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I am glad at foul I have no other child;
Duke. ' Let me speak like yourself; and lay a sentence , Which, as a grise, or step, may help these lovers P. 9 Into your favour
Bra. So, let the Turk of Cyprus us beguile,
k S. omits my.
of the duke's speech. Heatb in loc. 1 H. rcads, Let me now Speak more m After senrence H. adds in. like yourself, &c. W. Let me speak like n The three last fo's, R. and H. read ourself; i. e. Let me mediate between like for as. you as becomes a prince and common • Qu's, greese. father of his people. Hearb cxplains P After lovers H. adds bere. the old reading thus; Let me add my 9 The fo's and R. omit Into your fou own judgment in confirmation of wha: vour. you yourself have just said. For, in ef r The two laft fo's omit tbe. fect, what Brabantia had just said, s The qu's, more for new. I bere do give thee that with all my beari,
c Second q. a for ebe. implying an acquiescence in what was w For bears Bui, H. reads, cara done, merely because it was done, and For. could not be undone, is the very purport * H. falfe comforts
But he y bears both the sentence, and the sorrow,
Duke. The Turk with ad, most mighty preparation makes for Cyprus. Othello, the fortitude of the place is best known to you ; and though we have there a substitute of most allowed fufficiency; yet opinion, ' a sovereign mistress of effects, throws a more & safer voice on you; you must therefore be content to flubber the gloss of your new fortunes, with this i more stubborn and boisterous expedition.
Oth. The tyrant custom, most * grave senators,
y The two last fo's, R. and P. read frate; but here the two lat fo's orait bear for bear; H. beap.
I. 2 T. and all after read pieced (i, ei & The qu's omit a. cured) because pierced (it seems) figni dj. omits moff. fies wounded. True, so it does fome c Second q. bere. times; but it is also used in a good So the qu's, T. W. 7. and C; the sense, as here, for touching, affecting, rest, « more sovereign, &c. comforting, as with mufick, the bruised & So the qu's and in f; the rest, safe heart—" the car-piercing fife." --Piec'd for safer. is a wretched cmendation; who ever h The three last fo's and R. read talled of piccing a bruise ?
gross for glof. · First f. cares.
i R.'s duodecimo, mof for more. 1 The fo's, R. P. and C. read, I * The ist q. great fur, ravt. bumably tejeach you prtceed to tb' affairs of | The qu's, couch; the fo's and R.
A natural and prompt m alacrity
Duke. 9 If you please, be 't at her father's.
Def. Nor I; I would not there reside,
voice " T' aflift my simpleness.
Duke. * What would you, Desdemona ?
Def. That I y did love the Moor to live with him,
m First f. Alacartie,
The fo's, R. and J. read frosperous The 11t q. would for do.
for gracious. o Theiftq.andiftf.read wars for war, u The three last fo's and R. read
p The ift q. two last fo's, R. P. and character. H. read reverence; y proporcs prefe w First g. And if my fimpleness
* The ift q. Wbat would you ? 9 So the qu's and C; the rest, Wby, speak. ar ber father's.
y The fo's omit did. So the qu's and C; the rest, Nor 2 The ift q. read scorne for form. wuld I obere reside, &c.
W. reads, My doworigbo violence to furns, s So the qu's and C; the rest, your my fortunes, &c.
. Even to the very quality of my lord;
Oth. • Your voices, Lords : beseech you, let her will
* The ift q. Even to the utmfi pleac folutely; the young affections being in fure of, &c.
me defunct. 6 Second q. my dear lords , &c. * This is Upton's emendation: all € W. rigbts for rites.
the editions but C. read
my d The fo's and R. wby for wbicb. 1 T. and H. read diftinet for defundi.
c For Tiur voices, lords, the fo’s read, No edition but C. uses the parenchelas Let ber bave your voice.
herc. f The fo's omit, befeech you, let ber m The ift q. of for to, will bave a free way.
n The qu's, good for great. & So the 2d q. the fo's and R; the ,The fo's, R. and P. When for For. set omit, Voucb with me, beaven. p The qu's, And for Of. h H. reads, aff:ets the young.
For foil the qu's read foyks; the i Affets for affe&tions, here taken ab- fo's and C. fele; R. feel.
My speculative and active 'instruments,
Duke. Be it as you shall privately determine, " Either for w her stay or going; * th' affair cries haste; And speed must answer y. - You must hence to-night.
Def. * To-night, my Lord?
Duke. Ate nine i'th' morning here we'll meet again.
Oth. Please your Grace, my ancient;
1 So the qu's and Y ; the reft, offic'd a fenator. for active,
a This speech is omitted in the fo's • The fo's, R. and C. inftrument. and R; P. and H. read, To-n gbt, my + The qu's, reputacion for effimation. lørd, to-nigbi,
u So all before P. who alters Eitber 6 The fo's, R. P. and H, omit this to Or; followed by all after except C. speech of the duke, # The ist g. omits ber.
· First q. ten for nine. * The it q. tbe affa:rs cry base. & The ist g. or for and.
y After anfaver, the fo's, R. and 7. The ift q. concerne for import. read it.
f The fo's and R. read, So please your 2 The fo's and R, read, Viz muft Grace, &c. avay to-night, and give these words to & The ad g. omits goed.