« SebelumnyaLanjutkan »
385 That thought is bounty's foe;
27-ii. 2. 386
Advantage doth ever cool In the absence of the needer. 28-iv. 1. 387 Let mischance be slave to patience. 35—v. 3. 388 Nor ask advice of any other thought But faithfulness and courage.
33-i. 1. 389 Things of like value, differing in the owners, Are prized by their masters.
27-i. 1. 390 Some falls are means the happier to arise.
31-iv. 2. 391 Things, bad begun, make strong themselves by ill.
15-iii. 2. 392 Wash off gross acquaintance.
4-ii. 5. 393 In a false quarrel there is no true valour.
6-v. 1. 394 Woe, that too late repents.
34-i. 4. 395 The hedge-sparrow fed the cuckoo so long, That it had its head bit off by its young.
34-i. 4. 396 He, that is strucken blind, cannot forget The precious treasure of his eyesight lost.
35-i. 1. 397
'Tis much pride,
35—-i. 3. 398 Nature's tears are reason's merriment.
35—iv. 5. 399 To be honest, as this world goes, is to be one
man picked out of ten thousand. 36-ii. 2. 400 To know a man well, were to know himself.
* Liberal, not parsimonious.
| Are ted according to the esteem in which their possessor is held.
401 When devils will their blackest sins put on, They do suggest* at first with heavenly shows.
37-ii. 3. 402
Full oft we see
11-i. 1. 403
'Twas never merry world,
4-iii. 1. 404 That life is better life, past fearing death, Than that which lives to fear,
5-y. 1. 405
Bootless speed !
7-ii. 2. 406 Thus can the demi-god, Authority, Make us pay down for our offence by weight.
5i, 3. 407 Sorrow ends not, when it seemeth done.
17-i. 2. 408
Sin, gathering head,
19-iii. 1. 409 Rumour doth double, like the voice and echo, The numbers of the fear'd.
19-iii. 1. 410
33–i. 2. 411 Happier is he that has no friend to feed,
Than such as do even enemies exceed. 27-i. 2. 412 The swallow follows not summer more wil. lingly ..
...nor more willingly leaves winter; such summer birds are men. 27-iii. 6. 413
26-i. 3. 414 To be a queen in bondage, is more vile,
Than is a slave in base servility. 21-v. 3.
* Tempt.—2 Cor. xi. 14.
| Their suspicions outgrow their years; a circumstance sufficient. ly natural to veteran tyrants.
415 Rhymes are guards on wanton Cupid's hose.
8-iv. 3. 416 Keep a gamester from the dice, and a good student from his book, and it is wonderful.
3-iii. 1. 417 Too much to know, is, to know nought but fame.
418 That's a valiant flea, that dare eat his breakfast on the lip of a lion.
20—iii. 7. 419 Be in eye of every exercise.
2-i. 3. 420 Obedience bids, I should not bid again.
17-i. 1. 421 The abuse of greatness is, when it disjoins Remorse from power.
29-ii. 1. 422 Who should succeed the father, but the son ?
23_ii. 2. 423 A giving hand, though foul, shall have fair praise.
8-iv. 1. 424 It is the show and seal of nature's truth, Where love's strong passion is impress’d in youth.
11-i. 3. 425 Do not cry, havoc, when you should but hunt With modest warrant.
28-iii. 1. 426 Rich honesty dwells like a miser, in a poor house; as your pearl, in your foul oyster.
10-V. 4. 427 I had as lief have a reed that will do me no service, as a partizan* I could not heave.
30-ii. 7. 428 Good wine is a good familiar creature, if it be well used.
429 Let's write good angel on the devil's horn, 'Tis not the devil's crest.
† Though we should write good angel on the devil's horn, it will not change his nature, so as to give him a right to wear that crest. * Numb. xxxii. 23.
430 Happy are they that hear their detractions, and can put them to mending.
6-ii. 3. 431 Murder, though it have no tongue, will speak With most miraculous organ.
36—ii. 2. 432
Woe doth the heavier sit,
17-i. 3. 433 Men's evil manners live in brass; their virtues We write in water.
25-iy. 2. 434 When rich villains have need of poor ones, poor
ones may make what price they will. 6—iii. 3. 435 At seventeen years many their fortunes seek; But at fourscore, it is too late a week.
10-ii. 3. 436
Foul deeds will rise, Though all the earth o'erwhelm them to men's eyes.*
36-i. 2. 437 One woe doth tread upon another's heel, So fast they follow.
36-iv. 7. 438 Time, that takes survey of all the world, Must have a stop.
18-V. 4. 439 It is as easy to count atomies,t as to resolve the propositions of a lover.
10-iii. 2. 440
9-iv. 1. 441 Then all too late comes counsel to be heard, Where will doth mutiny with wit's regard.
17-ii. 1. 442 Virtue cannot so innoculate our old stock, but we shall relish of it.
36-iii. 1. 443 'Tis fonds to wail inevitable strokes, As 'tis to laugh at them.
28-iv. 1. 444 Thieves for their robbery have authority,
When judges steal themselves. 5-ii. 2.
445 It is a great sin, to swear unto a sin; But greater sin to keep a sinful oath.
33-v. 3. 446 Borrow'd passion stands for true old woe.
33-iv. 4. 447 Worse than the sun in March, This praise doth nourish agues.
38-iv. 6. 448
Nor seek for danger
31-iv. 2. 449
Thoughts are no subjects;
5-v.1. 450 Scorn at first, makes after-love the more.
2-iii. 1. 451 O miserable age! Virtue is not regarded in handicrafts-men.
22-iy. 2. 452 Fishes live in the sea, as men do a-land; the
great ones eat up the little ones. 33–ii. 1. 453 0, how full of briars is this working-day world !
10%i. 3. 454 'Tis safer to be that which we destroy, Than, by destruction, dwell in doubtful joy.
15-iii. 2. 455 Here's such ado to make no stain a stain, As passes colouring.
13–ii. 2. 456 Some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them.
4-ii. 5. 457 Merry larks are ploughman's clocks. 8-v. 2. 458 I run before my horse to market. 24-i. 1. 459 To business that we love, we rise betime, And
30-iv. 4. 460
Brevity is the soul of wit,
36-ii. 2. 461 A man may fish with the worm that hath eat of