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Lovers parting in the Morning.
Troil. (6) O Creflida! but that the busy day, Wak'd by the lark, has rous'd the ribald crows, And dreaming night will hide our joys no longer, I would not from thee.
Cress. Beshrew the witch! with venomous wighos
Tedious as hell ; but flies the grafps of love,
Troilus's Character of the Grecian Youths.
you call a virtuous fin) Makes me afraid.
SCENE VIII. A Trumpeter. Now crack thy lungs, and split thy brazen pipe; Blow, villain, till thy sphered-bias cheek (6) Troi!, &c.] See Romeo and Juliet, p. 212.
Out-swell the cholick of puft Aquilon:
Diomede's Manner of walking.
Description of Creffida. (7) There's language in her eye, her cheek, her
lip : Nay her foot speaks ; her wanton spirits look out At every joint, and motive of her body: Oh, these encounterers ! So glib of tongue, 'They give a coasting welcome ere.it comes ;And wide unclasp the tables of their thoughts
ticklish reader; set them down For fluttish spoils of opportunity, And daughters of the game.
The Character of Troilus..
(7) There's, &c.] Nothing can exceed this description of a warr
Richard (in the Beginning of Richard the Third) speaking of Jane. Shore, says,
We say that Shores wife hath a pretty foot,
A cherry lip, a pafling-pleasing tongue. But in Isaiah there is a description of the wanton daughters of Zion, which is peculiarly beautiful. “ Because the daughters of Zion are haughty, and walk with stretch'd-forth necks, and wanton eyes, walking, and mincing as they go, and making a tinkling with their feet, &c. See Chap. iii, Ves, 16,
Not foon provok'd, nor being provok'd, foon calma
Scene IX. Hector in Battle. I have, thou gallant Trojan, seen thee oft, Labouring for destiny, make cruel way Through ranks of greekish youth ; and I have seen
thee As hot as Perseus, fpurthy. Phrygian steed, Bravely despising forfeits and subduements, When thou hast hung thy advanced sword in th' air, Not letting it decline on the declin'd: That I have said unto
ACT V. SCENE VI.
Honour more dear than Life.
(8) Mine honour keeps the weather of my fate; Life every man holds dear, but the brave man Holds honour far more precious dear than life.
(8) Mine Blonour, &c.] See the first pallage in Julius Cæfar, and the note
Pity to be discarded in War.
IN DE X
Bargain, punctually in,
Beauty, a fine one, described,
folution, p. 58. Bedlam-beggars described, 120
Boafter explained, 76.
Caffius, 107, to 114, n. ibid.
to. 107, and character of Brus Buckingham, duke of, his prayers
Defcription of, 75, n. ibid. Calpburnia's speech on prodha
Caffius, his contempt of Cæsar,
course, and parting with Brue
tus, 107, to 114.
Carberine, queen, speech of to
her husband, 60, and to car-
dinal Woolsey, and upon her