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475

'Tis safer to Avoid what's grown, than question how ’tis born.

13-i.2. 476

Men, that make
Envy, and crooked malice, nourishment,
Dare bite the best.

25-v. 2. 477 Pity is the virtue of the law,

And none but tyrants use it cruelly. 27-iii. 5. 478 The flighty purpose never is o'ertook, Unless the deed go with it.

15-iv. 1. 479 A good and virtuous nature may recoil, In an imperial charge."

15_iv. 3. 480

When did friendship take
A breed for barren metals of his friend?

9-1.3. 481 Falsehood, cowardice, and poor descent; Three things that women highly hold in hate.

2-iii. 2. 482 How much better is it to weep at joy, than to joy at weeping?

6-i. 1. 483

Our very eyes
Are sometimes like our judgments, blind.

31-iv.2. 484 Foolery does walk about the orb, like the sun; it shines

every
where.

4iii. 1. 485 Love yourself; and in that love, Not unconsider'd leave

your

honour. 25_1.2. 486 The art of our necessities is strange,

That can make vile things precious. 34–ii, 2. 487

To be wise, and love,
Exceeds man's might.

26-iii. 2. 488 We know what we are, but know not what we

36-iv.5.

may be.t

F i. e. A virtuous mind may recede from goodness in the execution of a royal commission.

$ Interest. + Of the truth of this Hazael, king of Syria, affords a striking instance. See 2 Kings, viii. 12, 13.

489

Weariness
Can snore upon the flint, when restive sloth
Finds the down pillow hard.

31-iii. 6. 490 Who cannot be crushed with a plot? 11-iv. 3. 491 When sorrows come, they come not single spies, But in battalions.

36-iv.5. 492

We are such stuff
As dreams are made of, and our little life
Is rounded with a sleep.

1-iv.1. 493 What is he for a fool, that betroths himself to unquietness ?

6--i.3. 494 Reputation;—oft got without merit, and lost without deserving.

37-ii. 3. 495

Briefly die their joys,
That place them on the truth of girls and boys.

31-v.5. 496

We are made to be no stronger Than faults may shake our frames. 5-ii. 4. 497 When good-will is shew'd, though it come too

short, The actor may plead pardon. 30-ü. 5. 498 A double blessing is a double grace. 36-i.3. 499 Where the greater malady is fix’d, The lesser is scarce felt.

34-iii. 4. 500 All difficulties are but easy when they are known.

5-iv.2. 501 Notes of sorrow, out of tune, are worse

Than priests and fanes that lie. 31-iv. 2. 502 Put armour on thine ears, and on thine eyes.

27-iv.3. 503 More pity, that the eagle should be mew'd, While kites and buzzards prey at liberty.

u

24-i. 1.

u Confined.

504 The sweat of industry would dry, and die, But for the end it works to.

31-iii. 6. 505

Men, that hazard all, Do it in hope of fair advantages. 9-ii. 7. 506 Every present time doth boast itself Above a better, gone.

13-v.l. 507 Hope to joy, is little less in joy, Than hope enjoy'd.

17-ii. 3. 508 Be that thou know'st thou art, and then thou

art
As great as that thou fear'st.

4-v.l. 509 Fashion wears out more apparel than the man.

6-iii. 3. 510 A great man's memory may outlive his life

36-iii. 2.

half a year.

511 We are born to do benefits.

27-i.2.

512 Conceit' in weakest bodies strongest works.

36-iii. 4. 513 To shew an unfelt sorrow,

is an office Which the false man does easy. 15-ii.3. 514 What good condition can a treaty find I’ the part that is at mercy ?

28-i. 10. 515 Though fortune, visible an enemy,

Should chase us; power no jot

Hath she to change our loves. 13-v.1. 516 Lovers swear more performance than they are

able, and yet reserve an ability that they never perform; vowing more than the perfection of ten, and discharging less than the tenth part

26-iii. 2. 517

A tardiness in nature,
Which often leaves the history unspoke,
That it intends to do?

344i.l.

of one.

" Apprehension.

518 The love that follows us, sometime is our

trouble,
Which still we thank as love.

15-i. 6. 519 Let thy fair wisdom, not thy passion, sway:

4-iv. 1. 520

To the noble mind,
Rich gifts wax poor, when givers prove unkind.

36-iii. 1. 521 When once our grace we have forgot, Nothing goes right.

5-iv. 4. 522 Then do we sin against our own estate, When we may profit meet, and come too late.

27-v.l. 523 What simple thief brags of his own attaint ?

14-iii. 2. 524 Beggary is valiant.

22-iv. 2. 525 Report is fabulous and false. 21-i. 3. 526 Things, that are past, are done. 30-i. 2. 527 A little snow, tumbled about, Anon becomes a mountain.

16-üi. 4. 528 Reason and love keep little company together.

7iii. 1. 529 Fire that is closest kept, burns most of all.

2-i.2. 530 They do not love, that do not shew their love.

2-i. 2. 531 They love least, that let men know their love.

2-i.2. 532 As jewels lose their glory, if neglected, So princes their renown, if not respected.

33–ii. 2. 533 Treason is not inherited.

10-1.3.

534 Love they to live," that love and honour have.

17-ii.l.

i. e. Let them live.

535 Dumb jewels often, in their silent kind, More than quick words, do move a woman's mind.

2-iii. 1. 536 Small to greater matters must give way.

30-i.2. 537 No evil lost is wail'd when it is gone.

14-iv.2. 538

The fine 'st the crown;
Whate'er the course, the end is the renown.

11-iv. 4. 539 Some grief shews much of love; But much of grief shews still some want of wit.

35-iii. 5. 540 Truth loves open dealing.

25-iii. 1. 541 Fear and love hold quantity;

In neither aught, or in extremity. 36-iii, 2. 542 Every inordinate cup is unblessed, and the in- , gredient is a devil.

37-ii. 3. 543 Many a man's tongue shakes out his master's undoing.

11-ii. 4. 544 None can cure their harms by wailing them.

24-ii. 2. 545 He wants wit, that wants resolved will.

2-ii. 6. 546 Brave death outweighs bad life. 2840.6. 547 Beggars, mounted, run their horse to death.

23-i. 4. 548 The ripest fruit first falls.

17_ii. 1. 549 Fathers, that wear rags,

Do make their children blind;
But fathers, that bear bags,

Shall see their children kind. 34-ii. 4.

550 Too much to know, is to know nought but fame.

8ị. 1.

I The end.

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