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My absolute Pow'r and Place here in Vienna ;
Fri. Gladly, my lord.
Duke. We have stria Statutes and most biting Laws, The needful bites and curbs for head strong Steeds, ! Which for these nineteen years we have let deep; Even like an o'er-grown lion in a cave, That goes not out to prey. Now, as fond fathers Having bound up the threat'ning twigs of birch, Only to stick it in their Children's fight, For terror, not to use; in time the rod Becomes more mock’d, chan fear'd : so our Decrees,
A mar of STRICT URE and let flip.) Por fourteen I have firm abstinence.
made no Souple to replace ainee a man of the exa&left con
I have alter'd the odd duet, and practised in the fub- Phrase of letting the Laws flip: dual of his passions. Ure an old for how does it fort with the word for use, practice, so erur d, Comparison that follows, of a habiluared to. WAR BURTON, Lion in his Cave that went not
Stritture may e-sily be used for out to prey ? But letting the Äricinels ; ure'is indeed an old Law sicep, adds a particular Proword, but, I think, always ap- priety io the thing represented, plied to things, never to perfons. and accords exactly too with the
In the copies, The needful Simile. It is the Metaphor too, Bits and Curbs for beadflrong that our Author feems fond of Weeds :) There is no matter uling upon this Occafion, in seof Analogy or Consonance, in veral other Passages of this Play, . the Mctaphors here: and, tho' The Law bath not been dead, tre Copies agree, I do not think, thóit hath slept ; the Author would have talk'd or
-Tis now awake. Pis aid Curbs for Weeds. On the ol er hand, nothing can be
And so, again, mre proper, than to compare
but this new Governor Perions oí unbridled Licentioujnef's Awakes me all th' enrolled Pro to headirono Sired's; and, in this
nalties ; Viex, bridling the Passions has
and for a Name been 'a phrale adopted by vur Now puts the drowiy and nigo belt Poets,
THEOBALO. lesed set 2 In former editions, which Freshly en me.
THEOBALD. for those fourteen cars we have
Dead to infiction, to themselves are dead;
Fri. It rested in your Grace
Duke. I do fear, too dreadful.
3 The text stood. So do in flan. der.) Sir Thomas Hanmer has very Heli correćied it thus,
To do ii flander. 4 Stani's at a guard.] Stands on terns of cerinus.
Ifab. ND have you Nuns no further privileges ?
Nun. Are not these large enough?
Lucio. [wilbin.] Hoa! Peace be in this place !
Nun. It is a man's voice. Gentle Isabella, Turn you the key, and know his business of him; You may; I may not; you are yet unsworn : When you have vow'd, you must not speak with men, But in the presence of the Prioress : Then, if you speak, you must not shew your face; Or, if you thew your face, you must not speak. He calls again ; I pray you, answer him. (Exit Franc.
Ijab. Peace and prosperity! who is't that calls?
Lucio. Hail, virgin, (if you be) as those cheek-roses Proclaim you are no less ; can you so stead me, As bring me to the light of Isabella, A novice of this place, and the fair filter To her unhappy brother Claudio ?
ljub. Why her unhappy brother ? let me alk The rather, for I now must make you know I am that Ifabella, and his sister.
Lucio. Gentle and fair, your brother kindly greets you ; Not to be weary with you, he's in prison.
Isab. Wo me! for what?
Lucio. For that, which, if myself might be his judge, He should receive his punishment in thanks
He hach got his friend with child.
Isab. Sir, make me not your story. 5
Isab. You do blafpheme the good, in mocking me.
Lucio. Do not believe it. Fewness and truth, 'tis thus.
Isab. Some one with child by him? --my cousin Juliet?
5 — make me not your fory.] to signify a lover's falfhord : and Do not, by deceiving me, make it seems to be a very old one : me a subject for a tale.
for Chaucer, in his Plowman's 'tis my familiar fin Tale, says--- And lapwings that With maids to seem the lap. well conith lie. WARBURTON.
wing,-) The Oxford Edi. 7 -as blafoming time tor's note, on this pasiage, is in That from the seedness the. bare these words. The lapwings fly fallow brings with seeming fright and anxiety To teeming foyfen; fo- As far from their neffs, to deceive the sentence now Itanas it is apthose who frek bir young. And parently engrammatical, I read, do not all other bird, do the Ac blooming time, &c. fame? But what has this to do That is, As they that feed grow with the infidelity of a general full, fo her womb now at blotin:lover to whom this bird is com ing time, at that time through pared. It is another qualioy of which the feed time proceeds to the tne lapwing, that is here alluded harvesi, her wombinows u hathas 10, viz. its perpetually Aying fo been doing. Lucio ludicrously low and so near the passenger, calls pregnancy blofoming time, that he thinks he has it, and then the time when fruit is promise.i, is suddenly gone again. This though not yet ripe. made it a proverbial expression
By vain, tho' apt, affection.
Lucio. She it is.
Lucio. This is the point.
Jib. Doth he fo
L!!cio. H'as censur'd him already ;
8 Bore many gentlemen
-- give fear to ufe.) To in. In hand and hope of action ;-) timidate uje, ihat is, practices long To bear in hand is a common countenanced by custom. rhruie far to keep in cxpetation · Unless you have the grace-] and depordence, but, we should That is, the acceptablenels, the read,
power of gaining favour. With hope of action.
2 - pith of business) The - with full line.] With full inmoit past, the main of my extent, with the whole length message.