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Of impious stubbornness; * 'tis unmanly grief;
any the most vulgar thing to sense,
% --'tis--All the editions till P. in. d T. reads, And with 't no less, &c. fert this word; he omits it, as do all the and is followed by H. editors after him except C.
• The fo's and R. towards. InAtead of a, the qu's read or. f Instead of so, the ift q. and the fo's The sit and 24 qu's, course.
read in. « H. reads anadailing
i The ift and 2d qu's, retrogard.
Queen. Let not thy mother lose her prayers, Hamlet; I pray thee stay with us, go not to Wittenberg.
Ham. I shall in all my best obey you, madam.
King. Why 'tisa loving, and a fair reply;
[· Flourish, exeunto
• Manet Hamlet.
Ham. Oh that this too, too P solid Aesh would melt,
h Fourth f. brorber.
• The qu's add, all but Flamlet, and omit Manet Hamlet.
? The qu's, Jallied.
9 T. reads canon, i. e. law. Also P.'s duodecimo, and the succeeding editions.
The two first qu's, feale for self. s So the qu’s, the fo's, and all fue ceeding editions read, O God! O God! Two first qu's, wary.
Steevens neglects giving the reading of 3d ge 1737, viz. weary. 2 The fo's and R. seeme,
1 Fie on 't ! ah fie! 'tis an unweeded garden
* Fie on'.! ab fie! So the qu's and and is concurred with by H. J. and C. C. The ift and 2d fo's, Fie on 'ı! ob But T. reads would for mig he. fie, fe. The 3d and 4th fo's, and all a . The qu's, fould. succeeding editions, Fie on 'r! ch fie!, b P. omits and, (which is found in
y So the fo's. The qu’s and P. read, all the foregoing editions) and is fole Pefless is meerly that it should come ibus. lowed in this omission by all the suc
2 Le e'en. The qu's read beteeme. ceeding editors, except C. First, 2d and 3d fo's, beteene. Fourth f. C-ons, is exactly treated as the between. R. conjectures the whole line above word, and. thus,
even be. These words are not in Tbai be permitted ru the winds of heav'n, the qu’s. and is followed by P. and W. T. sup e So the qu's. The fo’s and all the posing an error in the press in the old rest read, Ob beaven ! editions, subaitutes let c'en, for betcene ; i The fo's and all after, mine.
6-64--this word is omitted by P. B
Ere yet the salt of most unrighteous tears
Enter Horatio, Bernardo, and Marcellus.
Hor. Hail to your lordship.
Ham. I am glad to see you well-Horatio-or I do forget myself.
Hor. The fame, my lord, and your poor servant ever,
Ham. Sir, my good friend, I'll change that name with you. And what make you from Wittenberg, Horatio Muriellus !
Mar. My good lord
Ham. I am very glad to let you; 'good even, fir. But I what, in faith, make you from Wittenberg ?
Hor. A truant disposition, good my lord.
Ham, I would not hear your enemy fay fo;
h The fo's and R. read of for in, m The fo's and all after, mine, except
n The three last fo's, rake. 1-bear-So the qu's, and all but the • The qu's read, fo's and R. which read bave,
Will icacb you for to drink ere you departo
Hor. My lord, I came to see your
father's funeral. Ham. IP pr’ythée do not mock me, fellow student; I think it was to see my mother's wedding
Hor. Indeed, my lord, it * followed hard upon.
Ham. Thrift, thrift, Horatio : the funeral bak'd meats
Hor. - Where, my lord
Ham. * He was a man, take him for all in all,
Hor. My lord, I think I saw him yesternight.
'p Firef. pray ibet.
baps, that as we call our greatest friend 4 The qu's ofnit fee.
out dearest friend, fo Shakespeare takes The 2d, 3d and 4th fo's read fol the liberty to apply dearest in the fame lowetb.
manner to foe as well as friend. Besides, s Perbaps from the Latin dirus, dire, dear frequently fignifies (not beloved, dear. In the translation of Virgil by but) of great price or consequente. Douglass it is spelt dere, which the glof • The fo's and R. read, Ere I bad ever fary thus explains, “ Dere, to hurt, troue seen, &c. « ble : Belg. Deeren, Deren. F. Theut. u The fo's, and all editions afcet, " Derax, A. S. Derian, nocere. It hurt, read, Ob wbere, &c.
injury." And fould it not be thus * Έμβλέψωμεν τοις όμμασι της ψυχής. Spele in Sbakespeare But instances of Clem. Rom. ép. i. cap. 1g. our poet's using words contrary to the * The qu's, a for be. modern acceptation of them are num y The 2d, 38 and 4th fo's, and R. berless. Upron, book iii. rule 2. read, foould, instead of jhall, I would beg leave to add another pero 2 9. reads, whom?