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The Folio's, and Modern Editions.
▲ There appears to have been no Edition of this Play older than the firft Folies
A&t I. Sc. 2, 3, 4, 5. A& II. Sc. 1, 2,
2. A& III. Sc. 1, 2, 3.
2, 3, 4, 5.
A& II. Sc. A& IV. Sc.
A& II. Sc.
2, 4. A& III. Sc. 1, 2. A& I. Sc. 8. A&t II. Sc. 2, 4. A&III.
Sc. I, 2.
A&t I. Sc. 2, 4. A&t II. Sc. 2, 4. Að
III. Sc. 1, 2.
The fo's and R. fpell this name Cafka.
CH. calls him Decimus Brutus; Plutarch Dixios"Bpuros, which in H. Stephens's Latin and in Dacier's French tranflation is render'd Decius Brutus.
The fo's, R. P. and C. call this name Marellus; which T. first álter'd to MaTullus, upon the authority of Plutarch.
ET C H
THE PL A Y.
OME. A ftreet. Enter Flav. Mar. a Car
penter, a Cobler, and certain other Commoners. Flav. and Mar. enquire of the Commoners, why they are got together in their best apparel, and without the figns of their trades, which they ought not, unless on a holiday. They answer, that they make holiday to see Cafar, and to rejoice in his triumph. Flav. and Mar. perfuade them to difperfe, and go home. Exeunt Commoners. Flav. and Mar. agree to difrobe the images they fhall find decked with trophies on Cafar's account. Exeunt.
Sc. II. Enter Cafar, Ant. for the Courfe, Calph. Por. Dec. Cic. Bru. Caf. Cafe. a Soothsayer; after them Mar. and Flav. Caf. bids Ant. touch Calph. in the Courfe; it being an opinion that the barren, fo touched, would become fruitful. The Sooth