« PreviousContinue »
sains Sign on The King rises, and comes forward. xions ys.Mes esmu Caord 23 pills is King. My words fly up, my thoughts remain below; Words, without thoughts, never to heaven go. (Exit.
Enter Queen and Polonius.
to him; Tell 'him, his pranks have been too broad to bear
And that your Grace hath screen'd, and stood between ss Much heat and him. 8 I'll filence me e'en here ; Pray you, "be round with him... DES Ham. [within.] Mother, Mother, Mother. .Gin Queen. I'll warrant you, fear me not. ?Withdraw, I hear him coming. * * [Polonius bides himself bebind the Arras. gris yidodong 'yd bslu a (2) 05 3: (91097diziari
Enter Hamlet. no hled vai
30 bingor Ham. Now, mother, what's the matter?
Queen, Hamlet, thou hast thy father much offended. pisl.co.ll strid lige ?
I'll filence me t'en here; forget that the contrivance of Pogoizpe
Pray you, be round ruith him.) lonius to overhear the conference, 377. Hanner, who is followed was no more told to the Queen
By 19, Warburton," reads, thah to' Hamlet.-Ilflence me 04910 60
*** ev'n here, 'is,' I'll we no more 942
Ham. Mother, you
father much offended.
Ham. No, by the rood, not so: You are the Queen, your husband's brother's wife, But, 'would you were not so ! - You are my mother. Queen. Nay, then I'll set those to you that can
speak. Ham. Come, come, and fit you down ; you shall
not budge. You go not, 'till I set you up a glass Where you may see the inmost part of you." Queen. What wilt thou do? thou wilt not murder
me ? Help, ho.
[Behind the Arras. Pol. What ho, help. Ham. How now, a rat ? Dead for a ducat, dead.
[Hamlet kills Polonius. Poł. Oh, I am slain. Queen. Oh me, what hast thou done? Ham. Nay, I know not: is it the King ? Queen. Oh, what a rash and blood deed is this ! Ham. A bloody deed; almost as bad, good mo
ther, As kill a King, and marry with his brother.
Queen. As kill a King?
Ham. Ay, lady, 'twas my word.
If damned custom have not braz’d it for
Ham. Such an act,
9 = takes off the rose] Allu Heav'n's face does glow; ding to the custom of wearing O'er this folidity and compound roses on the side of the face. See mols, a note on a passage in King John. With beated vijage, as against WARBURTON,
the doom 1-from the body of Contrac Is thought fick at the act.
tion -} Contraction, for From whence it appears that marriage-contract. WARB. Shake pear wrote, Heav'n's face doth glow;
Heav'n's face dorh glow Yea this Solidity and compound
O’Er this folidity and compound mass,
mals With tristful vifuge, as against
With triftful visage; AND, as the doom,
'gainst the doom. Is thought-fick at the act.] If Is thought-fick at the act. any sense can be found here, it is This makes a fine fense, and to this. The Sun glows (and does this effect, The fun looks upon it not always) and the very folid our globe, che scene of this murmass of earth has a tristful vi- der, with an angry and mournful fage, and is thought-fick. All countenance, half hid in eclipse, this is sad stuff. The old
quarto as at the day of doom. WARB, reads much nearer to the poet's The word heated, though it fense.
agrees well enough with glowy
Queen. s Åh me! what act,
Ham. Look here upon this picture, and on this,
is, I think, not fo Ariking as Ham. That roars so loud, and
's so loud, ir thunders
3 Queen. Ay me! what azt, This gives us a very good sense -That roars so loud, and thunders where all sense was wanting. in the index?] This is a
WARBURTON. frange answer. But the old The meaning is, What is this quario brings us nearer to the ac, of which the discovery, or poet's sense, by dividing the lines mention, cannot be made, but thus;
with this violence of clamour? Queen. Ab me, what an ?
Would ftép from this to this'. * Sense, Jure, you have,
The hey-day in the blood is tame, it's humble,
4 In former editions,
trón's bones, &c.]: Alluding Sense, fure, you have, to what he had told her before Else could you not have mo that her enormous canduct shew
TION: -] But froin ed a kind of poffeffion. what philosophy oureditors learnt What Devil was't, this, I cannot tell, Şince motion .: That thus hath, &c. depends fo little upon sense, that And again afterwards, the greaieft part of motion in the For use can almost change the universe, is amongst bodies de ftamp of Nature, void of fenfe. We should read And master' ev'n the Devil, or Elle could
not have NO throw him out TION,
With wondrous potencyis e. intellect, reason, &c. This But the Oxford Èditor, not apalludes to the famous peripatetic prehending the meaning, alters principle of Nil fit in INTEL it to LECTU, quod non fuerit in SEN
rebellious heat, And how fond our author If thou canft, &c. was of applying, and alluding And so makes nonsense of it. For to, the principles of this philo- must not rebellious luft mutiny fophy, we have given several in- wherever it is quartered! That ftances. The principle in parti- it should get there might seem cular has been since taken for the strange, but that it should do its foundation of one of the noblest kind when it was there seems works that these latter ages have to be natural enough. produced, WARBURTON.
WARBURTON: rebellious hell, I think the present reading If thou canst mutiny in a man right, but cannot admit that Hano VOL, VIII.