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The baby of a girl. Hence, horrible shadow !
I am a man again. Pray you fit ftill. [" The Lords rift. Lady. You have displac'd the mirth, broke the good
Macb. w Can such things be,
Roffe. What a sights, my Lord ?
Lady. I pray you, speak not; he grows worse and worse; Question enrages him. At once, good night.
T.'s duodecimo, W. and F. terrible w W. reads Can't for Can; and makes fx borrible.
this sentence down to wonder, a part of • In the three last fo's, [Exil. The the Lady's foregoing speech. firft f. has no direction.
W. interprets overcome, deceive; The two last fo's, R. P. and H. but overcome seems here to have the tead be for being.
same meaning with come over,
See Dr. u This direction not in the fo's. Hurd's note on the Callida juntura of Qu. Whether it would not be most pro- Horace. per for the Lords to rise immediately y Owe, the same as own, upon Macbetb's breaking out, Avaz nt, z H. J. and C. read cbeek for cheeks, and quit my figbt, &c. and that upon for the sake (I suppose) of the concord perceiving them standing, after he had with the verbfis; but it is the Ruby of recovered from his fright, it is, that be the cheeks, and not the cheek, that is fays, Prag you fit fill.
a The three last fo's, signs for fights.
C B E T H.
Len. Good night, and better health
[Exeunt Rosse, Lenox, Lords, and Attendants. Macb. It will have blood, they say, blood will have blood. Stones have been known to move, and trees to speak ; · Augurs that understood relations, have * By maggot-pies, and choughs, and rooks brought forth The secret'st man of blood.-What is the night?
Lady. Almost at odds with morning which is which.
Macb. How fay'st thou, that Macduff denies his person, At our great bidding ?
Lady. Did you send to him, Sir?
Macb. I hear it by the way; but I will send. * There's not a one of them, but in his house I keep a servant fee’d. I will to-morrow & ( And betimes I will) a to the i weird fifters; More shall they speak; for now I am bent to know, By the worst means, the worst: for mine own good, All causes shall give way; I am in blood
Stept in so far, that should I wade no more.
b P. and all after, except 6. omit A kird.
© The fo's, Airguves, arid underfivod relations, &c.
d W. and J. underfi and for under. food.
€ So all before P; he and all after, By mag-pies, and ly cbougbs, &c.
f P. There is not one, &c. T. and all after, There's not a Thane of, &c.
E P. and all after omit And.
i The three last fo's and R, wizard for weird,
k The three laft fo's and R. Speat
Returning were as tedious as I go o'er.
Lady. You lack the season of all natures, sleep.
Macb. Come, we'll " to sleep; my strange and self-abuse Is the initiate fear that wants hard use: We are yet but young" in deed.
Thunder. Enter the three Witches, meeting Hecate,
i Witch. Why, how now, Hecat? you
. In the fo's and C. scene 5; in R.
1 H. going for go. m W. 100 for to.
So T. W.J. and C; H. in deeds; the reft, indeed.
P No description in fo's.
CB E T
C Ε Τ
And, which is worse, all you have done
[ Music and a feng.
[Sing within. Come away, come away, &c. 1 Witih. Come, let's make haste, she'll soon be back again.
, P, T, W. F. and C. read wey. ward.
r P. and all after omit and a.
Len. My former speeches have but hit your thoughts, Which can interpret farther. Only I say, Things have been strangely born. The gracious Duncan Was pitied of Macbeth-marry, he was dead: And the right-valiant 'Banquo walk'd too late, Whom
you may say, if ’t please you, Fleanie kill'd, For Fleance fled. Men must not walk too late.
Who cannot want the thought, how monstrous:
! Iâ the fo's and C. Scene 6; in R. reads, You cannat want, &c. 5.
* P. and all after, except C. add too u No description in the fo's, R. P, after monstrous. and H.
y P. and all after, except C. did it for * The meaning here should seein to it did. be, Who cani want the tbougbe, &c. or, z P. and all after, except C. opit bo capact have the thougbt, &c. H. anda