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'Tis wonder, that thy life and wits at once
Phys. Madam, do you ; 'tis fittest.
Sir, do you know me?
0, look upon me, sir,
Pray, do not mock me.
1 i. e. had not all ended.
? I am strangely imposed upon by appearances ; I am in a strange mist of uncertainty.
3 The folio here adds the words 66 not an hour more or less ; " which have been regarded as the interpolation of some player.
And so I am, I am.
Yes, 'faith. I pray,
you have poison for me, I will drink it.
No cause, no cause.
In your own kingdom, sir.
Phys. Be comforted, good madam. The great rage,
Cor. Will’t please your highness walk ?
You must bear with me;
Most certain, sir.
As 'tis said,
They say, Edgar,
Report is changeable.
Gent. The arbitrement is like to be a bloody.
16 To make him even o'er the time he has lost," is to make the occurrences of it plain or level to his troubled mind. See Baret's Alvearie, 1573, E. 307.
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Kent. My point and period will be thoroughly
wrought, Or well, or ill, as this day's battle's fought.'] [Exit.
SCENE I. The Camp of the British Forces, near
Enter, with drums and colors, EDMUND, REGAN, Offi
cers, Soldiers, and others. Edm. Know of the duke, if his last purpose hold; Or, whether since he is advised by aught To change the course. He's full of alteration, And self-reproving ;-bring his constant pleasure.
[To an Officer, who goes out. Reg. Our sister's man is certainly miscarried. Edm. "Tis to be doubted, madam. Reg.
Now, sweet lord, You know the goodness I intend upon you. Tell me,--but truly,---but then speak the truth, Do you not love my sister? Edm.
In honored love. [Reg. But have you never found my brother's way To the forefended 3 place ? Edm.
That thought abuses you. Reg. I am doubtful that you have been conjunct And bosomed with her, as far as we call hers.
Edm. No, by mine honor, madam.]
1 What is printed in crotchets here and above, is not in the folio. 2 i. e. his settled resolution.
3 The first and last of these speeches within crotchets are inserted in Hanmer's, Theobald's, and Warburton's editions; the two intermediate ones, which were omitted in all others, are restored from the 4to. 1608.
4 Imposes on you; you are deceived.
Reg. I never shall endure her. Dear my lord,
Fear me not;
Enter ALBANY, GONERIL, and Soldier. Gon. I had rather lose the battle, than that sister Should loosen him and me.
Edm. Sir, you speak nobly.]
Why is this reasoned !
Let us then determine
Edm. I shall attend you presently at your tent.3
As they are going out, enter Edgar, disguised. Edg. If e'er your grace had speech with man so poor, Hear me one word.
1 « This business (says Albany) touches us, as France invades our land, not as it emboldens or encourages the king to assert his former title.” There are several examples of this use of the verb bold in old writers. 2 The quartos have it :
66 For these domestic doore particulars.” The folio reads in the subsequent line :
6 Are not the question here." 3 This speech, and the lines above in brackets, are wanting in the folio.
I'll overtake you.---Speak
Soldiers, and Attendants.
Alb. Stay till I have read the letter.
I was forbid it.
Edm. The enemy's in view ; draw up your powers:
We will greet the time.3 [Exit.
1 i. e. all designs against your life will have an end. These words are not in the quartos.
2 i. e. the conjecture, or what we can gather by diligent espial, of their strength.
3 i. e. be ready to meet the occasion.
4 Hardly shall I be able to make my side (i. e. my party) good; to maintain the game. It was a phrase commonly used at cards.
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