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And chide him hither straightoithis part of his 179

" KOI NG HENRY VIT 329 Is he fo hafty, that he dotk fuppofonas ti most My Neep myndeath?find him, my lord of Warwick, Conjoins with any tifeafe, sand helps to end me. lors in See, fonsys

whatishings! you are b how quickly nature Falls to revolts. when gold becortes her object?uby For thiszoobt foolish byer careful fathers ** 2 * Have broke their sleeps with chought, their brains with

Es care, ti mint Their bonies with induftry; for this, engrolled rin...!!! The canker'd heaps of strange-atchieved gold; When, like the Bee, culling from ev'ry Aowor,1.1 Our thighs are packt with wax, our mouths with

honey, i

We bring it to the hive; and, like the Bees,
Are murder'd for our pains !
for our pains!, this bitter

dying father.

Enter Warwick. in at it! Now, where is he, that will not stay fo long, v 'Till his friend, Sickness, hath determin'd me?

War. My lord, I found the Prince in the next room, Washing with kindly tears his gentle cheeks; tot With such a deep. demeanour in great forrow," ". That Tyranny, which never quaft but blood, CT :V Would by beholding him have walh'd his knife With gentle eye-drops. He is coming hither." K. Henry. But wherefore did he take away the


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no Enter Prince Henry. W Lo, where he comes. Come hither to me Harry -Depart the chamber, leave us here alone.

1997.*** (Exeunt Lords.

4 Yield bts engrofsments.] His accumulations. !!

P. Heniy.

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P. Henry. I never thought to hear you speak again..
K. Henry. Thy with was father, Harry, to that

I stay too long by theç, 'I weary thee..
Doft thou fo hunger for my empty Chair, y sin
That thou wilt needs inveft thee with my Honours,
Before thy hour be ripe? O foolish youth!;
Thou seek'st the Greatness, that will overwhelm theç.
Stay but a little; for my cloud of Dignity mi
Is held from falling with fo weak a wind,
That it will quickly drop; my day is dim,
Thou haft stoln that, which, after some few hours,
Were thine without offence; and at my death
Thou haft feald up my expectation; *
Thy life did manifeft, thou lov'dft me not;,
And thou wilt have me die assur'd of it.
Thou hid'ft á thousand daggers in thy thoughts,
Which thou hast whetted on thy ftony heart,
To stab at half an hour of my frail life.
What! canst thou not forbear me half an hour?
Then get thee gone, and dig my Grave thyself, ,
And bid the merry bells ring to thy ear
That thou art crowned, not that I am dead.
Let all the tears, that should bedew my herse,
Be drops of balm to fanctify thy head;
Only compound me with forgotten duft,
Give that, which gave thee life, unto the worms.
Pluck down my officers, break my decrees ;
For now a time is come to mock at form;
Henry the Fifth is crown'd. Up, Vanity!
Down, royal State! All you fage Counsellors, hence;
And to the English Court assemble now,
From ev'ry region, apes of Idleness;
Now, neighbour confines, purge you of your Scum;
Have you a ruffian that will swear, drink, dance,
Revel the night, rob, murder, and commit --
The oldest sins the newest kind of ways?
* --Jeal'd up my expectation;} Thop haft confirmed my opinion.



Be happy, he will trouble you no more;
5 England Thall.double gild bis treble Guilt,
England hall give him office, honour, might;
For the Fifth Harry from cutb'd: licence plucks:
The muzzle of restraint, and the wild dog
Shall Ales Kis tooth on every innocent.
O my poor kingdom, fick with civil blows,
When that my care could not withold thy riots,
What wilt thou do when rior is thy care ?
O, thou wilt be a wilderness again,
Peopled with Wolves, thy old inhabitants.

Heny. O pardon me, iny Liege! but for my

[Kneeling: The moift impedimenrs unto my speech, I had fore-falld this dear and deep rebuke, Ere you with grief had spokes and I had heard The course of it so far. There is your Crown And he that wears the crown immortally, Long guard it yours! If I affeat it more, Than as your Honour, and as your Renown, * Let me no more from this obedience rise,

England Mall double gild bis fo capricious a writer as oor poet treble Guilt;] Evidently the might either deliberately, or wane nonsense of some foolish Player: tonly produce, This line is in For we must make a difference deed Fuch as disgraces a few between what Shakespear" might that precede and follow it, but be suppos’d to have written off it fuits well : enough with the hand, and what he had corrected daggers bid in thought, and wheta These Scenes are of the latter-'ted on the flinty hearts"; and the kind; therefore such lines by no. "answer"which the prince makes, means to be esteemed his. But and which is applauded for wil except Mr. Popes (who judiciouf- dom, is not of a straiņ much dy threw out this line) not one higher than this ejected line. of Shakespear's Editors seem .ever * This is obscure in the con. to have had soʻreasonable and ne- ftruction, though the general ceffary a rule in their heads, meaning is clear enough. The when they 'set 'upón correcting order is, this obedience which is this author. WÁRBURTON. tanglit this exterior bending by my

I know not why this commen- duteous Spirit; or, this obedience tátor should speak with so much which teaches this exteriour benda" confidence what he cannot know, ing to my inwardly duteous Spirit. of determine fo positively what Pknow not which is right.


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Which my moft * true

móft * true and in ward.duteous spirit 2.31 Teacheth

this proftrate and exterior bending, gaibesig Heav'n withels with me, when I here came in srtio And found no course of breath witBin your Maten,

cold it struck my heart?" If I do feiensysten! O Jet me in my present wildness die 3700** And never live to thew th incredulous worlati ism I The noble Change that I have purposed.

pagigiduO1 Coming to look on you, thinking you'dead;

ji 03 OT (And dead almost, my Liege, to think you were)130

Hath fed upon tlie body of my
Therefore thou beft of gold art worft of gold'; 3.1A

y father,
Other, less fine in carrat; is more precious ba?
Preserving life 6 in med'cine porable,
But thou, most fine, most honourd, most renowned,
Haft eat thy bearer up. Thus, Royal Liege,

, 1999 bis 767 To try with it, as with an enemy,

A janarit A
That had before my face murder'd my father, ad )

a true inheritor.' $ 1.136.30 uri
But if it did infect my blood with joy, T, 22.1.2
Or swell my thoughts to any strain of pride,

any rebel or vain spirit of mine
Did with the least affection of a welcome
Give entertainment to the Might of
Let heav'n for ever keep it from my head,
And make me as the poorest vallal is,
That doth with awe and terror kneel to it!
* K. Henry. O my son!
Hear'n put it in thy mind to take it hence,

..1-.? True is local.

communicated to the body im. 6 In med cine potable.) There pregnated with it. Some have has long prevailed an opinion pretended to make porable gola that a solution of gold has great among other frauds practised on medicinal virtues, and that in- credulity. corruptibility of gold might be



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ke 118 00
Tense, for that

That thou might win the more thy father's love,
Pleading to pusly in excule of lande i
Come hither. Harry, lit thou by my bedwashta
And hear, I think, the very latest counsel, que
That ever I Mall, breathe, Heav'n knows, my fong.
By what by-paths and indirect crook'd ways
I met this crowds and I myself know well

. Siri islo How troublesome it late upon my head. sidor ser TH

To thee it hall descend with better quiet, oj goian)
Better, opinion, better confirmation le tsb LnA
For all the soil of the atchievement goes au gauti
With me into the earth. It seem'd in me
But as an honour snatch'd with boilt'rous hand.

? ::: And I had maoy living to upbraid

living to upbraid od cod arogas! My gain of it by their assistances : Which daily grew to quarrel and to blood-Ned,

ogn * Wounding lupposed peace, 9 All these bold fears

Thou feeft, wih perill have answered,

Acting that Argument; and now may

Changes the mode: for what ip me was purchas'd,
Falls upon thee in a much fairer fort;
So thou the garland wearst: fcceflively: bib siis..

istioups!! 7 Soil is "Spot, dirt, turpitudy but time and meeting the

measure in linging. reproach.

10 to the pitch'in

speaking : Modus, 8 Wounding fupposed peace. I na word peculiar, so the varient Supposed, for undermined. Im Drama : For the metaph94 is

WARBURTON. continued fiom the words imingRather counterfeited, imagined, diately preceding,

15:00 a sceniram brh 9 A THESE bold; Peaks:)91 Ading thar Angunints! We should certainly read,


Mode is here in its ufual 1. e. plots, commotions of con- fenfe, the form or plate of things. spirators, WARBURTON. Nothing is more easy than to

These is no need of alteration. make obfcurities and clear them. Fear is here 'ased in the active *** 2 Succefrvėrys}" To order of

fucceffion. Every ofurper foarches i Changes the mode ;] Mede, 'a ait of heredirziy tight as here, does not signify fathion, Toori'as he can.


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