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Dukes Beshrew me, Sir,, but if he makes thiş goody.
He is as worthy for an Emprefs' love,/cro
As meet to be an Emperor's counsellors
Well, Sir, this gentleman is come to me,
With commendations from great potentates in. (11
And here he means to spend his time a while. Ini
Fthink, ''ris no unwelcome news to you: 150
$a Val. Should I have wifi’dia ching, it had been he

Duke. Welcome him tlien according to his worth : 19
Silvia, I speak to you and you, Sir Tburio;
For Valentine, I need not cite him to it:
I'll send him hither to you prefently. Exit Duke,

Val. This is the gentleman, I told your Ladyship,
Had come along with me,

his miftress
Did hold his eyes lackt, in her crystal looks. ****

Sil. Belike, that now hath enfranchis'd them
Upon some other pawn for fealty.

Val. Nay, sure, I think, the holds them pris'niers still,

Sil. Nay, then he should be blind; and, being blindy
How could he see his way to seek out you?

Val. Why, Lady, lare hath twenty pair of eyes.
Tou. They say, that love hath not an eye at all

Val. To see such lovers, Thurio, as yourself:1, biti
Upon a homely object love can wink, AMBAH

POU LOOy Yerk '

1'i 10115Enter Protheusai senu.9 T Sil.Have done, have done; here comes the gentlemani

Val. Welcome, dear Protheus: mistress, I beseech you, Confirm his welcome with some special favour.

Sil. His worth is warrant for his welcome hither, If this be he, you

oft ha

have with'd to hear from.11n Val. Mistress, it is: Sweet Lady, entertain himot. To be my fellow-servant toʻyour Ladyship. 1711357 Sil. Too low a mistress for fo high a servant. sorit

Pro. Not so, sweet Lady ; but too mean a fervant, To have a look of such a worthy mistress. Conti

Val. Leave off discourse of disability's busir
Sweet Lady, entertain him for your servanit. 's mo?

Pro. My duty will I boast of, nothing else. 29
Sil. And dury.
I never yet did
lid want his meed:


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Gentlemen of Verona, Servant, you are welcome to a worthless mistresse virus

Pro. l'il die ou him that says fo, but yourself
Sil. That you are welcome
Pro. That you are worth less

***}' ? 1 Enter Servant. Cerv. Madám, my Lord your father would speak with you. (10)

V101 Sil. I'll wait upon his pleasure !' (Exit Serv.] Come,

Sir Thurio, Go with me. Once more, my 'new servant, welcome : I'll leave you to confer of home-affairs When you have done, we look to hear from

you: Pro. We'll both attend upon your Ladyship.

[Exe. Sil. and Thu: Val. Now tell me, how do all' from whence you came? Pro. Your friends are well, and have them much

Val. And how do yours?
Pro. I left them all in health,

. How does your Lady, and how thrives your lovet Pro. My tales of love were wont to weary your cria I know, you joy, not in a love-discourse.

Val. 'Ay, Protheus, but that life is alter'd now
I have done penance for contemning love;
Whose high imperious thoughts have punith'd me

bria With bitter fasts, with penitential groans ; With nightly tears

, and daily heart-fore fighs. For, in revenge of my contempt of love, Love hath chac'd Neep from

bolnai ssd enthralled my

eyes, And made shem, watchers of mine own heart's, fortowa O gentle Protheus, 'love's a mighty Lord; And hath fo humbled me, as, I confers,

kot 20 l baA There is no

э1 үгэ1 г А

i Woe to his correction Nor to his service, no such joy on earth. 191,:sd!

Svig 02 (10) Thor. Madum my Lord your fatber] This fpeech in all the editions is afign’d improperly

, to Thurio ; but he has been all along ypon the stage, and could not know that the Duke wanted

his daughter. Befides, the hift line and half of Silvid's answer is evidently address:a to two persons. A fervade, therefore, but çarbe 108 and deliver the messages and then Silvia goes out with Thurio.


no The Two Gentlemen of VEZONAS Now no discourse, except it be of love ; Now can I break my fast, dine, fup,' and fleep1mekiac Upon the very naked name of love. 995 .or?

Pro. Enough: I read your fortune in your eye.
Was this the idol, that you worship for? 11?

Val. Even the ; and is the not a heav'nly faint ?
Pro No; but she is an earthly paragonesia
Val. Call her divine.

105 Pro I will not fi

frir,00 x ridini

fatter heran kann daite Val. O, flatter me ; for love delights in praise. Pro. When I was fick, you gave me

me bitter pills Val. Then peak

the her divine, Yet let her be a principality, Sov'reign tp

all the creatures on the earth. Pro. Except my mistress... Val. Sweet, except not any

any MP4 napri

Except thou wilt except against my love.
Pro. Have I not reason to prefer

I mine own?
Val. And I will help thee to prefer her too:
Should from her vesture chance to steal a kiss
And, of so great a favour growing proud,
Dildain to root the summer-swelling flower;
And make rough winter everlastingly! 05978

Proc" Why, Valentine, what bragadism is this?

Kal. Pardon me, Protheus; all I can, is nothing To her," whose worth makes other worthies nothing She is alone

179191 bred) stingrun Pro. Then let her alone, Val

. Not for the world: why, mah, he is mine own's And I as rich in having such a jewel,

33199 As twenty seas, if all their fand were pearl, The water nectar, and the rocks pure gold. 1990 Forgive me, that I do not dream on thee, Becaufe thod feest me doat upon my lové. unT com My foolish rival, that her father likes, tika zi att vinna

Only for his poffeffions are so hugeva 191d9ues s's gone with her alang, and I must after sizisubbs v1:13.5

s} W muevas: 4 jutara od narod one For


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View; so that it was the less that he
176 The Two Gentlemen of VÉRONA.
For love, thou know'ft, is full of jcalousy..!bis

Pro. But she loves you'd 320
Val.Ay,and we are betroshd; nay more,our marriage

Treo? .
With all the cunning manner of our flight, I 36??
Determin'd of s; how I must climb her window,i's OnA
The ladder made of, cords, and all the means de WOH
Plotted and greed on for my happiness. I coNT ET
Good Protheus, go with me to my chamberor' tod in
In these affairs to aid me with thy counsel 55 b

Pro, Go on before 5 I Mall enguire you forth. itu I must unto the road, to disembark

1) Some necessaries that needs muft ufe: And then I'll presently attend you. To

Val. Will you make hafte ?

Pro. I will. [Exit Val.
Ev'n as one heat another heat expels,
Or as one nail by y ftrength drives out another ;
So the remembrance of my former loves xp
Is by a newer object quite forgotten.
Is it mine eye, or Valentino's praise, (n) mi í at:
Her true perfe&tion, or mý false transgression,
That makes me reason ters, to reason thus to mou!szer
She's fair ; and so is Julia, that I love'; EL 2191108 3r!?'
That I did love, for now my love is thawa;

?) nu diis.
(11) Is in mine then, vor Valentino's práife;]. This fupplementasi
porc, iben, was fift clapt in by Ms. Rowe 10
refults from the short by Mr. Peper

. But let us fee, wha; lenge

is Protbeus questioning with himself, whether it is his own praise, or Valentine's, that makes hitn fall in love. But Probeus had not prais'd Silviarany farther than giving his opinion of monthrie words, when his friend demanded it. To all the old editions, we find it thus;

1313 wili igat? Is it mine, or Valentino*s praise. The verse halts so that forne one fyllable must be wanting; and that Mr. Warburton has very ingenioufly, and, as I think, with certainty supply'd, as I have restor'd in the text. Prorbeks kad fuit fren Valentine's mistress in Valentine had prais'd ber fo lavishly, that the description heightend Protbeus's seatimeats of her from the inter

not know cere tainly, at , praises, or his own view of the original.

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Which, like a waxen image'gaink a 'fire, 0.097 Bears no impression of the thing it was

cos Methinks, my zeal to Valentine is cold ;L And that I love him not, as I was wont.ti * Oh! but I love his Lady too, too much ; ;*! * And that's the reason, I love him to little on How Malt I doation her with more advice, izbsidi That thus without advice bogin to love her 111011 "Tis but her pi&tute I have yet beheld," And that hath dazzled so my reason's light lipsti But when I look on her perfe&tions, There is no reason, but I shall be blind wir, f.

2 If I can check my erring love, I will ; -87 If not, to compass her I'll use my kill. ;:SCENE changes to a Streeti i

Enter Speed and Launce. Speed. L

Laun. Forfwear not thyself, sweetyruch). for I am not welcome a I reckon this always, that al man is never undone, ?rill he be hang'd, nor, nopen welcome to a place, till. fome certain that be paid, and the hostess say, welcome. i.

Speed. Come on, you mad-cap. I'll to the ale-honfa with you presently, where, for one shot of five-pence thou-fhalt have five thousand welcomes. But, firrah, how did thy master part with madam Julia***

Laun. Márry, after theỳ clos'd in earnest, they partec, very fairly in jeft.

Speed. But shall the marry him ? :35 12:39 hs 23.04.2
Laun. No.
Speed. How then ? shall he marry het şi at pampista
Laun, No, neither, assistit a yota
Speed, What are they broken dat ******
Laun. No, they are both as whole as a filhouse 744**.99
Speed. Why then how stands the matter wicht them

ni ada moth 19 to 21030123411909 lgist nuqt738 12'1t is Padua in the former editions, Sea the nols on a trias

-sexigiro said to wair awa ziddiro

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