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Duke. Her husband, sirrah?

Duke. One face, one voice, one habit, and two Vio

No, my lord, not I. A natural perspective, that is, and is not. Lpersons ; Oli. Alas, it is the baseness of thy fear,

Seb. Antonio, O my dear Antonio ! That makes thee strangle thy propriety:

How have the hours rack'd and tortur'd me,
Fear pot, Cesario, take thy fortunes op;

Since I have lost thee.
Be that thou know'st thou art, and then thon art Ant. Sebastian are you?
As great as that thou fear'st.-0, welcome, father! Seb.

Fear’st thon that, Antonio?
Re-enter Attendant and Priest.

Ant. How have you made division of yourself?-

An apple, cleft in iwo, is not more twin Father, I charge thee, by thy reverence,

Than these two creatures. Which is Sebastian ? Here to unfold (though lately we intended

Oli. Most wonderful! To keep in darkness, what occasion now.

Seb. Do I stand there? I never had a brother: Reveals before 'tis ripe,) what thou dost know, Nor can there be that deity in my nature, Hath newly past between this youth and me.

Of here and every where. I had a sister, Priest. A contract of eternal bond of love,

Whom the blind waves and surges have devour'd :Confirma'd by mutual joinder of your hands,

Of charity, what kin are you to me ? (To Viola.) Attested by the holy close of lips,

What countryman? what name? what parentage?' Strengthend by interchangement of your riogs ; Vio. Of Messaline : Sebastian was my father; And all the ceremony of this compact

Such a Sebastian was my brother too, Sald in my function, by my testimony:

So went he suited to his watery tomb : Since when, my watch hath told me, toward my If spirits can assume buth form and suit, I bave travelled but two hours.

(grave You come to fright us. Duke. O, thou dissembling cub! what wilt thou be, When time hath sow'd a grizzle on thy case ?

Seb.

A spirit I am, indeed; Or will not else thy craft so quickly grow,

But am in that dimension grossly clad,

Which from the womb I did participate.
That thise own trip shall be thine overthrow ?
Farewell, and take her; bat direct thy feet,

Were you a woman, as the rest goes even,
Where theu and I benceforth may never meet.

I should my tears let fall upon your cheek, Vio. My lord, I do protest,

And say-Thrice welcome, drowned Viola! 06.

0, do not swear;

Vio. My father had a mole upon his brow.

Seb. And so had mine. Ebid little faith, though thou hast too much fear.

Vio. And died that day, when Viola from her birth Enter Sir ANDREW AGUE-CHEEK, with his head | Had number'd thirteen years. broke.

Seb. 0, that record is lively in my soul !
Sir And. For the love of God, a surgeon; send He finished, indeed, his mortal act,
O presently to sir Toby.

That day that made my sister thirteen years.
Ok. What's the matter?

Vio. If nothing lets to make us happy both, Sir And. He has broke my head across, and has But this my masculine usurp'd attire, pred sir Toby a bloody coxcomb too : for the love of Do not embrace me, till each circumstance God your help: I had rather than forty pound 1 Of place, time, fortune, do cohere, and jump, Were at home.

That I ain Viola : which to confirm, OR. Who has done this, sir Andrew ?

I'll bring you to a captain in this town, Sir And. The count's gentleman, one Cesario : Where lie my maiden weeds ; by whose gentle help He took him for a coward, but be's the very devil I was preserv'd, to serve this noble count:

Duke. My gentleman, Cesario! incardinate. All the occurrence of my fortune since Sir And.' Od's lifelings, bere he is :-You broke Hath beep between this lady, and this lord. my head for nothing; and that that I did, I was set Seb. So comes it, lady, you have been mistook : to to do't by sir Toby.

But nature to her bias drew in that. (To Olivia.) Fio. Why do you speak to me? I never hurt you: You would have been contracted to a maid; you drew your sword upon me, without cause ; Nor are you therein, by my life, deceiv'd, But I bespake you fair, and hurt you not.

You are betroth'd both to a maid and man. Sir And. If a bloody coxcomb be a hurt, you Duke. Be not amaz'd; right noble is his blood.me; I think, you set nothing by a bloody If this be so, as yet the glass seems true,

I shall have share in this most happy wreck :
Ester Sir Toby BELCH, drunk, led by the Clown. Boy, thou hast said to me a thousand times, (To Vio)
Here comes Sir Toby balting, you shall hear more : Thou never should'st love woman like to me.
bat if be had not been io driok, he would have tickled Vio. And all those sayings will I over-swear ;
Hou othergates than he did.

And all those swearings keep as true in soul,
Dude. How now, gentleman? how is't with you ? As doth that orbed continent the fire
Sur To. That's all one; he has hurt me, and there's | That severs day from night.
the end on't-Sot, did'st see Dick surgeon, sot?. Duke.

Give me thy hand; lla. O, he's drunk, sir Toby, an hour agone ; his And let me see thee in thy woman's weeds. esco were set at eight i' the morning.

Vio. The captain, that did bring me first on shore, Sir To. Then he's a rogne. After a passy-measure, Hath my maid's garments : he, upon some action, op a pavin, I hate a drunken rogue.

Is now in durance; at Malvolio's suit, 01. Away with him : who hath made this havock

A gentleman, and follower of my lady's. with them?

(be dressed together. Oli. He shall enlarge him: fetch Malvolio hither:-Sur Ard. I'll help you, sir Toby, because we'll Aud yet, alas, now I remember me, Sr To. Will you help an ass-head, and a cox- They say, poor gentleman, he's much distract. comb, and a knave? a thin-faced knave, a gull ? 04. Get him to bed, and let his hurt be look'd to.

Re-enter Clown, with a letter.
Exeunt Clown, Sir Toby, and Sir Andreu.

A most extracting frenzy of mine own
Enter SEBASTIAN.

From my remembrance clearly banish'd his.-
SA. I am sorry, madam, I have hurt your kinsman; How does he, sirrah?
Bat, had it been the brother of my blood,

Clo. Truly, madam, he holds Belzebub at the must have done do less, with wit, and safety. stave's end, as well as a man in his case may do: Is throw a strange regard upon me, and

he has here writ a letter to you, I should have given By that I do perceive it bath offended you; it you to-day morning; but as a madman's epistles Pardua me, sweet one, even for the vows

are no gospels, so it skills not much, when they are We made each other but so late ago.

Oli. Owed it, and read it.

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Clo. Look then to be well edified, when the fool | First told me, thou wast mad; then cam'st in smiling, delivers the madman :-By the Lord, madam,- And in such forms whicb here were presuppos d Oli. How dow! art thou mad ?

Upon thee in the letter. Pry'thee, be content: Clo. No madam, I do but read madness : an your This practice hath most shrewdly pass'd upon thee; ladyship will have it as it ought to be, you inust But, when we know the grounds and authors of it.

Oli. Pr'ythee, read i' thy right wits. (allow vox. Thou shalt be both the plaintiff and the judge

Clo. So I do, madonna; but to read his right wits, Of thine own cause. is to read thus: therefore perpend, my princess, and Fab.

Good madam, hear me speak; give ear.

And let no quarrel, nor no brawl to come, Oli. Read it you, sirrahı.

(To Fabian.) Taint the condition of this present hour, Fab. (reads.) By the Lord, madam, you wrong Which I have wonder'd at. In hope it shall not, me, and the world shall know it: though you have Most freely I confess, myself, and Toby, put me into darkness, and given your drunken Set this device against Malvolio here, cousin rule over me, yet have I the benefit of my Upon some stubborn and uncourteons parts senses as well as your ladyship. I have your ovon letter that induced me to the semblance I put on;

We had conceiv'd against him: Maria writ

The letter, at sir Toby's great importance; with the which I doubt not but to do myself much | In recompense whereof, he hath married her. right or you much shame, Think, of me as you please. I leave my duty a little unthought of, and May rather pluck on laughter than revenge ;

How with a sportful malice it was follow'd, speak out of my injuring

If that the injuries be justly weigh'd,
The madly-used MALVOLIO. That have on both sides past.
Oli. Did he write this?

Oli. Alas, poor fool! bow have they bafled thee! Clo. Ay, madam.

Clo. Why, some are born great, some achiere Duke. This savours not much of distraction. greatness, and some have greatness throun upon Oli. See him delivered, Fabian; bring him hither. them. I was one, sir, in this interlade; one si

(Exit Fabian. Topas, sir; but that's all one :-By the Lord, fool My lord, so please you, these things further thought I am not mad;-But do you remember? Madan, To think me as well a sister as a wife. {on, why laugh you at such a barren rascal! an yung One day shall crown the alliance on't, so please you, smile not, he's gagg’d : and thus the whirligig of Here at my house, and at my proper cost.

time brings in his revenges. Duke. Madam, I am most apt to embrace your

Mal. J'll be revenged on the whole pack of ron. ofler.Your master quits you; (To Viola.) and, for your

Oli. He hath been most notoriously abus'd. service done bim,

Duke. Pursive him, and entreat him to a peace :So much against the mettle of your sex,

He hath not told us of the captain yet;
So far beneath your soft and tender breeding, When that is known, and golden time convents,
And since you calld me master for so long,

A solemn combination shall be made
Here is my hand; you shall from this time be Of our dear souls. Meantime, sweet sister,
Your master's mistress.

We will not part from hence.-Cesario, come;
Oli.
A sister?--you are she. For so you shall be, while you are a map;

But, when in other habits you are seen,
Re-enter FABIAN, with MALVOLIO. Orsino's mistress, and his fancy's queen. Eseurl.
Duke. Is this the madman ?

SONG.
Oli.

Ay, my lord, the same :
Malvolio?

Clo. When that I was and a little tiny boy,
Mal. Madam, you have done me wrong,

With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
Notorious wrong.

A foolish thing was but a toy,
Oli.
Have I, Malvolio? no,

For the rain it raineth every day.
Mal. Lady,you have. Pray you, peruse that letter:

But when I came to man's estate, You must not now deny it is your hand,

With hey, ho, the wind and the rain, Write from it, if you can, in hand, or phrase;

'Gainst knave and thief men shut their gate, Or say, 'tis not your seal, nor your invention :

For the rain it raineth every day.
You can say none of this: well, grant it then,
And tell nie, in the modesty of honour,

But when I came, alas! to wive,
Why you have given me such clear lights of favour;

With hey, ho, the wind and

the rain, Bade me come smiling, and cross-garter'd to you,

By swnggering could I never thrive, To put on yellow stockings, and to frown

For the rain it raineth every day.
Upon sir Toby, and the lighter people :

But when I came unto my bed,
And, acting this in an obedient hope,
Why have you suffer'd me to be imprison'd,

With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
Kept in a dark house, visited by the priest,

With toss-pots still had drunken head,

For the rain it raineth every day.
And made the most notorious geck, and gull,
That e'er invention play'd on ? tell me why.

A great while ago the world begun,
Oli. Alas, Malvolio, this is not my writing,

With hey, ho, the wind and the rain, Though, I confess, much like the character:

But that's all one, our play is done, But, out of questjou, 'tis Maria's hand.

And we'll strive to please you every din And now I do bethink me, it was she

(Exit.

How now,

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ACT I.

Id. l. 69. a sink-a-pace. 1. e. a cinque-pace:

the name of a dance, the measures whereof

are regulated by the number five.

Id. l. 74. - flame-coloured stock.) i. e. stockP. 83, c. 1, I. 15. Of what validity and pitch soe

ing. ver! Validity is here used for value.. MA- 1d. 1. 77. Taurus ? that's sides and heart.] AlLOVE, who reads soe'er

luding to the medical astrology still preserved Id. I. 18. That it alone is high-fantastical.) High

in almanacks, which refers the affections of fontastical, means fantastical to the height.

particular parts of the body to the predomiId. l. 32. The element itself, till seven years

nance of particular constellations. Johnson. keat ) Heat for heated. The air, till it shall have been warmed by seven revolutions of the

SCENE IV.
sun, shall not, &c.
I. 1. 45. (Her sweet perfections,)] Liver, brain, P. 85, c. 1,?. 46. -- a barful strife!) i. e. a

and heart, are admitted in poetry as the resi-
dence of passions, judgment, and sentiments.

contest full of impediments.
These are what Shakspeare calls, her sweet
perfeclions, though he has not very clearly
expressed what he might design to have said.
STEEVENS.

Id. l. 58. lenten anwser :) a short and spare
SCENE NI.

Id. 1. 73 if one (point) break,] Points were

metal hooks, fastened to the hose or breeches, 14.6.2, 1: 2: “This is Illyria, lady.” Malone,

(which had then no opening or buttons,) and P.89, c. 1, 1. 9. That will allow me -] To allow

going into straps or eyes fixed to the doublet, and thereby keeping the bose from falling

down. BLACKSTONE. Id c. 2, 1. 64. -- no better than the fools' za

nies.) i. e. fools' baubles, which had upon the

top of them the head of a fool. Douce. -as tall a man ] Tall means stout, Id. l. 73 Now Mercury endue thee with leasing,

for thou speakest well of fools !) i. e. May 11.1 . 42. Viol-de-gamboys." MALONE.

Mercury teach ihee to lie, since thou liest in a coystril,j i. e. a coward cock. favour of fools ! - like a parish-top.) A large top was

P. 86, c. 1, 1. 14. - a most weak pia mater. formerly kept in every village, to be whipped in frosty weather, that the peasants might be

The pia mater is the membrane that imme

diately covers the substance of the brain. kepe warm by exercise, and out of mischief, 1d. 1. 31. abore heat – ] i. e. above proper while they could not work.

heat. -Castiliano vulgo ;] a cant term, per-Id. 1. 45.

stand at your door like a sheriff's Id. c. 2. 7. 65 — mistress Mall's picture?] The

post ) It was the custom for that officer to have real name of the woman whom I suppose to

large posts set up at his door, as an indication

of his office : the original of which was, that have been meant by Sir Toby, was Mary

the king's proclamation, and other public acts Prith The appellation by which she was

might be alfixed thereoa, by way of publicagenerally known, was Mall Cutpurse. She

tion. was at once a prostitute, a bawd, a bully, a Id. 1, 58

or a codling when 'tis almost an thief, a receiver of stolen goods, &c. &c. On

apple :) A codling anciently meant an imma. the books of the Stationers Company, August

ture apple 1610, is enterred — * A Booke called the

2, 12 I am very comptible,] Comptible Madde Pranks of Merry Mall of the Bank oder with her Walks in Man's Apparel and 1. 1. 28. bis I am to hull here~) To hull means o what Purpose. Written by John Day.”

to drive to and fro upon the water, without sails or rudder.

SCENE III

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Id. c.

STEKVENS.

P. 86, c.2,1. 29. --- some mollification for your | Id. c. 2, l. 13. Tilly-valley, laay!) Tilly-valley

giant,] Ladies, in romance, are guarded by was an interjection of contempt; or as Mr. giants, who repel all improper or troublesome Douce thinks, is a hunting phrase borrowed advances. Viola may likewise allude to the from the French. diminutire size of Maria, wbo is called, on Id. I. 25. — coziers' catches - ] A cozier is a sabsequent occasions, little rillain, youngest tailor, or botcher. woren of nine, &c.

ld l. 28 Sneck up!') Mr. Malone and others obId. l. 60 - Look you, sir, such a me as I was serve, that from the manner in which this cant

this present : L't not well done! ) The line phrase is employed in our ancient comedies, it should perhaps run thus :

seems to have been synonimous to the modern Look you, sir, such as once I was, this

expression - Go hang yourself. STEBVENS. presents.

Id. I. 53. - rub your chain with crums :) StewId. I. 63. "Tis beauty truly blent.) i. e. blended, ards anciently wore a chain as a mark of suinixed together

periority over other servants. And the best Id 1 79. Though your beauty were unparalleled, method of cleaning any gilt plate, is by rubb

it would not be more than a just recompense ing it with crums.

for such love as my master's. MALONE. Id. 1. 56. rule:) Rule is method of life. P. 87, c. 1, 1. 7. In voices well divulg'd,) Well | Id. 1. 70. - a nayword.) a byeword. spoken by the world.

Id. I. 73. Possess us.] This is, inform us, tellus. Id. l. 18. Write loyal cantons] for cantos. P. 89, c. 1, l. 6. — an affection'd ass,] AffecId. I. 53. The county's man :) County for count. tion'd means affected. Id l. 61. Mine eye, &c.) I think the meaning is, | Id. 1. 8. great swarths :) A swarth is as much

I fear that my eyes will seduce my understand- grass or corn as a mower cuts down at one ing; that I am indulging a passion for this stroke of his scythe. beautiful youth, which my reason cannot ap- | Id. l. 35. --- Penthesilea.] i. e. Amazon. prove. MALONE.

Id. I. 45. ---- call me Cut.) i. e. call me horse. Id. l. 62. – Ourselves we do not owe;) i. e. we are not our own masters. We cannot go

SCENE IV. vern ourselves.

Id. I. 57. - recollected —) Studied, or perhaps ACT II.

oft repeated.

Jd. 1.77. favour -] i. e. countenance.
SCENE 1.

Id. c. 2,1 23. free — } Is, perhaps, artless,

free from art. Id. c. 2, 1. 3. --To express myself.] That is, id. I. 24. silly sooth,] It is plain, simple to reveal myself

truth. Id. l. 11. — the breach of the sea,) i. e. what id. 1. 25. And dallies with the —) Plays or trifles we now call the breaking of the sea.

Id. I. 26. - the old age.) The ages past, times Id. l. 15. — with such estimable wonder,) won- of simplicity. der and esteem.

Id. 1. 31. The cypress wood, of which coffins were

made, SCENE II.

Id. I. 54. - a very opal !) A precious stone of

almost all colours. Id. l. 50. “ She took the ring of me!" Malone.) Id. l. 68. - That nature pranks her in,) i e. Id. I. 67. - the pregnant enemy —) i. e. enemy P. 90, c. 1,1. 32. bide no denay.) Denay, is

of mankind. Id. l. 69. How easy is it for the proper-false

denial. In women's waren hearts to set their forms!) How easy is it, for those who are at

SCENE V. once proper (i. e. fair in their appearance) and false, (i. e. deceitful) to make an impres- Id. 1.51. - nettle of India?) The nettle of Ir s on on the easy hearts of women ?

dia is the plant that produces what is called Id. l. 72. How will this fadge?) To fadge, is to cow-itch, a substance only used for the pursuit, to fit.

pose of tormenting, by its itching quality.

Id. t. 71. how he jets-] To jet is to strut. SCENE II.

Id. c. 2, 1. 2. — the lady of the strachy -- No

probable meaning has been discovered for this P. 88, c. 1, 1. 7. diluculo surgere,) saluber- word by the commentators. rinum est : an adage.

Id. l. 7. — my state,-) A state, in ancient lanId. 1. 19. a stoop —) A stoop, seems to have guage, signifies a chair with a canopy over it. been something more than half a gallon. Id. I. 10.

come from a day-bed,] i. e. Id. l. 25. — the fool has an excellent breast.]

couch. i. e. voice.

Id. I. 25. Though our silence be drawn from Id. l. 31. I sent thee sixpence for thy leman :)

us with cars,] 1. e, though it is the greates i e. mistress.

pain to us to keep silence. Id. I. 34. I did impeticos thy gratillity; for Mal- | Id. l. 68. — brock !j i. e. badger ; a term of con

volio's nose is no whipstock :) i. e. I did im- tempt. petticoat or impocket thy gratuity, for Mal- id. 1. 78. -- stannyel 1 The stannyel is the volio may smell our connection.

common stone-hawk, which inhabits old buildId. l. 43. — of good life?) i. e. of a moral, or, ings and rocks. perhaps, a jovial turn.

P. 91, c. 1, 1. 2. -- formal capacity.) i. e. ang Id. l. 65. = make the welkin dance --) That is, one wbose capacity is not out of form.

drink till the sky seems to turn round. Id. 1. 9. Sowter -- Sowter is here perhaps the Id. 1. 67. draw three souls out of one wea

name of a hound. ver?) i. e. hale the soul out of a weaver (the id. 1. 36. Be opposite — ] That is, be adverse, warmest lover of a song) thrice over; or, in hostile. other words, give him thrice more delight

than Id. 1. 48. Daylight and champian-] i. e, broad it would give another man. Malone.

day and an open country.

SCENE I.

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P.91, c. 1,1.51. --I will be point-de-vice, i. e. P. 94, c. 1, 1. 15.- midsummer madness ) 'T'is with the utmost possible exactness.

midsummer moon with you, is a proverb in Id. 1.70

- a pension of thousands to be paid Ray's Collection; signifying, you are mad. from the Sophy.) Alluding, as Dr. Farmer ob

STEEVENS. serves, to Sir Robert Shirley, who was just | Id. l. 37. I have limed her;) I have entanreturned in the character of embassador from gled or caught her. the Sophy. He boasted of the great rewards ld. I. 39. Fellow!) This word, which originally he had received, and lived in London with the siguified companion, was not yet totally deutmost splendor.

graded to its present meaning; and Malvolio 1 c.2, 1. 1.'— tray-trip?) some kind of

game.

takes it in the favourable sense. JOHNSON. Id. l. 8. — aqua-vitæ – 1 is the old name of Id. c. 2, l. 3. cherry-pitąCherry-pit is strong waters.

pitching cherry-stones into a little hole. Id. I. 4. Hang him, foul collier !) Collier was,

in our author's time, a term of the highest reACT III. .

proach. Id. I. 27. a finder of madmen.) Finders of

madmen must have been those who acted

under the writ De lunatico inquirendo. 11. 136. a cheveril glore –) i. e. a glove made of P. 95, c. 1, 1. 44. He is knight, dubbed with unkid leather.

hacked rapier, and on carpet consideration;] P. 92, c. 1, 1. 12. the haggard,] The hawk

That is, he is no soldier by profession, not a called the haggard, if not well trained and knight banneret, dubbed in the field of battle, watched, will fly after every bird without dis- but, on carpet consideration, at a festivity, tinction.

or on some peaceable occasion, when knights Id 1. 27. the list -- ) is the bound, limit, far- receive their dignity kneeling, not on the thest point. Johnson.

ground, as in war, but on a carpet. Mr. MaId. I. 39.

most preguant and vouchsafed ear.) lone reads unhatch'd. Pregnant for ready; vouchsafed for vouch- Id. 1. 49. - hob, nob,] This adverb is corrupted saling.

from hap ne hap; as would ne would, will NI.41 "all three all ready.” MALONE.

ne will; that is, let it happen or not; and Id. 1. 65. "'beseech you." Malone.

signities at random, at the mercy of chance; H. 1. 73. To one of your receiving - ) i. e. to one and is, perhaps, the origin of our hob nob, of your ready apprehension.

or challenge to drink a glass of wine at dinId 1.74. - a cyprus,) is a transparent stuff. Id. c. 2, 1. 3. 'a grise :1 is a step, sometimes Id. c. 2, 1. 10. “Firago.” — Malone.) A corrupwritten greese, from degres, French.

tion of virago. 'tis a vulgar proof, That is, it is a | Id. l. 11. - the stuck - | The stuck is a corcommon proof.

rupted abbreviation of the stoccata, an Italian 11.1. 38. And that no woman has ;] And that term in fencing. heart and bosom I have never yielded to any | Id. I. 13. he pays you—] i. e. hits you, does

Id. l. 43. by the duello-] i. e. by the laws

of the duello. SCENE II.

Id. l. 55. Nay, if you be an undertaker,) A man

who takes upon himself the quarrel of anoP. 93. c. 1, 1. 1. - as lief be a Brownist.] The

ther, Brownists were so called from Mr. Robert Browne, a noted separatist in Queen Elizabeth's reign.

ACT IV. Id. l. 12 in a martial hand; be curst-)

Martial hand, seems to be a careless scrawl, such as showed the writer to neglect ceremony. Curst is petulant, crabbed.

P. 96, c. 2, 1. 7. I pr’ythee, foolish Greek, 1 Greek, W. 1.36. And his opposite,] Opvosite or adver

was as much as to say bawd or pander. He

understood the Clown to be acting in that sary. 2.2.51. He does smile his face into more lines, 1d. 1. 46. In this uncivil and unjust extent— Ex

office. than are in the new map, with the augmen

tent in law, is taken here for violence in getation of the Indies :) A clear allusion to a Map

neral. JOHNSON. engraved for Linschoten's Voyages, a English translation of which was published in 1598. This map is multilineal in the extreme, and is the first in which the Eastern Islands are included. STEEVENS.

Id. I. 73. The competitors enter.) That is, the

confederates or associates. P. 97, c. 1, l. 23. it hath bay-windows-1 A

bay-window is the same as a bow-window; a

window in a recess or bay. Id. 1. 78. But, were my worth,] Worth, i. e.

Id. l. 24. Clear story, a term in architecture, denotwealth or fortune.

ing the row of windows running along the upper

of a lofty hall or church. SCENE IV.

I Id.

constant question.) i. e. regular

conversation, Id c. 2, 1. 38.

he'lì

come ;] i. e. I Id. l. 50. Nay, I am for all waters.) Shakspeare suppose he says, &c.

is supposed to allude to the sense of the word Id. I. 46. - But in very strange manner.

He is sure water as used by jewellers, which makes u possess'd, madam.” MALONE.

play of words with Topas. Id.1.50. “ Some guard”) Malone prints this speech | Id. l. 78. propertied me ;] They have taken as prose.

possession of me, as of me, as of a man unable Id. l. 53

-“I am as mad as he."1 MALONE. to look to himself.

woman.

for you.

SCENE 1.

SCENE II.

SCENE NI.

He says,

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