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Renege,* affirm, and turn their halcyont beaks
every gale and vary of their masters, As knowing nought, like dogs, but following.
544 His red sparkling eyes blab his heart's malice.
545 Thou art a slave, whom fortune's tender arm With favour never clasp'd; but bred a dog.
24-iii. 5. 548
No man's pie is freed From his ambitious finger.
25mi. 1. 549
Profane fellow ! Wert thou the son of Jupiter, and no more, But what thou art, besides, thou wert too base To be a groom : thou wert dignified enough,
* Disown. † The bird called the king.fisher, which, when dried, and hung by a thread, is supposed to turn his bill to the point from whence the wind blows.
Even to the point of envy, if 'twere made
If thou hadst not been born the worst of men,
From whose so many weights of baseness cannot
You know no rules of charity, Which renders good for bad, blessings for curses.
553 Insulting tyranny begins to jet.
554 Thou wast seald in thy nativity The slave of nature and the son of hell!
555 Thou globe of sinful continents, what a life dost thou lead !
19-ii. 4. 556
His humour Was nothing but mutation; ay, and that From one bad thing to worse.
The composition, that your valour and fear makes in you, is a virtue of a good wing.t
* Dr. Johnson says. that “ Dryden has quoted two verses of Virgil, to show how well he could have written satires." Shakspeare has here given a specimen of the same power by a line bitter be. yond all bitterness, in which Timon tells A pemantus that he had not virtue enough for the vices which he condemned.
| To fly for safety.
559 And what may make him blush in being known, He'll stop the course by which it might be known.
560 Spiteful and wrathful; who, as others do, Loves for his own ends, not for you.
A wretch whom nature is ashamed,
562 He is deformed, crooked, old, and sere, Ill-faced, worse-bodied, shapeless every where; Vicious, ungentle, foolish, blunt, unkind; Stigmatical in making,* worse in mind. 14-iv. 2.
563 Whose tongue more poisons than the adder's tooth!
564 I will converse with iron-witted fools, And unrespective boys; none are for me, That look into me with considerate eyes. 24-iv. 2.
With doubler tongue Than thine, thou serpent, never adder stung.
566 There is no more mercy in him, than there is milk in a male tiger.
28—V. 4. * Marked by nature with deformity.
O villains, vipers, Dogs, easily won to fawn on any man! 17-iii. 2.
This holy fox, Or wolf, or both; for he is equal ravenous, As he is subtle; and as prone to mischief, As able to perform it.
25-i. 1. 569
Thou most lying slave, Whom stripes may move, not kindness. 1-i. 2.
570 For he is set so only to himself, That nothing but himself
, which looks like man, Is friendly with him.
572 One whose hard heart is button'd up
with steel; A fiend, a fairy, pitiless and rough ; A wolf, nay, worse, a fellow all in buff; (mands A back-friend, a shoulder-clapper, one that counterThe passages of alleys, creeks, and narrow lands.
573 The heaviness and guilt within my bosom Takes off my manhood.
31-v. 2. 574
Thou art reverent Touching thy spiritual function, not thy life.
21-iii. 1. * The north.
Never did I know A creature, that did bear the shape of man, So keen and greedy to confound a man.
A hovering temporizer, that
577 I never heard a man of his place, gravity, and learning, so wide of his own respect.
579 She is beautiful; and therefore to be woo'd ; She is a woman; therefore to be won. 21-v. 3.
In her youth There is a pronet and speechless dialect, Such as moves men; beside, she hath prosperous art, When she will play with reason and discourse, And well she can persuade.
* Shut up.