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Due to my
So much I challenge, that I may profess lord.
37-i. 3. 651
The venomous effects of jealousy.
O beware of jealousy;
37-iii. 3. 652
I do not like but yet, it does allay
30-i. 5. 653 Violent delights have short duration.
Violent delights have violent ends,
36-ji. 4. 655
The force of habit.
† Precipitation produces mishap.
Leave her to heaven, And to those thorns that in her bosom lodge, To prick and sting her.
36-i. 5. 657
O, throw away the worser part of it, And live the purer with the other half. 36-iii. 4. 658
Grief not to be cherished.
15-v. 3. 660 Resignation to the will of God enjoined. Do not, for ever, with thy vailed lids Seek for thy nobler father in the dust: Thou know'st, 'tis common; all, that live, must die, Passing through nature to eternity.
36-i. 2. 661 The value of faithful servants.
13-1. 2. 662
The severity of age to youth. You, that are old, consider not the capacities of us that are young; you measure the heat of our livers with the bitterness of your galls.
19-i. 2. 663
Deal mildly with his youth;
17-ii. 1. * All the editions read stuff'd, which is evidently wrong. It should be foul bosom, as in As You Like It: “Cleanse the foul body of the infected world."-Act. ii. scene 7.
| Eph. vi. 5—7.
Oppression to be avoided.
Courage and cowardice. Turn head, and stop pursuit: for coward dogs Most spend their mouths,* when what they seem to
threaten, Runs far before them.
20-ii. 4. 667
4-iii. 4. 668
Pray be counsellid:
28-iii. 2. 669
Fidelity. Though all the world should crack their duty to you, And throw it from their soul; though perils did Abound, as thick as thought could make them, and Appear in forms more horrid; yet my duty, As doth a rock against the chiding flood, Should the approach of this wild river break, And stand unshaken yours.
25—iji. 2. 670
Kindness to be exercised.
* Waste, exhaust.
Benignity. God's benison go with you; and with those That would make good of bad, and friends of foes !*
15—ii. 4. 672 The act of opposing one thing to another. Let us, like merchants, show our foulest wares, And think, perchance, they'll sell; if not, The lustre of the better shall exceed, By showing the worse first.
26-i. 3. 673
9-i. 1. 675
Servitude. Service shall with steeled sinews toil; And labour shall refresh itself with hope. 20ii. 2. 676 The necessity of forethought.
In whose breast Doubt and suspect, alas, are placed too late: You should have fear'd false times, when you did
feast : Suspect still comes, where an estate is least.
27-iv. 3. 677
Drunkenness. It hath pleased the devil, drunkenness, to give place to the devil, wrath: one imperfectness shows me another, to make me frankly despise myself.
37-ii. 3. 678
Implacability. Not to relent, is beastly, savage, devilish. 24-i. 4. 679
Let me know my trespass By its own visage: if I then deny it, 'Tis none of mine.
* Matt. v. 9.
Like a shepherd, Approach the fold, and cull the infected forth. But kill not all together.
27-v. 5. 681
T'he wisdom of concealment.
5-iy. 3. 682
Anger. Do not plunge thyself too far in anger, lest thou hasten thy trial.
11-ii. 3. 683
Past sorrows not to be cherished. Let us not burden our remenıbrances With a heaviness that's gone.
1.-v. 1. 684
15-i. 7. 685
Reflection. I would, you would make use of that good wisdom whereof I know you are fraught ;* and put away these dispositions, which of late transform you from what you rightly are.
34-i. 4. 686
Extremity. Who is't can say, I am at the worst ? 34-iv. 1. 687
Reason. Mingle reason with your passion.
34-ii. 4. 688
Tenderness in judging.
Breathe his faults so quaintly,
# Wildness. I i. e. Such as youth in general is liable to.