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From my cold heart let heaven ingender bail,
life! the next Cæfario fmite!
Ant. I'm satisfied.
chronicle ; There's hope in't yet.
Cico. That's my brave Lord.
Ant. I will be treble-linew'd, hearted, breath'd;
Cleo. It is my birth-day;
Lord Is Antony again, I will be Cleopatra. Ant. We will yet do well.
f Cleo. Call all his noble captains to‘my Lord. Ant. Do so, we'll speak to them, and to night I'll
force The wine peep through their scars. There's sap in't yet. The next time I do fight, [Queen; I'll make death love me : for I will contend Even with his pestilent scythe.
[Exeunt. Æno. “ Now he'll outstare the lightning; to be fua
rious, * nice, for delicate, conrtly, flowing in peace,
poor: but since
Come on, my
"Is to be frighted out of fear; and, in that mood, - The dove will peck the eitridge ; and I fee still " A diminution in our captain's brain “ Réftorës his heart; when Valour preys on Reason, It eats the sword'it fights with: I will seek Some way to leave him,
A А с т
SCE N E I.
Cæfar's Camp. Enter Cæfar, Agrippa, and Mecænas, with their army.
Cæsar reading a letter. Cef. E calls me boy; and chidės, as he had power
To beat me out of Ægypt. My messenger
Mec. Cæsar must think,
Cæf. Let our belt heads
[Exeunt. SC EN E II.
The palace in Alexandria. Enter Antony and Cleopatra, Ænobarbus, Charmian,
Iras, Alexas, with others.
Æno He thinks, being twenty times of better fortune,
Ant. To-morrow, foldier,
6 Take all,
Enter Servants. Be bounteous at our meal. Give me thy hand, Thou hast been rightly honest; so halt thou, And thou, and thou, and thou : you've serv'd me well, And Kings have been your fellows,
Cleo. What means this?
Æns. 'Tis one of those odd traits, which forrow shoots Out of the mind.
Ant. And thou art honest too ::
Omnes. The gods forbid!
Ant. Well, my good fellows, wait on me to-night;
Ant. Tend me to-night ;
Æno. What mean you, Sir,
Ant. Ho, ho, ho ! Now the witch take * me, if I meant it thus ! Grace grow where those drops fall! my hearty friends, You take me in too dolorous a sense ; I spake t' you for your comfort, did desire you To burn this night with torches : know, my hearts, I hope well of to-morrow, and will lead you Where rather I'll expect victorious life, Than death and honour. Let's to supper, come, And drown confideration.
SCENE. A court of guard before the palace,
Enter a company of Soldiers.
2 Sold. It will determine one way. Fare you well. Heard you of nothing strange about the freets?
i Sold. Nothing: what news ? 2 Sold. Belike 'tis but a rumour; good night to you. 1 Sold. Well, sir, good night.
[They meet with other Soldiers. 2 Sold. Soldiers have careful watch. 1 Sold; And you, good nig!it, good night.
[They place themselves in every corner of the flage. 2 Sold. Here, we ; and if to morrow Our pavy thrive, I have an absolute hope Vur landmen will land up. I Sold. 'Tis a brave arnıy, and full of purpose.
[Mufic of the hautboys is under the face. 2 Sold. Peace, what noile? į Sold. List, lift! 2 Sold Hark! į Sold. Music i' th' air..
3 Sold. Under the earth. It figns well, does it not ?
2 Sold No.
2 Sold. 'Tis the god Hercules who loved Antony, Now leaves him,
i Sold, Walk, let's see if other watchmen Do hear what we do,
i. . blast, bewitch.
2 Sold. How now, Masters ? [Speak together. Omnes. How now, how. now, do you hear this? i Sold. Is't not frange? 3 Sold. Do you hear Masters? you hear?
i Sold. Follow the noise so far as we have quarter, Let's see how 'twill give off. Omnes, Content: 'tis strange.
SCENS III. Changes to Cleopatra's palace.
Enter Antony and Cleopatra, with athers,
Ant. No, my chuck : Eros, come, mine armoure Eros.
Cleo, Nay, I'll help too, Antony.
Ant. Well, well, we shall thrive now ;
Eros. Briefly, Sir.
Ant. Rarely, rarely.
Enter an armed Soldier. Good morrow to thee, welcome; I hou look'st like him that knows a warlike charge: To business that we love we rise betines, And go to’t with delight.