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Your pardon, noble mistress !
Do not you love him, madam ?
Then, I confess,
hate encounter with my love,
Count. Had you not lately an intent, speak truly,
Madam, I had.
Wherefore ? tell true.
Let not your
Hel. I will tell truth ; by grace itself, I swear.
This was your motive
Hel. My lord your son made me to think of
But think you, Helen,
There's something hints,
father's skill, which was the greatest Of his profession, that his good receipt Shall
, for my legacy, be sanctified
Dost thou believe't?
6 Exhausted of their skill.
Means, and attendants, and my loving greetings
ACT THE SECOND.
Paris. A Room in the King's Palace. Flourish. Enter King, with young Lords taking
leave for the Florentine wär; BERTRAM, PAROLLES,
and Attendants. King. Farewell, young lord, these warlike prin
ciples Do not throw from you: - and
you, my lord, fareShare the advice betwixt you; if both gain all, The gift doth stretch itself as 'tis receiv’d, And is enough for both. 1 Lord.
It is our hope, sir,
heart Will not confess he owes the malady That doth my life besiege. Farewell
, young lords ; Whether I live or die, be you the sons Of worthy Frenchmen: let higher Italy (Those 'bated, that inherit but the fall Of the last monarchy?:) see, that you come
? i.e. The Roman empire.
Not to woo honour, but to wed it; when
Both. Our hearts receive your warnings.
[The King retires to a couch, 1 Lord. O my sweet lord, that you
stay be hind us! Par. 'Tis not his fault; the spark 2 Lord.
O, 'tis brave wars ! Par. Most admirable : I have seen those wars. Ber. I am commanded here, and kept a coil'
with Too young,
and the next year, and 'tis too early.
1 Lord. There's honour in the theft.
Commit it, count, 2 Lord. I am your accessary; and so farewell.
Ber. I grow to you, and our parting is a tortured body.
i Lord. Farewell, captain.
Par. Noble heroes, my sword and yours are kin. Good sparks and lustrous, a word, good metals:
8 Seeker, enquirer.
In a bustle,
You shall find in the regiment of the Spinii, one captain Spurio, with his cicatrice, an emblem of war, here on his sinister cheek; it was this very sword entrenched it: say to him, I live; and observe his reports for me.
2 Lord. We shall noble captain.
Par. Mars dote on you for his novices ! [Exeunt Lords.] What will you do? Ber. Stay: the king
[Seeing him rise. Par. Use a more spacious ceremony to the noble lords ; you have restrained yourself within the list of too cold an adieu; be more expressive to them; for they wear themselves in the cap of the time”, there, do muster true gaits, eat, speak, and move under the influence of the most received star; and though the devil lead the measure 4, such are to be followed: after them, and take a more dilated farewell.
Ber. And I will do so.
Par. Worthy fellows; and like to prove most sinewy sword-men.
[Eweunt BERTRAM and PAROLLES.
King. Pil tidings.
Enter LAFEU. Laf. Pardon, my lord, [Kneeling. ] for me and for
my King. I'll fee thee to stand up. Laf.
Then here's a man Stands, that has brought his pardon. I would, you Had kneelid, my lord, to ask me mercy; and That, at my bidding, you could so stand up.
King. I would I had; so I had broke thy pate, And ask'd thee mercy for't. Laf.
Goodfaith, across" : But, my good lord, 'tis thus ; Will you be cur'd Of your infirmity ?
They are the foremost in the fashion. 3 Have the true military step.
4 The dance. $ Unskilfully; a phrase taken from the exercise at a quintaine.