« AnkstesnisTęsti »
but they withered all when my father died. They say e le made a good end.
For bonny sweet Robin is all my joya
Laer. ' Thought, and & affliction, passion, hell itself, She turns to favour and to prettiness.
Oph. And will " be not come again?
And will bbe not come again?
* God a 'mercy on his soul! And I of all christian souls! God b'w' ye. [Exit Oplielia. Laer. Do
îl see this? -O God!
A Qu's, a
e Qu's, a for be.
is supposed in be in the play. This ve* The 3d q. reads thoughts. S. does ry paitage has been made ute of to prove dot give this reading.
that Stakopcare sometimes forgot his [ The qu's read affTions.
characters. And it is surprising that a for be.
none of the modern editors should, in i All but the qu's sead All before paling over this place, have consulted. furen.
the qu's; or, if they did confult them, * So the qu's; all the rest Griomercy. that none of them fhould prefer the
re.ding of the qu’s to that of the fo's. m After fouls the fo’s and R. infert I Do you see ibis ? is foken to the king
and queen; and O God! is only an exn The qu's omit see.
clamation exprefling the anguish of Larr. • So the qu’s. All the rest read You bes's mind on the fighe of his sister's Gods; and so make Laertes tulk like a phrinsy. heuthen in" ead of a chriilian, wäich he
1 J. on.
King. Laertes, I must P commune with your grief,
in satisfaction. But if not,
Laer. Let this be so.
King. So you shall :
Fift f. common.
The fo's, R. and C. read buria!.
s The fo's, R. and P. read call for call':.
1 W. reads tax, which he explains, penalty, punishment.
M L Ε
"Enter Horatio, with an attendant. Hor. What are they, that would speak with me? Serv. " Sea-faring men, Sir. They say they have letters
Hor. Let thein come in.
Sail. * He shall, sir, Y an 't please him.-There's a letter for you,
sir. It ? comes froin th' a embailador that was bound for England, if your name be Horatio, as I am let to know it is.
Horatio reads the letter, Horatio, when thou shalt have over-lank'd this, give these fillows fome means to the king : they have letters for him. Ere we wore two days old at sía, a pirate of very warlike anpointment gave us chase. Finding ourselves too flow of fail, we put on a compelled valour, and in the grapple I boarded them:
' On the inflant they got clear of our ship, fo I alone became their
Qu's, Enter Hora io and others. w So the qu's; all the rest read, Sai. lors, Sir.
* Qu's, A for He.
y The 1st and 2d qu's read and without the contracted it: so does S; but neglects giving the reading of the 3d,
z The qu's read came.
a The ut, 2d and 3d fo's read az. bojadours.
b No dire&tion in qu's.
prisoner. They have dealt with me like thieves of mercy; but they knew what they did: I am to do a good turn for them. Let the king have the letters I have sent, and repair thou to me with as much 'haste as thou wouldest fly death. I have words to speak in 8 thine ear, will make thee dumb; yet are they much too light for the bore of the matter. These good fellows will bring thee where I am. Rosencraus and Guildenstern bold their course for England. Of them I have i much to tell thee. Farewel. k He that thou knoweft thine,
Come, I will make you way for these letters;
Enter King and Laertes.
put me in your heart for friend;
have heard, and with a knowing ear, That he, which hath your noble father flain, Pursu'd my life.
c The qu's omit good.
nucb insert as. f Qu's and C. speed.
* The qu’s read, Sorbat ibon kant& The fo's and R. read your. A The qu's read bord.
I The fo's, R. and C. read, give you i The 3d and 4th fo's and R. before way; eft q. omits make.
Laer. It well appears. But tell me,
King. 9 O, for two special reasons,
Work like the spring that turneth wood to stone, Convert his gyves to graces. So that my arrows, Too Nightly timber'd for a lo loved, arın’d,
o The qu's read proceede.
uind; but the idea of a loud wind reSo the qu's; all the rest, crimeful. verberating an arrow back to its bow, o Third q. omits for
is so unnatural and impossible that it | All but the qu's omit greatness. cannot pass : therefore the reading of
9 The words O, for are left out by P. the ift q. is to be preferred, Ta mobily and all after, except C. anu 7.
rimber'd for one so loved, and armed with I Qu's and ift and 2d fo's, urinnow'd, the affections and veneration of the peoQu's, But for And.
pli, &c. or that of the 2d and 3d, where i P. and all after except C. omit they the arms or armour are put for the per
u The qu's read, Sbe-is to conclive ro son armed and the love applied to them 7" life, &c.
which is meant of him. In both thcfe So the qu's; all the reft read, readings we have the idea of a fuit of Would like the spring, &c.
armour reverberating an arrow back to * So the iftq; the ad and 3d read its bow, which is not only posible, but fo loved aines; all the rest read so loud a jutt.