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She'll gallop fast enough to her destruction.
With such holiness can you do it ? The negative proposed by Warburton appears to me to be necessary to the sense; the verse will still remain defective.
As Humphrey, prou'd by reasons, to my liege.
I think Mr. Theobald's correction ought to be retained.
P. 386.-194.115. Q. Mar. Ah me! what is this world ? what news are these ? But wherefore grieve I at an hour's poor loss, Omitting Suffolk's exile, my soul's treasure ?
I think Malone's is the right explanation.
Is crept into the bosom of the sea.
66 Ere the blabbing eastern scout,
and from their misty jaws
I do not understand the meaning of the verb clip in this place.
report what speech forbears.
with Mr. Steevens, 6. How an unnecessary addition ?”
I think there is not much in Mr. Steevens's objection : Iden means that he would direct the sword to be hung over his tomb, when he was dead. Shakespeare frequently uses expressions more harsh and licentious than this.
THE THIRD PART OF
KING HENRY THE SIXTH.
J. and S. 1785.
J. and S. 1793.
Why faint you, lords?
War. But prove it, Henry, and thou shalt be king.
with Mr. Steevens.
P. 453.-269.— 222.
To seek to put me down, and reign thyself. I am in the same ignorance that Mr. Steevens is. The word and should, I think, be omitted.
son! I think cost is right, and rightly explained by Mr. Malone.
me, and of
Si violandum est jus, regnandi gratiâ violandum est : aliis rebus pietatem colas.
Cic. de Officiis, L. 3. $ 21.
I think we should read witty and courteous.
To make this shameless callet know herself. Shakespeare has likewise used the word callet again in Othello (Act. IV.)
He call’d her whore; a beggar in his drink,
Would bring white hairs unto a quiet grave. I
agree with Mr. Steevens.
P. 510.-302.-305. 1 Keep. We charge you, in Gods' name, and in the king's, To with us unto the officers.
I think Mr. Steevens has done rightly.
I think the same of what he has afterwards done in this scene, P. 515.-308.-312. She looks sad.