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dience hiss, you may cry, Well done, Hercules! Now thou crushest the snake! That is the way to make an offence gracious; though few have the grace to do it.
Arm. For the rest of the worthies ? -
Arm. We will have, if this fadge' not, an antic. I beseech you, follow.
Hol. Via,? goodman Dull! Thou hast spoken no word all this while.
Dull. Nor understood none neither, sir.
Dull. I'll make one in a dance, or so; or I will play on the tabor to the worthies, and let them dance the hay. Hol. Most dull, honest Dull, to our sport, away.
Another part of the same. Before the
Enter the Princess, Katharine, Rosaline, and Maria.
Ros. Madam, came nothing else along with that?
1 i. e. suit not, go not.
An Italian exclamation, signifying Courage! Come on!
Ros. That was the way to make his god-head wax;1 For he hath been five thousand years a boy.
Kath. Ay, and a shrewd, unhappy gallows too.
light word ? Kath. A light condition in a beauty dark. Ros. We need more light to find your meaning out.
Kath. You'll mar the light by taking it in snuff: 2 Therefore I'll darkly end the argument.
Ros. Look, what you do, you do it still i’the dark. Kath. So do not you; for you are a light weneh. Ros. Indeed, I weigh not you; and therefore light. Kath. You weigh me not, -0, that's you care not
for me. Ros. Great reason; for, past cure is still past care. Prin. Well bandied both; a set 3 of wit well
I would you knew;
Prin. Any thing like ?
2 Snuff is here used equivocally for anger, and the snuff of a candle. See King Henry IV. Act i. Sc. 3.
3 A set is a term at tennis for a game.