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tigonus, a nobleman;--But to make an end of the ship: to see how the sea flap-dragoned* it:-but first, how the poor souls roared, and the sea mocked them; and how the poor gentleman roared, and the bear mocked him, both roaring louder than the sea, or weather.
A GARLAND FOR OLD MEN.
For you there's rosemary, and rue; these keep
NATURE AND ART.
Per. Sir, the year growing ancient,-Not yet on summer's death, nor on the birth. Of trembling winter, the fairest flowers o'the season Are our carnations, and streak'd gillyflowers, Which some call nature's bastards: of that kind. Our rustic garden's barren; and I care not To get slips of them.
Wherefore, gentle maiden,
Fort I have heard it said, There is an art, which, in their piedness, shares With creating nature.
Say, there be;
That nature makes. You see, sweet maid, we marry
A gentler scion to the wildest stock;
And make conceive a bark of baser kind
By bud of nobler race; This is an art
A GARLAND FOR MIDDLE-AGED MEN. "not put
allowed. Likeness and smell. Because that.
The dibble* in earth to set one slip of them;
Desire to breed by me.-Here's flowers for you;
A GARLAND FOR YOUNG MEN.
Cam. I should leave grazing, were I of your flock, And only live by gazing.
I would, I had some flowers o' the spring, that might
That come before the swallow dares, and take
A LOVER'S COMMENDATION.
What you do,
Still betters what is done. When you speak, sweet,
"A tool to set plants.
Pray so; and, for the ordering your affairs,
He says, he loves my daughter:
PRESENTS LIGHTLY REGARDED BY REAL LOVERS.
Pol. How now, fair shepherd'
Your heart is full of something, that does take
Flo. Old sir, I know She prizes not such trifles as these are: The gifts, she looks from me, are pack'd and lock'd Up in my heart; which I have given already, But not deliver'd.-0, hear me breath my life Before this ancient sir, who, it should seem, Hath sometime lov'd: I take thy hand; this hand, As soft as dove's down, and as white as it; Or Ethiopian's tooth, or the fann'd snow, That's bolted by the northern blasts twice o'er.
* Bought, trafficked.
† Put to difficulties.
The sieve used to separate flour from bran is called a ng-cloth.
A FATHER THE BEST GUEST AT HIS SON'S NUPTIALS. Pol. Methinks, a father
Is, at the nuptial of his son, a guest
That best becomes the table. Pray you, once more: Is not your father grown incapable
Of reasonable affairs? is he not stupid
With age, and altering rheums? Can he speak? hear?
Know man from man? disonte his own estate?*
No, good sir:
Pol. By my white beard, You offer him, if this be so, a wrong Something unfilial: Reason, my son Should choose himself a wife: but as good reason, The father (all whose joy is nothing else But fair posterity,) should hold some counsel In such a business.
I was not much afeard: for once, or twice,
LOVE CEMENTED BY PROSPERITY, BUT LOOSENED BY
Prosperity's the very bond of love;
Whose fresh complexion and whose heart together Affliction alters.
WONDER, PROCEEDING FROM SUDDEN JOY.
There was speech in their dumbness, language in their very gesture; they looked, as they had heard of a world ransomed, or one destroyed: A notable passion of wonder appeared in them; but the wisest Talk over his affairs.
beholder, that knew no more but seeing, could not say, if the importance* were joy, or sorrow: but in the extremity of the one, it must needs be.
What was he, that did make it?-See, my lord, Would you not deem, it breath'd? and that those
Did verily bear blood?
There is an air comes from her; What fine chisel Could ever yet cut breath? Let no man mock me, For I will kiss her.
A WIDOW COMPARED TO A TURTLE.
I, an old turtle,
Will wing me to some wither'd bow; and there
The thing imported.
ti. e. Though her eye be fixed, it seems to have motion in it. + As if.