pol. The ambassadors from Norway, my good Whose violent property foredoes itself,

lord, And leads the will to desperate undertakings, Are joyfully return'd.

(news. As oft as any passion under heaven, That does afflict our natures.

I am sorry,

king. Thou still hast been the father of good

Pol. Have I, iny lord ? Assure you, my good What, have you given him any hard words of

I hold my duty, as I hold my soul, [liege, late?

(mand, Both to my God, and to my gracious king; Oph. No, my good lord; but, as you did com- And I do thick (or else this brain of mine I did repel his letters, and denied

Hunts not the trail of policy so sure
His access to me.

As it hath us'd to do) that I have found
That hath made him mad.

The very cause of Hamlet's lunacy.
I am sorry, that with better heed and judgment,

King. O, speak of that, that do I long to hear. I had not quoted him: I fear'u, he did but trifle,

Pol. Give first admittance to the embassadors; And meant to wreck thee; but, beshrew my. My news shall be the fruit to that great feast. It seems, it is as proper to our age [jealousy!

King. Thyself do grace to them, and bring To cast beyond ourselves in our opinions,

them in.

[Exit Polonius. As it is cominon for the younger sort To lack discretion. Come, go we to the king: The head and source of all your scn's distemper.

He tells me, my dear Gertrude, he hath found This must be known; which, being kept close,

Queen. I doubt, it is no other but the main; might move

His father's death, and our o'erhasty marriage. More grief to hide, than hate to utter love. Come.

[Exeunt. Re-enter POLONIUS, with VOLTIMAND and

SCENE II. A Room in the Castle.

King. Well, we shall sift him.- Welcome my Enter King, Queen, RosexCRANTZ, GUILDEN

good friends! sters, and Attendants.

Say, Voltimand, what from our brother Norway? King. Welcoine, dear Rosencrantz, and Guil Vol. Most fair return of greetings and desires. denstern!

Upon our first, he sent out to suppress Moreover that we much did long to see you, llis nephew's levies; which to him appear'd The need, we have to use you, did provoke To be a preparation 'gainst the Polack; Our hasty sending. Something have you heard But, better look'd into, he truly found Of Hamlet's transformation; so I call it, It was against your highness: Whereat griev'dSince not the exterior nor the inward man Tbat so his sickness, ege, and impotence, Resembles that it was : What it should be, Was falsely bome in hand,--sends out arrests More than his father's death, that thus hath put On Fortinbras; which he, in brief, obeys; him

Receives rebuke from Norway; and, in fine, So much from the understanding of himself, Makes vow before his uncle, never more I cannot dream of: I entreat you both, To give the assay of arms against your majesty, That-being of so young days brought up with Whereon old Norway, overcome with joy, him,

Gives him three thousand crowus in annual fee;

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And his commission, to employ those soldiers, Or look'd upon this love with idle sight;
So levied as before, against the Polack: What might you think? no, I went round to
With an entreaty, herein further shown,


[Gues a Paper. And my young mistress thus did I bespeak,That it might please you to give quiet pass Lord Hamlet is a prince out of thy star; Through your dominions for this enterprise; This must not be : and then I precepts gave her, On such regards of safety and allowance, That she should lock herself from his resort, As therein are set down.

Admit no messengers, receive no tokens. King.

It likes us well: Which done, she took the fruits of my advice; And, at our more consider'd time, we'll read, And he, repulsed (a short tale to make), Answer, and think upon this business, Fell into a sadness,--then into a fast, Mean time, we thank you for your well-took Thence to a watch,--thence into a weakness,labour :

Thence to a lightness,--and, by this declension, Go to your rest; at night we'll feast together: Into the madness wherein now he raves, Most welcome home!

And all we mourn for. (Exeunt VOLTIMAND and CORNELIUS. King.

Do you think, 'tis this? Pol.

This business is well ended. Queen. It may be, very likely. My liege, and madam, to expostulate

Pol. Hath there been such a time (l'a fain What majesty should be, what duty is,

know that),
Why day is day, night, night, and time is time, That I have positively said, 'Tis so,
Were nothing but to waste night, day, and time, When it prov'd otherwise ?
Therefore,--since brevity is the soul of wit, King.

Not that I know. And tediousness the limbs and outward flou Pol. Take this from this, if this be otherwise: rishes,

(Pointing to his Head and Shoulder. I will be brief: Your noble son is mad. If circumstances lead me, I will find Mad call I it: for, to define true madness, Where truth is hid, though it were hid indeed What is't, but to be nothing else but mad.

Within the centre. But let that go.


How may we try it further? Queen.

More matter, with less ar Pol. You know, sometimes he walks four Pol. Madam, I swear, I use no art at all.

Here in the lobby.

[hours together, That he is mad, 'tis true: 'tis true, 'tis pity; Queen.

So he does, indeed. And pity 'tis, 'tis true: a foolish figure; Pol. At such a time I'll loose my daughter to But farewell it, for I will use no art.

Be you and I behind an arras then; (him: Mad let us grant him then: and now remains, Mark the encounter: if he love her not, That we find out the cause of this effect, And be not from his reason fallen thereon, Or, rather say, the cause of this defect, Let me be no assistant for a state, For this effect, defective, comes by cause : But keep a farm, and carters. Thus it remains, and the remainder thus. King.

We will try it. Perpend.

Enter HAMLET, reading.
I have a daughter,-have, while she is mine,
Who, in her duty and obedience, mark,

Queen. But, look, where sadly the poor wretch
Hath given me this: Now gather and surmise. comes reading.
--To the celestial, and my soul's idol, the most Fol. Away, I do beseech you, both away;
beautified Ophelia.-

I'll board him presently :-0, give me leave.That's an ill phrase, a viie phrase; beautified is (Exeunt KING, QUEEN, and Attendants. a vile phrase; but you shall hear.-Thus: How does my good Lord Hamlet? In iier excellent white bosom, these, &c.

Ham. Well, god-'a-mercy, Qrisen. Came this from llamlet to her? Pol. Do you know me, my lord ? Pol. Good madam, stay awhile; I will be Ham. Excellent weli: you are a fishmonger. faithful.-

Pol. Not I, my lord. Doubt thou the stars are fire, (Reads. llam. Then I would you were so honest a man. Douhl, that the sun doth move,

Pol. Honest, my lord ? Doubt truth to be a liar;

Ham. Ay, sir; to be honest, as this world goes, But never doubt I lor.

is to be one man picked out of ten thousand. 0, der: Ophelia, I am ill at these numbers; I Pol. That's very true, my lord. have not art to reckon my groane; but that I love Ham. For if the sun breed maggots in a dead thee best, О most best, believe it. Adieu. dog, being a god, kissing carrion, -Have you Thine cuermore, most daar lady, rohilst Phl. I have, my lord.

(a daughter? this machine is to him, Hamlet. Ham. Let her not walk i' the sun: conception This, in obedience, hath my daughter shown me: is a blessing; but as your daughter may conAud more above, hath his solicitings, ceive,-friend, look to't. As they fell out by time, by means, and place, Pol. How say you by that? [Aside.] Still All given to mine ear.

harping on my daughter:-yet he knew me King.

But how hath she pot at first; he said, I was a fishmonger. He Receiy'd his love ?

is far gone, far gone: and, truly in my youth I Pol.

What do you think of me? suffered much extremity for love -- very near King. As of a man faithful and honourable. this. I'll speak to him ag-in.-What do you Pol." I would fain prove so. But what might read, my lord ? you think,

Hlum. Words, words, words ! When I had seen this hot love on the wing Pol. What is the matter, my lord ? (As i perceiv'd it, I must tell you that,

Hlam. Between who?

nor! Before my daughter told me), what might you, Pol. I mean, the matter that you read, my Or my dear majesty your queen here, think, Herm. Slanders, sir: for the satirical rogue If I had play'd the desk, or table-book: says here, that old men have grey beards: that Or given my heart a winking, mute and damb, their faces are wrinkled; their eyes purging

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