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And, when you find him evenly deriv'd
With silken streamers the young Phoebus fanning. From his most fam'd of famous ancestors,
Play with your fancies; and in them behold, Edward the third, he bids you then resign
Upon the liempen tackle, ship-boys climbing : Your crown and kingdom, indirectly held
Hear the shrill whistle, which doth orier give From him the native and true challenger.
To sounds confusd : behold the threaden sails,
Borne with the invisible and creeping wind,
You stand upon the rivage, and behold
A city on the inconstant billows dancing ; (That, if requiring fail, he will compel:)
For so appears this fiert majestical, And bids you, in the bowels of the Lord,
Holding due course to Harfleur. Follow, follow! Deliver up the crown; and to lake mercy
Grapple your ininds to sternage of this navy; On the poor souls, for whom this hungry war
And leave your England, as dead midnight, still,
Guarded with grandsires, babies, and ol.I women,
With one appearing hair, that will not follow
These culled and choice-drawn cavaliers to France ? This is his claim, his threat'ning, and my message; Work, work, your thoughts, and therein see á siege; Unless the dauphin be in presence here,
Behold the ordnance on their carriages,
With fatal mouths gaping on girded Harfleur.
Tells Harry,-that the king doth offer him
Katharine his daughter; and with her, to dowry,
For the dauphin, Some petty and unprofitable dukedoms.
With linstock now the devilish cannon touches,
[ Alarum, and chambers go of The mighty sender, doth he prize you at.
And Jown goes all before them. Still be kind,
Enter King Henry, Exeter, Bedford, Gloster, and
Soldiers, with scaling ladders.
K. Hen. Once more unto the breach, dear friends,
Or close the wall up with our English dead!
In peace, there's nothing so becomes a man, Nothing bat odds with England ; to that end,
As inodest stillness, and humility: As matching to his youth and vanity,
But when the blast of war blows in our ears, I did present him with those Paris balls.
Then imitate the action of the tiger; Exe. Hell make your Paris Louvre shake for it,
Stiffen the sinews, summon up the blood, Were it the mistress court of mighty Europe:
Disguise fair nature with hard-favour'd rage : And, be assur'd, you'll find a difference,
Then lend the eye a terrible aspect : (As we, his subjects, have in wonder found,)
Let it pry through the portage of the head, Between the promise of his greener days,
Like the brass cannou; let the brow o'erwhelm it, And these he masters now; now he weighs time,
As fearfully, as doth the gahed rock Even to the utmost grain ; which you shall read
O'erhand, and jutty, his confounded base', In your own losses, if he stay in France.
Swilld with the wild and wasteful ocean. P. King, To-morrow shall you know our mind at
Now set the teeth, and stretch the oostril wide ; full.
Hold hard the breath, and bend up every spirit Exc. Despatch us with all speed, lest that our king
To his full height !-On, on, you noblest English, Come here himself to question our delay;
Whose blood is fet from fathers of war-proof! For he is footed in this land already.
Fathers, that, like so many Alexanders, F. King. You shall be soon despatch'd, with fair
Hlave, in these parts, from morn till even fought, conditions:
And sheath'd their swords for lack of argument,
Dishonour not your inothers; now attest,
Be copy now to men of grosser blood,
Whose linabs were made in England, show us here
The mettle of your pasture; let us ywear
That you are worth roarbreding : which I doubt vor :
That hath not noble lustre in your eyes. Thuan that of thonght. Suppose, that you have seen I see you stand like greyhounds in the slips, The well-appointed king at Hampton-pier
Straining pon the start. The game's afuot ; Embark his royalty; and his bave flest
Follow your spirit: and pou This chary,
once more ;
Cry--God for Harry! Encland! and St. George! versary (you may discuss unto the duke, look you) is [Excunt. Alarum, and chambers go off: dight himself four yards under the countermines : by
Chesliu, I think, 'a will plow up all, if there is not bet SCENE II.-The same. Forces pass over; then enter ter directions. Nym, Bardolph, Pistol, and Boy.
Gow. The duke of Gloster, to whom the order of Bard. On, on, on, on, on! to the breach, to the breach!
the siege is given, is altogether directed by an IrishNym. 'Pray thee, corporal, stay; the knocks are too
man; a very valiant gentleman, i'faith. hot; and, for mine own part, I have not a case of lives;
Flu. It is captain Macmorris, is it not? the humour of it is too hot, that is the very plain-song
Gort. I think it be. of it.
Flu. By Cheshu, he is an ass, as in the 'orld: Pist. The plain-song is most just; for humours do
verify as much in his peanl: he has no more directions abound;
in the true disciplines of the wars, look you, of the Ro Knocks go and come ; God's vassals drop and die;
man disciplines, than is a puppy-dog.
Enter Macmorris and Jamy, at a distanec.
Gowd. Here 'a comes; and the Scots captain, captain Boy. 'Would I were in an ale-house in London! I
Jamy, with him. would give all my fame for a pot of ale, and safety.
Flu. Captain Jamy is a marvellous falorous gentle Pist. And I:
man, that is certain ; and of great expedition; and If wishes would prevail with me,
knowledge in the ancient wars, upon my particular My purpose should not fail with me,
knowledge of his directions : by Cheshu, he will main But thither would I hie.
tainhis argument as well as any military man in the Boy. As duly, but not as truly, as bird doth sing on
'orld, in the disciplines of the pristine wars of the Ro bough.
Jamy. I say, gud-day, captain Fluellen.
Flu. Godden to your worship, goot captain Jamr. Flu. Got's plood! Up to the preaches, you rascals !
Gow. How now, captain Macmorris? have you quit will you not up to the preaches ?
the mines ? have the pioneers given o'er? [Driving them forward.
Mac. By Chrish la, tish ill done: the work ish gire Pist. Be merciful, great duke, to men of mould !
over, the trumpet sound the retreat. By my land, I Abate thy rage, abate thy manly rage!
swear, and by my father's soul, the work ish ill dome; Abate thy rage, girat duke !
it ish give over: I would have blowed up the town, a Good bawcock, bate thy rage! use lenity, sweet chuck!
Chrish sare me, la, in an hour. O, tish ill done, tish Nym. These be good humours !-your honour wins
ill done ; by my hand, tish ill done! bad humours.
Flu. Captain Macmorris, I peseech you now, kill [Exeunt Nym, Pistol, and Bard. followed by Flu. Boy. As young as I am, I have observ'd these three
you voutsafe me, look you, a few disputations with swashers. I am boy to them all three: but all they
you, as partly touching or concerning the disciplines
of the war, the Roman wars, in the way of argument, three, though they would serve me, could not be man to me; for, inderd, three such antics do not amount to
look you, and friendly communication ; partly, to sata man. For Bardolph,,he is white-livered, and red- isfy my opinion, and partly, for the satisfaction, kaak Laced; by the means whereof, 'a faces it out, but fights | tary discipline ; that is the point.
you, of my mind, as touching the direction of the mili not. For Pistol,- he hath a killing tongue, and a quiet
Jamy. It sall be very gud, gud feith, gud captain sword; by the means whereof a breaks words, and
bath: and I sall quit you with gud leave, as I 281 keeps whole weapons. For Nym,-he hath heard, that
pick occasion; that sall I, marry. men of few words are the best men ; and therefore he
Mac. It is no time to discourse, so Chrish sare me, scorns to say his prayers, lest a should be thought a
the day is hot, and the weather, and the wars, and the coward; but his few bad words are matched with as
king, and the dukes; it is no time to discourse. The few good deeds; for 'a dever broke any man's head
town is beseeched, and the trumpet calls us to the but his own; and that was against a post when he was
breach ; and we talk, and, by Chrish, do nothing; 'tis drunk. They will steal any thing, and call it, pur
shame for us all: so God sa' me, 'tis shame to stand chase. Bardolph stole a lute-case, bore it twelve
still; it is shame, by my hand; and there is throats to leagues, and sold it for three half-penoe. Nym and Bardolph are sworn brothers in filching; and in Ca
be cut, and works to be done; and there ish nothing
done, so Chrish sa' me, la. lais they stole a fire-shovel: I knew, by that piece of service, the men would carry coals. They would have themselves to slumber, aile do gud service, or aile ligge
Jamy. By the mess, ere theise eyes of mine take une as familiar with men's pockets, as their gloves or their handkerchiefs; which makes much against my
i' the grund for it; ay, or go to death ; and sile pay it manhood, if I should take from another's pocket, 10
as valorously as I may, that sal I surely do, that is the put into mine; for it is plain pocketing up of wrongs.
treff and the long : Mary, I wad full fain heard soute I must leave them, and seek some better service: their
question 'tween you tway. villany goes against my weak stomach, and therefore
Flu. Captain Macmorris, I think, look you, under I must cast it up.
your correction, there is not many of your nation Re-enter Fluellen, Gower following.
Mac. Of my nation? What ish my nation? ish a vił
lain, and a bastard, and a knave, and a raseal? Whst Gow. Captain Fluellen, you must come presently to ish my nation? Who talks of my nation? the mines; the duke of Gloster would speak with you. Flu. Look you, if you take the matter otherwise that
Flu. To the mines! tell you the duke, it is not so is meant, captain Macmorris, peradventure, I shall good to come to the mines: For, look you, the mines think you do not use me with that affability, as in dis is not according to the disciplines of the war; the con cretion you ought to use me, look you ; being as guar cavities of' it is not sufficient; for bok you, th' ath a man as yourself, both in the disciplines of wars, and
in the derivation of my birth, and in other particular- || The winter coming on, and sickness growing ities.
Upon our soldiers,-we'll retire to Calais. Mac. I do not know you so good a man as myself: Tonight in Harflenr will we be your guest; so Chrish save me, I will cut off your head.
To-morrow for the march are we addrest. Gow. Gentlemen both, you will mistake each other.
[Flourish, the king, éc. enter the towia Jamy, Au! that's a foul fault. [A parley sounded.
SCENE IV.-Rouen. A Room in the Palace. Entcr Gew. The town sounds a parley.
Katharine and Alice. Flu. Captain Macmorris, when there is more better opportunity to be required, look you, I will be so bold Kath. Alice, tu as este en Angleterre, et tu parley as to tell you, I know the disciplines of war; and there
bien le language. is an end.
Alice. Un peu, maclame.
Kath. Jete pric, m'enseigneuz; il faut que j'appren• SCENE III.-The same. Before the gates of Harfleur. ne a parler. Comment appaliez vous la main, en 112
The Governor and some Citizens on the walls ; the il glois ?
Alice. La main ! elle est appellee, de hand. train.
Kath. De hand. Et les doigts ? K. Hen. How yet resolves the governor of the town? Alice. Les doigts? ma foy, je oublie les doigts ; This is the latest parle we will admit:
mais je me souviendray. Les doigts ?' je pense qu'ils Therefore, to our best mercy give yourselves; sont appelle de fingres; ouy, de fingres. Or, like to men proud of destruction,
Kath. La muin, de hand : les doigts, de fingres. Je Defy us to our worst: for, as I am a soldier,
pense, que je suis le bon escolier. J'ay gagne deur (A name, that, in my thoughts, becomes me best.) mots d'Anglois vistement. Comment appallez vous If I begin the battery once again,
les ongles ? I will not leave the half-achieved Harfleur,
Alice. Les ongles ? les appellons, de nails. Til in her ashes she Jie buried.
Kath. De nails. Escoutez : dires moy, si je parle The gates of mercy shall be all shut up;
bien; de hand, de fingres, de nails. And the flesh'd soldier,-rough and hard of heart, Alice. C'est bien dit, madame ; il est fort bon An In liberty of bloody hand, shall range
Kath. Et le coude.
Alice. De elbow. Do, with his smirch'd complexion, all fell feats
Kath. De elbow. Je ni'en faitz la repetition de tous Enlink'd to waste and desolation?
les mots, que vous m'avez appris des a present. What is't to me, when you yourselves are cause,
Alice. Il est trop difficile, madame, comme je pense. If your pure maidens fall into the hand
Kath. Excusez moy, Alice; escoutez; De hand, de of hot and forcing violation ?
fingre, de nails, de arm, de bilbow. What rein can hold licentious wickedness,
Alice. De elbow, madame. When down the hill he holds his fierce career ?
Kath. O Seigneur Dien ! je m'en oublie ; De elbow. We may as bootless spend our vain command
Comment appallez vous le col? Upon the enraged soldiers in their spoil,
Alice. De neck, madame.
Kath. De neck: Et le menton?
Kath. De sin. Le col, de neck ; le menton, de sin. Whiles yet my soldiers are in my command;
Alice. Ouy. Sauf vostre honneur; en verite vous Whiles yet the cool and temperate wind of grace pronounces les mots aussi droict que les natifs d'AnO'erblows the filthy and contagious clouds
gleterre. Of deadly murder, spoil, and villany.
Kath. Je nc doute point d'apprendre, par la grace de If not, why, in a moment, look to see
Dieu ; et en peu de temps. The blind and bloody soklier with foul hand
Alice. N'avez vous pas deja oublie ce que jc vous ay Defile the locks of your shrill-shrieking daughters ; enseignee? Your fathers taken by the silver beards,
Kath. Non je reciteray a vous promptement. De
Alice. De nails, madame.
Alice. Sauf vostre honneur, de elbow.
Kath. Ainsi dis je; de elbow, de neck, ct de sin: What say you? will you yield, and this avoid ? Comment appellez vous le pieds et la robe : Or, guilty in defence, be thus destroy'd ?
Alice. De foot, madame ; et de con. Gov. Our expectation hath this day an end :
Kath. De foot, et de con? O seigneur Dicu! ces The dauphin, whom of succour we entreated, sont mots de son mauvais, corruptible, grosse et impum Returns us,-that his powers are not yet ready dique, et non pour les dames d'honneur d'user : Je ne To raise so great a siege. Therefore, dread king, voudrois, prononcer ces mots devant les seigneurs de We yield our town, and lives, to thy soft mercy: France, pour tout le monde ! Il faut de foot, et de con, Enter our gates; dispose of us, and ours;
ncant-moins. Je reciterai une autrefois ma leçon enFor we no longer are defensible.
semble: De hand, de fingre, de nails, de arm, de cl. K. Hen. Open your gates.-Come, uncle Exeter, bow, de neck, de sin, de foot, de con. Go you and enter Harfleur; there remain,
Alice. Excelleni, madame! And fortify it strongly 'gainst the French :
Kath. C'est assez pour une fois ; alion, nous a disEse mercy to them all. For us, dear uncle,
SCENE V.--The same. Another Room in the same. Prince Daupliin, you shall stay with us in Ronen.
Enter the French King, the Dauphin, Duke of Bour Dau. Not so, I do beseech your majesty. bon, the Constable of France, and others.
F. King. Be patient, for you shall remain with us,F. King. 'Tis certain, he hath pass ‘d the river Some. Now, forth, lord constable, and princes all ;
Con. And if he be not fought withal, my lord, And quickly bring us word of England's fall. Let us not live in France ; let us quit all,
[Ereunt. And give our vineyards to a barbarous people. Dau. O Dion vivant ! shall a few sprays of
SCENE VI.-The English Camp in Picardy. Enter
118,The emptying of our father's luxury,
Gawer and Fluellen. Our scions, put in wild and savage stock
Goro. How now, captain Fluellen? come you from Spirt up so suddenly into the clouds,
the bridge ? And overlook their grafters?
Flu. I assure you, there is very excellent service Bour. Normans, but bastard Normans, Norman bas
committed at the pridge. tards!
Gow. Is the duke of Exeter safe? Mort de ma vie! if they march along
Flu. The duke of Exeter is as magnanimous as Aga. Unfought withal, but I will sell my dukedom,
memnon; and a man that I love and honour with my To buy a slobbery and a dirty farm
soul, and my heart, and my duty, and my life, and my In that nook-shotten isle of Albion.
livings, and my uttermost powers: he is not, (God be Con. Dieu de battailes! where have they this metule? || praised and plessed !) any hurt in the 'orld; but keeps Is not their climate foggy, raw, and dull?
the pridge most valiantly, with excellent disciplins. On whom, as in despite, the sun looks pale,
There is an ensign there at the pridge, -I think, in my Killing their fruit with frowns ? Can sodden water,
very conscience, he is as valiant as Mark Antony; and A drench for surreind jades, their barley broth,
he is a man of no estimation in the 'orld: but I did Decoct their cold blood to such valiant heat?
see him do gallant service. And shall our quick blood, spirited with wine,
Gow. What do you call him? Scem frosty ? O, for honour of our land,
Flu. He is called-ancient Pistol. Let us not hang like roping icicles
Gow. I know him not. Upon our houses' thatch, whiles a more frosty people
Enter Pistol. Sweat drops of gallant youth in our rich fields;
Flu. Do you not know him? Here comes the man. Poor,-we may call them, in their native lords.
Pist, Captain, I thee beseech to do me favours: Dau. By faith and honour,
The duke of Exeter doth love thee well. Our madams mock at us; and plainly say,
Flu. Ay, I praise Got; and I have merited some Our mettle is bred out; and they will give
love at his hands. Their bodies to the lust of English youth,
Pist. Bardolph, a soldier, firm and sound of heart, To new-store France with bastar warriors.
or buxom valour, hath,-by cruel fate, Bour. They bid us—to the Englisl, dancing-schools. || And giddy fortune's furious fickle wheel, And teach lavoltas high, and swift corantes ;
That goddess blind, Saying, our grace is only in heels,
That stands upon the rolling restless stone, And that we are most lofty run-aways.
Flu. By your patience, ancient Pistol. Fortune i F. King. Where is Montjoy, the berald ? speed painted plind, with a muffler before her eyes, to signify biin hence ;
to you that fortune is plind: And she is painted also Let him greet England with our sharp defiance. with a wheel, to signify to you, which is the moral or Up, princes; and with spirit of honour edg'l, it, that she is turning, and inconstant, and variations, More sharper than your swords, lie to the field : and mutabilities; and her foot, look you, is fixed upon Charles De-la-bret, high constable of France; a spherical stone, which rolls, and rolls, and rolls:You dukes of Orleans, Bourbon, and of Berry, In good truth, the poet is make a most excellent de Alencon, Brabant, Bar, and Burgundy;
scription of fortune. Fortune, look you, is an excel Jaques, Chatillon, Rambures, Vaudemont,
lent moral. Beaumont, Grandpre, Roussi, and Fauconberg,
Pist. Fortune is Bardolph's foe, and frowns on him. Foix, Lestrale, Bouciqnalt, and Charolois ;
For he hath stol'n a pix, and hanged must 'a be
For pix of little price. l'ipon the vallies ; whose low vassal seat
Therefore, go speak, the duke will hear thy voice; The Alps doth spit and void his rheum upon:
And let not Bardolph's vital thread be cut Go down upon him,--you have power enough,
With edge of penny cord, and vile reproach: And in a captive chariot, into Rouen
Speak, captain, for his life, and I will thee requite. Bring him our prisoner.
Flr. Ancient Pistol, I do partly understand ye Con.
This becomes the great. meaning. Sorry am I, his numbers are so few,
Pist. Why then rejoice therefore. His soldiers sick, and famish'il in their march;
Flu. Certainly, ancient, it is not a thing to rejoice For, I am sure, when he shall see our ariny,
at: for if, look you, he were my brother, I would de He'll drop his heart into the sink of fear,
sire the duke to use liis goot pleasure, and put him And, for achievement, oiter us his ransome.
10 caccutions; for disciplines ought to be used. F. King. Therefore, lord constable, haste on Mont l'ist. Die and be dauund; and figo for thy frientjoy:
ship! And let him say to England, that we send
Flu. It is well. 'To know what willing ransome be will give
Pist. The fig of Spain !
Flu. Very good.
losses we have borne, the subjects we have lost, the disGezo. Why, this is an arrant counterfeit rascal ; I grace we have digested; which, in weight to reanswer, semember him now; a bawd; a cut-purse.
his pettiness would bow under. For our losses, his exF14. I'll assure you, 'a utter'd as prave 'ords at the chequer is too poor ; for the effusion of our blood, the pridge, as you shall see in a summer's day: But it is muster of his kingdom too faint a number; and for very well ; what he has spoke to me, that is well, I our disgrace, his own person, kneeling at our feet, but Warrant you, when time is serve.
a weak and worthless satisfaction. To this add-defiGow. Why, ’tis a gull, a fool, a rogue; that now and ance : and tell him, for conclusion, he hath betrayed then goes to the wars, to grace himself, at his return his followers, whose condemnation is pronounced. So into London, under the form of a soldier. And such far my king and master; so much my offi fellows are perfect in great commanders' names; and K. Hen. What is thy name? I know thy quality. they will learn you by rote, where services were done ; Mont. Montjoy. -at such and such a sconce, at such a breach, at such a K. Hen. Thou dost thy office fairly. Turn thee convoy ; who came off bravely, who was shot, who dis back, graced, what terms the enemy stood on ; and this they | And tell thy king,—I do not seek him now; con perfectly in the phrase of war, which they trick up | But could be willing to march on to Calais with new-tuned oaths: And what a beard of the gen-Without impeachment; for, to say the sooth, fral's cut, and a horrid suit of the camp, will do among || (Though 'tis no wisdom to confess so much foaming bottles, and ale-washed wits, is wonderful to be
Unto an enemy of craft and vantage,) thought on! But you must learn to know such slanders | My people are with sickness much enfeebled ; of the age, or else you may be marvellous mistook. My numbers lessen'd; and those few I have,
Flu. I tell you what, captain Gower ;-1 do perceive, || Almost no better than so many French ; he is not the man that he would gladly make show to Who, when they were in health, I tell thee, herald, the 'orld he is ; if I find a hole in his coat, I will tell
I thought, upon one pair of English legs him my mind. (Drum heard.] Hark you, the king is | Did march three Frenchmen.-Yet, forgive me, God, coming ; and I must speak with him from the pridge. That I do brag thus! this your air of France
Enter King Henry, Gloster, and Soldiers. Hath blown that vice in ine; I must repent. Flu. Got pless your majesty!
Go, therefore, tell thy master, here I am ; K. Hen. How now, Fluellen ? camest thou from the | My ransome is this frail and worthless trunk ; bridge ?
My army, but a weak and sickly guard ; Flu. Ay, so please your majesty. The duke of Ex
Yet, God before, tell him we will come on, tter has very gallantly maintained the pridge: the Though France himself, and such another neighbour French is gone off, look you; and there is gallant and
Stand in our way. There's for thy labour, Montjoy. most prave passages: Marry, th' athversary was lave
Go, bid thy master well advise himself: possession of the pridge; but he is enforced to retire,
If we may pass, we will: if we be hinderd, and the duke of Exeter is master of the pridge: I can
We shall your tawny ground with your red blood your majesty, the duke is a prave man.
Discolour: and so, Montjoy, fare you well. K. Hen. What men have you lost, Fluellen?
The sum of all our answer is but this: Flu. The perdition of th'athversary hath been very
We would not seek a battle as we are; great, very reasonable great: marry, for my part, I
Nor, as we are, we say, we will not shun it; think the duke hath lost never a man, but one that is
So tell your master. like to be executed for rubbing a church ope Bardolph,
Mont. I shall deliver so. Thanks to your highness. if your majesty know the man: his face is all bubukles,
[Exit Mont. and whelks, and knobs, and flames of fire; and his lips
Glos. I hope they will not come upon us now. plows at his nose, and it is like a coal of fire, sometimes
K. Hen. We are in God's hand, brother, not in theirs. plne, and sometimes red; but his nose is executed, and
March to the bridge; it now draws toward night:
Beyond the river we'll encamp ourselves; K. Hen. We would have all such offenders so cut
And on to-morrow bid them march away. [Exeunt. off:-and we give express charge, that, in our marches SCENE VII.-The French Camp near Agincourt. there be nothing compelled from
Enter the Constable of France, the Lord Rambures, the villages, nothing taken but paid for; none of the
the Duke of Orleans, Dauphin, and others. French upbraided, or abused in disdainful language; for when lenity and cruelty play for a kingdom, the || 'Would, it were day!
Con. Tut! I have the best armour of the world.sontler gamester is the soonest winner.
Orl. You have an excellent armour; but let my Tucket sounds. Enter Montjoy.
horse have his due. Mont. You know me by my habit.
Con. It is the best horse of Europe. X. Hen. Well then, I know thee: What shall I know Orl. Will it never be morning ? of thee?
Dau. My lord of Orleans, and my lord high constaVont. My master's mind.
ble, you talk of horse and armour,K. Hrn. Unfold it.
Orl. You are as well provided of both, as any prince Nont. Thus says my king;-Say thou to Harry of in the world, England, Though we seemed dead, we did but sleep: Dau. What a long night is this !– I will not change, Advantage is a butter soldier, than rashness. Tell
my horse with any that treads but on four pasterns. hima, we could have rebuked him at Ilarfleur; but that
Ca, ha! He bounds from the earth, as if his entrails we thought not good to bruise an injury, till it were were hairs ; le cheval volant, the Pegasus, qui a les nar full ripe ;-now we speak upon our cue, and our voice
ines de fru! When I bestride him, I soar, I am a hawk: is imperial: England shall repent his folly, see his weak he trots the air; the earth sings when he touches it : tafss, and admire our suffemnce. Bid him, therefore, the basest horn of his hoof is more musical than the consider of bis ransome; which must proportion the pipe of Ilermes.
his fire 's out.
through the country,