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Vol. You had more beard, when I last saw you; but
I concur with Mr. Malone.
Cor. My birth-place hate I, and my love's upon
I think Mr. Steevens's emendation a very happy one.
This enemy town.
I see no need of change.
O, let me twine
Mine arms about that body, where against
I think with Mr. Steevens that scar'd (not scarr'd) is the right word.
3 Serv. Do't? he will do't: for, look you, sir, he has
Mr. Malone is, perhaps, right.
Sic. We hear not of him, neither need we fear him;
And quietness o'the people, which before
I think Theobald has done rightly.
I cannot think that Shakespeare meant to represent Coriolanus as his own eulogist, for the reason assigned by Mr. M. Mason, and therefore I think Dr. Johnson's explanation cannot be right.
So our virtues
Lie in the interpretation of the time:
To extol what it hath done.
One fire drives out one fire; one nail, one nail;
Rights by rights fouler, strengths by strengths, do fail.
These passages I do not understand.
Com. So that all hope is vain,
Unless his noble mother, and his wife;
I believe Malone is right.
I have been
The book of his good acts, whence men have read
(Of whom he's chief,) with all the size that verity
I think this is rightly explained by Malone.
I say to you, as I was said to, Away! [Exit.
1 Guard. A noble fellow, I warrant him.
2 Guard. The worthy fellow is our general: he is the
rock, the oak not to be wind-shaken.
I think the sense would be improved by reading worthier.
I do not see why we may not read curdled with Mr. Pope and the subsequent editors; the reading of the old copy is curdied, and an i might by an easy and common errror be inserted by the printer for an l.
I think with Malone that there is no reason to suspect a corruption here.
Now, good Aufidius,
Were you in my stead, say, would you have heard
I continue to read with the modern editors, for the reason assigned by Mr. Steevens.
The Ladies make signs to Coriolanus.
Cor. Ay, by and by; [To Volumnia, Virgilia, &c. But we will drink together; and you shall bear A better witness back than words, which we, On like conditions, will have counter-seal'd. I think drink is the right reading.
Hear'st thou, Mars?
Auf. Name not the god, thou boy of tears,-
Auf. No more.
I think Mr. Tyrwhitt is right.
His last offence to us
I think Mr. Steevens has rightly explained judicious.
J. and S. 1785.
J. and S. 1793.
Mar. What trade, thou knave? thou naughty knave,
2 Cit. Nay, I beseech you, sir, be not out with me:
Mar. What meanest thou by that? Mend me, thou
I think both these speeches should be given to the same person; I do not perceive that it signifies whether they are given to Flavius or Marullus.
Bru. Let me not hinder, Cassius, your desires;
Cas. Brutus, I do observe you now of late :
I do not suspect any corruption here.
Cas. O! you and I have heard our fathers say,
I think eternal is the right reading.