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Fal. Let it shine then.
Fal. Let it do something, my good lord, that may do me good, and call it what you will..
Lan. Is thy name Colevile ?
Cole. I am, my lord, but as my betters are,
Fal. I know not how they fold themselves; but thou, like a kind fellow, gav'it thy self away gratis ; and I thank thee for thee.
Lan. Now, have you left pursuit ?
Lan. Send Colevile then with his Confederates
[Ex. with Colevile. And now dispatch we tow'rd the Court, my lords; I hear, the King, my facher, is fore fick; Our news shall go before us to his Majesty, Which, cousin, you shall bear to comfort him, And we with sober speed will follow you.
Fal. My lord, I beleech you, give me leave to go through Glostershire ; and when you come to Court,
my good Lord in your good report.
'pray, * stand
Stand my good Lord in your to go-and-fand. To fand in good repors.] We must ei
a report, referred to the
reporter, ther read, pray let me fand, or is to persist, and Falstaff did not by a construction somewhat harsh, ask the prince to perlift in his understand it thus. Give me leave present opinion,
any proof; for thin drink doch so over-cool their blood,
Lan. Fare you well, Falf af* 1; in by condition Thall betrer fpeak of you than you
[Exil Fal. I would, you had but the wic; [were better than your dukedom. Good faith, this same young faber-6tooded Boy doch not love me, nor a man cannot make him laugh; but that's no marvel, he drinks ng wine. There's never any of these demute boy's come to
and making many fifh.meals, that they fallinto a kind, of male green-licknessand then, when they marry, they get wenches. They are generally fools and cowards; which some of us should be too, but for inflamma. tion. A good Sherris-Sack hach a two-fold operation in it ; it ascends me into the brain, dries me there all the foolish, dull and crudy vapours which environ it; makes it apprehensive, quick, 'forgerive, full of nimble, fiery, and delectable shapes which deliver'd o'er to the voice, the tongue, which is che birth, becomes excellent wit. The second property of your excellent Sherris, iss the warning of the blood; which before cold and fee tled, left the liver white and pale; which is the badge of pufillanimity and cowardile; but the Sherris warms it, and makes it course from the inwards, to the parts extreme; it illuminareth the face, which, as a beacon, gives warning to all the rest of this little Kingdom, Man, to arm; and then the vital commmoners and inland petty fpirits muster me all to their captain, the heart ;-who, great, and puft up with this retinue, doch any deed of
1, in my condition, fpeaks here like a veteran in life. I Shall better jpeak of you than The young prince did not love.
you deserves). I know not him, and be defaired to gain his well the meaning of the 'word affection, for he could not make condition in this place ;-I believe him laugh. **Men only become it is the fame with temper of mird: n. friends by communicy of plea. I Thall, in my good nature, speak fares. He who cannot be loften-4 better of you than you merit. ed into gayety cannot easily be
. This fame fober, blooded boy melted into kindness, doth not love nor a man can Fargerive from forgen in not make him laugh.]. Falltaf ventive, imaginarive.
courage; and this valour comes of Sherris. . So that lk ill in the weapon is nothing without fack, for that fets it a-work; and learning a meer hoard of gold kept by a devil, 'till Sack commences it, and sets it in act and use. Hereof comes it, that Prince Harry is valiant; for the cold blood he did naturally inherit of his father, he hath, like lean, fteril, and bare land, manured, husbanded, and tilld, with excellent endeayour of drinking good, and good store of fertil Sherris, that he is become very hot and valiant. If I had a thousand fons, the first human principle I would teach them should be to forswear thin potations, and to addict themselves to Sack.
Enter Bardolph. How now, Bardolph.
Bard. The army is discharged all, and gore.
Fal. Let them go ; I'll through Gloucestershire, and there will I visit master Robert Shallow, Esquire ; 2 1 have him already tempering between my finger and my thumb, and shortly will I leal with him. Come away.
(Exeunt. S CE N E VIII.
Changes to the Palace at Westminster.
2 I have him already tempering to the old use of sealing with
Only we want a little personal strength,
War. Both which, we doubt not, but your Majesty Shall soon enjoy.
K. Henry. Humphrey, my fon of Gloucester, Where is the Prince your brother? Glou. I think he's gone to hunt, my lord, at
Windsor. K. Henry. And how accompanied ? Glou. I do not know, my lord. K. Henry. Is not his brother, Thomas 'of Clarence,
with him? Glou. No, my good lord, he is in presence here. Cla. What would my lord and father? K. Henry. Nothing but well to thee, Thomas of
Clarence, How chance thou art not with the Prince thy brother? He loves thee, and thou doft neglect him, Thomas ; Thou hast a better place in his affection, Than all thy brothers; cherish it, my boy, And noble offices thou may'st effect Of mediation, after I am dead, Between his greatness and thy other brethren. Therefore omit him not; blunt not his love ; Nor lose the good advantage of his grace, By seeming cold, or careless of his will. For he is gracious, if he be observ'd, He hath a tear for pity, and a hand Open as Day, for melting charitý, Yet notwithstanding, being incens'd, he's Aint ;. As 3 humourous as winter, and as sudden As flaws 4 congealed in the spring of day.
Humourous as winter,] That congealed in the spring is, changeable as the weather of
of day. ) Alluding to the a winter's day. Dryden fays of opinion of some philosophers, Almanzor, that he is bumorous as that the vapours being coogesled uind.
in the air by cold, (which is most
His temper therefore must be well obsery'à
Cla. I shall observe him with all care and love.
K. Henry. Most subject is the facteft foil to weeds ; And he, the noble image of my youth, Is over spread with them; therefore my grief Stretches it self beyond the hour of death. The blood weeps from my heart, when I do shape, In forms imaginary, th’ unguided days And rotten times that you shall look upon, When I am sleeping with my ancestors, For when his headstrong riot hath no çusb, When rage and hot blood are his councellors, When means and layifh manners meet together,
intense towards the morning) and 5 Run gun powoder ] Ruh is being afterwards ratified and let quick, violent, sudden. This re"loose by the warmth of the fun, presentation of the prince, is a occafion those sudden and impe- natural picture of a young man tuous guíts of wind which are whose passions are yet too ft ong *called Flaws, HANVER- for his virives.