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Oh, with what wings shall his* affection flyes, To'ward fronting peril and oppos'd decaytvs Hill

War. My gracious lord, you look beyond him quite; The prince but studies his companions, Like a strange tongue, wherein to gain the language, 'Tis needful, that the most immodest word Be look'd upon and learn’d; which'ahce atrain'dgo_1 Your highness knows, comes to no farther use, T. But to be known and hated. So, like gross térmis, A The Prince will in the perfectness of time

2.06A Cast off his followers; and their memory 3 AT Shall as a pattern or a measure live, 15 di By which his grace must mete the lives of others; A Turning past evils to advantages: 1 fra 19.2016. TEST K. Henry. '6"Tis feldon, when the Bee doth leave her comb

ibadist In the dead carrion.Who's here?' Westmorland!

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. Health to my Sovereign, and new happiness Added to that, which I am to deliver! Prince "John, your son, doch kiss your Grace's hand : Mowbray, the Bishop Scroop, Hastings, and all, Are brought to the correction of your Law There is not now a rebel's sword unsheath'd, Buc Peace puts forth her Olive ev'ry where. The manner how this action hath been borne, Here at more leisure, may your Highness read, 163 With every course, '7; in his particular..! :0;}

ind us on K. Henry.

! 5,Ik sth o'ir 1 bis affection) His paf- taken pleasure in bad company, fions ; his inordinate defires. will continue to associate with

6 'Tis feldom wbox she bec, &c.] those that have the art of pleading As the bee, having once placed him. her comb in a carcase. Aays' by 7. In his particular.} We thould har honey, so he that has onte, read, I think, in ibis particolar :


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art a summer
And takes away the fath; or elle a feast,

Which evér iro the haunch of winter linge it on s'u
The lifting up of days boy bol 2009sYM eid aibuud on IT
29segni di niso Enter Harcourtya gyufte!

brow ftoboami ftem ad iuto?
Look, here's more news. 5ml biela

Har. From enemies heav'n keep your Majesty
And when they stand against you, may they fall
As those that I am come to tell

The Earl Northumberland, and the lord Bardolph,
With a great Pow'r of English and of Scots, e as it
Are by the Sh’riff of Yorkshire overthrown.
The manner and true order of the fight, co vanaf
This packey, please it you, contains at large,

K. Henry. And wherefore should these good news

? make me sick? szer
Will fortune never come with both hands full,
But write her fair words still in fouleft letters ?
She either gives a ftomach, and no food;
Such are the poor, in

stomach; fuch the rich,
That have abundance and enjoy it notis 1
I should rejoice now at thefe hajspy-news, - 0161
And now my-light fails) sand my brain is giddy. 7
O me, come near me, inopotan muchill

Glou. Comfore your Majesty! anisot tyvert
Cla. Oh, my toyal father'b098 10:08 2: SOT
West. My sovereign lord, chear up yourself, look up.

War. Be patient, Princes, you do know these fits
Are with his Highnefs very ordinaryol. Po 18 9:51
Stand from him, give himair ; thell straight be well.
-7* Cla. No, no, he cannot long hold out these pangs;

Th' inceffant care and labour of his mind
Hath wrought the mure, thar fhould confine it in,

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So thin, that life looks through, and will break out.

Glcu. 9 The people fear me ; for they do observe · Unfather'd heirs and loathly birds of Nature: 2 The Seasons change their manners, as the year Had found some months alleep, and leap'd them over.

Cla. The river hath thrice flow'd, no ebb between;
And the old folk, time's doting chronicles;
Say; it did so a little time before
That our great Granfire Edward fick'd and dy'd...!

Wer. Speak lower, Princes, for the King recovers:
Glou. This apoplex will, certain, be his end,
K. Henry. I pray you, take me up, and beår me

Into some other chamber. Softly, 'pray: "1"
Let there be no noife made, my gentle friends,
3 Unless fomé dull and favourable hand
Will whisper mulick to my weary fpirit.

War. Call for the mufick in'the other room.
K. Henry. Set me the crown upon the pillow here.3
Cla. His

eye is hollow, and he changes much. War. Léiš noite, less noise.

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9 The people fear me; 3. 3 Unless Some DULL AND fa. i. e. make me afraid; which vourable hand.) Thus the old sense the Oxford Editor not takeditions tead it Evidently corrope. ing, alters it to fear it.

Warbl Shakespear feems to have wrote, 1 Unfaiber'd heirs.] That is, : Unless Jome DOLEING faveuraequivocal births; animals that ble band. had no animal progenitors; pro, Doleing, i. e. a hand using foft ductious not brought fo. th ac- melancholy airs. - WARBURTON. cording to the stated laws of ge I rather think that dull fignincration.

fies, inelancholy, gentle, foothing, 2 I be feasons change their man- Doleing cannot be received withners ------] This is finely out some example of its use, expressed; alluding to the terms which the commentator has not of rough and harsh, and mild and given, and my memory will not Joft, applied to weather. WARB. supply.


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P. Henry. Who saw the Duke of Clarence?
Cla. I am here, brother, full of heaviness.
P. Henry. How now! rain within doors, and none

How doth the King?

Glou. Exceeding illo

P. Henry. Heard he the good news yet? Tell it him.

Glow. He alter'd much upon the hearing it.

P. Henry. If he be sick with joy, He'll recover without physick. War. Not so much noile, my lords. Sweet Prince,

speak low;
The King, your father, is dispos'd to sleep.

Cla. Let us withdraw into the other room.
War. Will't please your grace to go along with us?
P. Henry. No; I will fit, and watch here by the

[Exeunt all but P. Henry.
Why doth the Crown lye there upon his pillow,
Being so troublesome a bed.fellow?
O polish'd perturbation! golden care!
That keep it the ports of slumber open wide
To many a watchful night. Sleep with it now.-
Yet not so found, and half so deeply sweet,
As he, whose brow, with homely biggen bound,
Snores out the watch 'of night. O Majesty!
When thou doft pinch thy bearer, thou doit fic
Like a rich armor worn in heat of day,
That scalds with safety. By his gates of breath
There lies a downy feather, which stirs' not;
Did he suspire; that light and weightless Down
Perforce must move. My gracious lord ! my father!
--This sleep is found, indeed; this is a sleep,


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dicals 328. THE SECOND PART IOF That from this golden Rigol hath divorc'de her o ón al So many English Kingsi Thy Dueífrorabmac 990 NI Is tears, and heavyzfarrows of theəbloodrzis sbida bnA Which nature love, cand ifilial tender els sisiw znior:o Shall, my dear father. pay theciplentedullyanol 992 My due from thee is this imperial Growmlovsi o alla I Which, as immediate from thy plade and bloodjns 104 Derives, is:&elf to meuddo, hereciosfitsisda szlord sus!!

(Putting it ansitois head, Which heav'n hall guards and put the world's dvholet

strength win6-9905111 te qers b'vus) 9dT Into one giant arm, it shall not forcesd you'3 2: 83 101 This lineal Honour from me. This from the 191T Will I to mine leave, cas-'tis left to me od 937 (Exity/ diwe zikispen?! IMX07 11:W T 976 ari d'Ile?

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id ning fra 10,107, butuni 97 A Enter Warwick, Gloucester, and Clarence. Y? -1521

31 313 roms War. What would your Majesty? how fares your

Grace ang196 usd be bugil T K. Hengy. Why did you leave me here alone, my

lords? 1 gig ai 238 poni 11.2 inch w Cla. We left the Prince my brother here, my Liege, Who undertook to fit and watch by you. par K. Henry. The Prince of Wales? where is he let!

me see him. War. This door is open, he is gone this waya Glou. He came not through the chamber where we

stay'd. K. Henry. Where is the Crown? who took it from

my pillow? War. When we withdrew, my Liege, we left, it

here. K. Henry. The Prince hath ta'en it hence; go seek him out.




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