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speak to thee.. Ham. a. 1 8. yards yawn, and Hell itself 4

breathes out contagion to the The glow-worm shews the world.. Ham. a. 3 8. 2 matin to be near, and gips to They fool me to the top of pale his ineffectual fire.. my bent. . Ham. a. 3 8. 2 Ghost a. 1 8. 5

Thou turnest mine eyes inThere are more things in to my very soul, and there I Heaven and Earth Horatio, see such black and grained than are dreamt of in your

spots, as will not leave their philosophy.. Ham. a. I s. 5 tinct.. Queen a. 3 4

Time is out of joint.. Ham. To my sick soul, as sin's a. 1 s. 5

true nature is, each toy seems That he is mad, 'tis true ;

prologue to some great amiss, 'tis true, 'tis pity; and pity

so full of artless jealousy is 'tis, 'tis true. , Pol. a. 2 s. 2 guilt, it spills itself in fearing Though this be madness,

to be spilt. . Queen a. 4 s. 5 yet there's method in it..Pol.

There's such divinity doth a. 2 s. 2

hedge a King, that treason There is nothing either

can but peep to what it would good or bad, but thinking King a. 4 s. 5 makes it so.. .Ham. a. 2 s. 2

That as the star moves not There is a kind of confes- but in his own sphere, I, could sion in your looks, which your not but by her. . King a. 4 8. 7

a4 modesties have not craft e- Too much of water hast nough to colour.. Ham. a. 2 thou, poor Ophelia, and thereS. 2

fore I forbid my tears. .Laer. There is something in this a. 4 s. 7 more than natural, if philo

There is a willow grows sophy could find it out.. ascaunt the brook, that shows Ham. a. 2 s. 2

his hoar-leaves in the glassy To be, or not to be, that is stream.. Queen a. 4 8.7 the question. . Ham. a. 3 8. 1 The hand of little employ'Tis brief

lord. , as wo-

ment bath the daintier sense man's love.. Oph. Fam. a. 3 Ham. a. 5 s. 1 8. 2

To what base uses may we 'Tis now the very witching return Horatio, why may not time of night, when church- | imagination trace the noble

dust of Alexander, till he find in this than natural, if phiit stopping a bung hole.. losophy could find it out.. Ham. a. 5 s. 1

Ham. a. 2 s. 2 The dram of base, doth all The appurtenance of welthe noble substance often

come is fashion and ceremodout, to his own scandal.. ny.. Ham. a. 2 3. ? Ham. a. 1 8.4

'Tis too much proved that The very place puts toys

with devotion's visage and of desperation, without more pious action, we do sugar motive into every brain. .

o'er the devil himself.. Pol. Hor. a. 1 8.4

a. 3 s. 1 This is the very extacy of

There's something in his love, whose violent property

soul o'er which his melanforedoes itself, and leads the choly sits on brood. . King will to desperate undertakings

a. 3 s. 1 Pol. a. 28. 1

Then there's hope a great The need we have to use

man's memory may

utlive you, did provoke our hasty him half a year. .Ham. a. 3 sending. . King a. 2 s. 2

s. 2

The instances that second To expostulate what Majesty shouly be, what duty is, marriage move, are bare reswhy day is day, night, night, pects of thrift, but none of and time is time, were no

love. . P. Queen a. 3 s. 2 thing but to waste night, day, The single and peculiar and time.. Pol. a. 2 s. 2

life is bound with all the To define true madness, strength and ardour of the what is't but to be nothing mind, to keep itself from noyelse than mad.. 2 8. 2

ance.. Rosen. a. 3 s. 3 To be honest as this world The cease of Majesty, dies goes, is to be one man picked

not alone, but like a gulf, out of ten thousand.. Ham. draws what's near it, with it a. l 8. 2

Rosen. a. 3 s. 3
The very substance of the

'Tis meet that some more ambitious, is merely the sha- audience than a mother since dow of a dream.. Guild. a. 2 nature makes them partial, S. 2

should o’erhear tbe speech of There is something more vantage. . Pol. a. 3 s. 3

Pol. a.

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Takes off the rose from points, of mighty opposites the fair forehead of an innos .. Hamo a. 5 s. 2 cent love, and sets a blister To know a man well, were there.. Ham. a. 3 8. 4

to know himself.. Ham. a. 5 There's matter in these sighs, these profound heaves, There is a special Proviyou must translate. . King a.

dence in the fall of a sparrow 4 s. 1

Ham. a. 5 s. 2 'Till I know 'tis done, how- 'Tis an unweeded garden e'er my haps, my joys will that grows to seed.. Ham. a. ne'er begin. . King a. 4 8. 3 5 8.2

To his good friends, thus This sweaty haste doth wide I'll ope my arms ; and

make the night joint labourlike the kind life-rend'ring er with the day.. Mar. a. pelican, repast them with my 1 s. I blood. . Laer. a. 4 s. 5

The cock that is the trumThere's rosemary that's

pet to the moon, doth with for remembrance, pray you

his lofty and shrill sounding love remember, and there is throat, awake the God of day

Hor, a. 1 s. 1 pansies, that's for thoughts .. Oph. a. 4 s. 5

The head is not more naThought and affliction, tive to the heart, the hand passion, hell, itself, she turns more instrumental to the to favour, and to prettiness mouth, than is the throne of Laer. a. 4 s. 5

Denmark to thy father.. That we would do, we

Kiug a. 1 s. 2 should do when we would, To persevere in obstinate for this world changes. . King condolement, is a course of a. 4 8.7

impious stubbornness, 'tis There is no ancient gentle- unmanly grief, and shows a men, but gardeners, ditchers, will most incorrect to Heaven and grave makers, they hold . . King a. 1 8. 2 up Adam's profession..l This gentle and unforced Clown a. 5 s. 1

account of Hamlet, sits smi'Tis dangerous ! when the ling to my heart. . King a. 1 bạser nature comes between 8. 2 the pass, and fell incensed The friends thou bast, and

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of it.. Ham. a.

8. 2

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their adoption tried, grapple We did think it writ down them to thy soul with hooks in our duty to let you know of steel. . Pol. a. 1 s. 3

1 Take each man's censure

What art thou ? that usurbut reserve thy judgment.. | p’st this time of night. . Hor. Pol. a. 1 s. 3

a. 1 8.1 The time is out of joint. .

We do it wrong being so Ham. a. 1 s. 5

majestical, to offer it, the The age is grown so picked,

show of violence. . Mar. a. I that the toe of the peasant comes so near the heel of the With one auspicious and courtier, he galls his kibe.. one dropping eye, with mirth Ham. a. 5 s. 1

and funeral, and with dirge Though I am not splene in marriage, in equal scale, tive and rash, yet have I in weighing delight and dole.. me, something dangerous, King a. 1 s. 2 which let thy wisdom fear..

Whilst like a puffd and Ham. a. 5 s. 1

reckless libertine, himself the There is a divinity that

primrose path of dalliance shapes our ends, rough, hew

treads, and recks not his own them how we will.. Ham. a.

read. . Oph. a. 1 s. 3 5 s. 2

When the blood burns, To divide him, inventorial

how prodigal the soul lends ly, would dizzy the arithmet- the tongue vows.. Pol. a. 1 ic of memory..

. . Ham. a. 5 s. 2

What a falling off was

there.. Ghost a. 1 s. 4 Use every man after his What a piece of work is desert, and who shall escape man, how noble in reason, whipping ? .. Ham. a. 2 s. 2 how infinite in faculties, in

form and moving how exVirtue as it never will be

press and admirable, &c. . moved, tho' lewdness court Ham. a. 2 s. 2 it in a shape of Heaven, so What's Hecuba to him, or lust, tho' to a radiant angel him to Hecuba. . Ham. a. 2 link’d, will sate itself, &c. . S. 2 Ghost a. 1 8. 5

Where love is great, the

8. 3

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We should profane the service of the dead, to sing a requiem and such rest to her, as to peace-parted souls.. 1st Priest a. 5 s. 1

What is he, whose grief bears such an emphasis, whose phrase of sorrow, conjures the wand'ring stars and makes them stand like wonder-wounded hearers.. Ham. a. 5 s. 1


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littlest doubts are fear; where little fear grows great, great love grows there. . P. Queen a. 3 s. 2

Why let the strucken deer go weep, the hart ungalled play, for some must watch whilst some must sleep, thus runs the world away. . Ham. a. 3 s. 2 Whereto

mercy, but to confront the visage of offence. . King a. 3 s. 3

What is a man, if his chief good, and market of his time be but to sleep and feed ? A beast! No more, . Ham. a. 4 s. 4

When sorrows come, they come not single spies, but in battalions. . King a. 4 8.5

Where the offence is let the great ase fall. . King a. 4 s. 5

Whose worth if praises may go back again, stood challenger on mount of all the age for her perfections.. Laer. a. 4 s. 77

Weigh what convenience both of time and means, may fit us to our shape. . King a. 4 s. 7

We must speak by the card, or equivocation will unlo us. . IIam. a. 5 s. 1

Yet I do believe the origin and commencement of his grief sprung from neglected love.. Pol. a. 3 s. 1

You would seem to know my stops, you would pluck out the heart of my mystery, you would sound me from the lowest note to the top of my compass. . Ham, a. 3 8. 2

You do bend your eye on vacancy and with the incorporal air do hold discourse

Queen a. 3 s. 4

Your worm is your only Emperor for diet. . IIam. a. 4 s. 3

You must not think that we are made of stuff so fat and dull, that we can let onr


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