« السابقةمتابعة »
The venture tripartite! All things in common;
160 He ever murmurs, and objects his pains; And says, the weight of all lies upon him.
Sub. Why, so it does.
Dol. How does it? Do not we Sustain our parts?
Sub. Yes, but they are not equal.
Dol. Why, if your part exceed to-day, I hope
Sub. Ay, they may.
Sub. Dorothy, mistress Dorothy! 'Ods precious, I'll do any thing. What do you mean?
Dol. Because o' your fermentation and cibatian-
Dol. To leave your faction, sir,
Sub. Let me not breathe, if I meant ought beside.
Dol. I hope we need no spurs, sir. Do we?
Sub. 'Slight, the knot
for this breach with me, Dol. Why so, my good baboons! Shall we go make A sort of sober, scurvy, precise neighbours, (That scarce have smild twice sin' the king came in) A feast of laughter at our follies ? No, agree. And may Don Provost ride a feasting long, In his old velvet jerkin, (My noble sovereign, and worthy general) Ere we contribute a new crewel garter To his most worsted worship.
Sub. Royal Doll
Face. For which, at supper, thou shalt sit in triumph,
Sub. Who's that? [Knocks.] To the window, Pray Heav'n The master do not trouble us this quarter. Face. Oh, fear not him. 66 While there dies one a
week “ O'the plague, he's safe from thinking toward
London. “ Beside, he's busy at his hop-yards now : " I had a letter from him. If he do, “ He'll send such word, for airing o'the house, “ As you shall have sufficient time to quit it:
“ Tho' we break up a fortnight, 'tis no matter."
Sub. Who is it, Dol?
Dol. Oh, let him in.
Face. Get you
Dol. And what shall I do?
Fate. Not be seen. Away. Seem you very reserv'd.
Face. God be with you, sir. I pray you
let him know that I was here. His name is Dapper. I would gladly have staid, but
Face. He's come, I think, doctor.
Dap. In truth,
Face. But I thought
Dap. Ay, I am very glad.
And I had lent my watch last night to one
Face. This is his worship.
Face. Faith, he does make the matter, sir, so dainty, I know not what to say.
Dap. Not so, good captain.
you wish so?
“ Face. I cannot think you will, sir. But the law “ Is such a thing -And then he says, Read's matter “ Falling so lately. —
260 “ Dap. Read! he was an ass, « And dealt, sir, with a fool.
Face. It was a clerk, sir. “ Dap. A clerk!
“ Face. Nay, hear me, sir, you know the law “ Better, I think
“ Dap. I should, sir, and the danger. 6. You know, I shew'd the statute to you.
" Face. You did so.
“ Dap. And will I tell then? By this hand of Aesh, “ Would it might never write good court-hand more,
“ If I discover. What do you think of me,
“ Face. What's that?
" Dap. The Turk was, here " As one would say, do
think I am a Turk :”
Face. Come, noble doctor, pray thee let's prevail;
Sub. Captain, I have return'd you all my answer.
Face. Tut, do not say so.
Sub. Pray you, forbear.
Face. He has
Sub. You do me wrong, good sir.
Face. I draw you! a horse draw you, and a halter.
Dap. Nay, good captain.