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wise; for either he avoids them with great discretion, or undertakes them with the most Christian-like fear.
6—ii. 3. 163
O good old man; how well in thee appears
164 I cannot cog, and say, thou art this and that, like a many of these lisping hawthorn buds, that come like women in men's apparel, and smell like Buckler'sburyt in simple-time.
165 Look how we can, or sad, or merrily, Interpretation will misquote our looks. 18-v. 2.
167 If his own life answer the straitness of his proceeding, it shall become him well: wherein, if he chance to fail, he hath sentenced himself.
5iii. 2. 168
Thus stand my state,
* Even with the promotion gained by service, is service extin. guished.
+ Formerly chiefly inhabited by druggists.
169 I am disgraced, impeach'd and baffled here; Pierced to the soul with slander's venom'd spear.
170 I cannot hide what I am : I must be sad, when I have cause, and smile at no man's jests; eat when I have stomach, and wait for no man's leisure; sleep when I am drowsy, and tend to no man's business; laugh, when I am merry, and claw no man in his humour.
171 Too full of the milk of human kindness. 15—i. 5.
172 Mine honesty shall be my dower.
173 Faster than spring-time showers, comes thought on
thought; And not a thought, but thinks on dignity.
174 There is between my will and all offences A guard of patience.
26—v. 2. 175
I'll play the orator, As if the golden fee, for which I plead, Were for myself.
176 I have sounded the very base string of humility.
18-ii. 4. 177
In his commendations I am fed ; It is a banquet to me.
15-i. 4. 178
His real habitude gave life and grace
Accomplish'd in himself, not in his case:
Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time :
* Obstinate silence.
I do know of these, That therefore only are reputed wise, For saying nothing; who, I am very sure, If they should speak, would almost damn those ears, Which, hearing them, would call their brothers, fools.
4-iii. 1. 182
I do know him valiant, And, touch'd with choler, hot as gunpowder, And quickly will return an injury. 20—iv. 7.
With a proud heart he wore His humble weeds.
185 As you are old and reverend, you should be wise.
186 You do unbend your noble strength, to think So brainsickly of things.
187 His humour is lofty, his discourse peremptory, his tongue filed, his eye ambitious, his gait majestical, and his general behaviour vain, ridiculous, and thrasonical.*
* A hawk not well trained. 1 Liable to reprehension.
ti. e. Wise men fallen into folly.
8-v. 1. 188 Being scarce made up, I mean, to man, he had not apprehension Of roaring terrors; for the effectt of judgment Is oft the cause of fear.
31-iy. 2. 189
190 A man in all the world's new fashion planted,
That hath a mint of phrases in his brain : One, whom the music of his own vain tongue Doth ravish, like enchanting harmony.
He has every thing that an honest man should not have ; what an honest man should have, he has nothing
11-iv. 3. 192
0, he's as tedious As is a tired horse, a railing wife; Worse than a smoky house :-I had rather live With cheese and garlic, in a windmill, far, Than feed on cates,f and have him talk to me, In any summer-house in Christendom. 18-iii. 1.
I have neither the scholar's melancholy, which 18 emulation; nor the musician's, which is fantastical; nor the courtier's, which is proud ; nor the soldier's, which is ambitious ; nor the lawyer's, which is po
Effect for defect.