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And whipp'd the offending Adamd out of him;
If hearty sorrow
99 I speak as my understanding instructs me, and as mine honesty puts it to utterance.
100 He is the rock, the oak not to be wind-shaken.
101 I had as lief not be, as live to be In awe of such a thing as I myself. 29-i.2.
102 I and my bosom must debate awhile, And then I would no other company.
d The old man of sin. Man in an unregenerate state. 17, 18, 19. * Propensity, disposition.
105 Read not my blemishes in the world's report.
30_ii. 3. 106
'Tis much he dares;
15-iii. 1. 107
I study, Virtue, and that part of philosophy Will I apply, that treats of happiness, By virtue 'specially to be achieved. 12-i. 1.
108 You are a gentleman of excellent breeding, admi. rable discourse, of great admittance," authentic in your place and person, generally allowed for your many war-like, court-like, and learned preparations.
109 A man of sovereign parts he is esteem'd! Well fitted in the arts, glorious in arms: Nothing becomes him ill, that he would well. The only soil of his fair virtue's gloss, (If virtue’s gloss will stain with any soil,) Is a sharp wit match'd with too blunt a will; Whose edge hath power to cut, whose will still wills It should none spare that come within his power.
8-ii. 1. 110
He Is valiant, and dejected; and, by starts,
8 My endeavours, though less than my desires, have filed, that is, have one (an equal) pace with my abilities. h In the greatest companies.
His fretted fortunes give him hope, and fear,
I Am right glad to catch this good occasion Most thoroughly to be winnow'd, where my chaff And corn shall fly asunder; for, I know, There's none stands under more calumnious tongues, Than I myself.
This the noble nature Whom passion could not shake? whose solid virtue, The shot of accident, nor dart of chance, Could neither graze nor pierce ?
113 He is a man, setting his fate aside, Of comely virtues: Nor did he soil the fact with cowardice (An honour in him, which buys out his fault); But, with a noble fury, and fair spirit, Seeing his reputation touch'd to death, He did oppose his foe: And with such sober and unnoted passion? He did behave his anger, ere 'twas spent, As if he had but proved an argument. 27-ii. 5.
For his bounty, There was no winter in 't; an autumn 'twas, That grew the more by reaping.
ki.e. Putting this action of his, which was predetermined by fate, out of the question.
1 i.e. Passion so subdued, that no spectator could note its operation.
m Manage, govern.
He covets less Than misery" itself would give; rewards His deeds with doing them; and is content To spend the time, to end it.
Spare in diet; Free from gross passion, or of mirth, or anger; Constant in spirit, not swerving with the blood; Garnish'd and deck'd in modest compliment;° Not working with the eye, without the ear, P And, but in purged judgment, trusting neither.
20–ii. 2. 120 Where I could not be honest, I never yet was valiant.
Thou art a summer bird, Which ever in the haunch of winter sings The lifting-up of day.
19-iv. 4. 122 I know you all, and will a while uphold The unyoked humour of your
• Accomplishment. P i.e. Did not trust the air or look of any man, till he had tried him by inquiry and conversation.
That, when he please again to be himself,
So when this loose behaviour I throw off,
Presume not that I am the thing I was:
123 O, that this good blossom could be kept from cankers !
124 I have no tongue but one.
5-ii. 4. 125 There is a fair behaviour in thee, And though that nature with a beauteous wall Doth oft close in pollution, yet of thee I will believe thou hast a mind that suits With this thy fair and outward character. 4-i.2.
126 He was skilful enough to have lived still, if knowledge could be set up against mortality. lli.1.
Weigh him well, And that, which looks like pride, is courtesy.
26-iv. 5. 9 Expectations.