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535 Dumb jewels often, in their silent kind, More than quick words, do move a woman's mind.
2-iii. 1. 536 Small to greater matters must give way.
30-ii. 2. 537 No evil lost is wail'd when it is gone.
14-iv. 2. 538
The fine's* the crown;
11-iv. 4. 539 Some grief shows much of love; But much of grief shows still some want of wit.
35-iii. 5. 540 Truth loves open dealing.
25-iii. 1. 541 Fear and love hold quantity;
In neither aught, or in extremity. 36-iii. 2. 542 Every inordinate cup is unblessed, and the ingredient is a devil.
37-ii. 3. 543 Many a man's tongue shakes out his master's undoing.
11-ii. 4. 544 None can cure their harms by wailing them.
24-ii. 2. 545 He wants wit, that wants resolved will.
2-ii. 6. 546 Brave death outweigh's bad life. 28-i. 6. 547 Beggars, mounted, run their horse to death.
23-i. 4. 548 The ripest fruit first falls.
17-ii. 1. 549 Fathers, that wear rags,
Do make their children blind ;
Shall see their children kind. 34–ii. 4. 550. Too much to know, is to know nought but fame.
* The end.
551 A surfeit of the sweetest things
7-ii. 3. 552 Virtue's office never breaks men's troth.
8-v. 2. 553 There was never yet fair woman, but she made mouths in a glass.
34/iii. 2. 554 Though death be poor it ends a mortal woe.
17-ii. 1. 555 Things, past redress, are past care.
17-ii. 3. 556 What fates impose, that men must needs abide; It boots not to resist both wind and tide.
23–iv. 3. 557 There's daggers in men's smiles. 15—ii. 3. 558 0, 'tis the curse in love, and still approved, When women cannot love where they're beloved.
2-v. 4. 559 One fire drives out one fire; one nail, one nail; Rights by rights founder, strength by strengths do fail.
28-iv. 7. 560 Adversity's sweet milk-philosophy.
35—iii. 3. 561 Better to be disdained of all, than to fashion a carriage to rob love from any.
6-i. 3. 562 Lies are like the father that begets them.
18–ii. 4. 563
What great ones do,
4-i. 2. 564 Beauty's a flower.
4-i. 5. 565 Time goes upright with his carriage.* 1-v. 1. 566
Too light winning
1-i. 2. * Time brings forward all the exposed events, without faltering under his burden.
567 Grace is grace, despite of all controversy.
5-i. 2. 568 Good counsellors lack no clients. 5-i. 2.
569 Virtue is bold, and goodness never fearful.
5-iii. 1. 570 Best men are moulded out of faults. 5-y. 1. 571 Some there be, that shadows kiss;
Such have but a shadow's bliss. 9-ii. 9. 572 Every offence is not a hate at first. 9-iv, 1. 573 Fools may not speak wisely, what wise men do foolishly
10-i. 2. 574 The mightiest space in fortune nature brings To join like likes, and kiss like native things.
11-i. 1. 575 Service is no heritage.
11-i. 3. 576 Canker vice the sweetest buds doth love.
- Poems. 577 The sauce to meat is ceremony
(Meeting were bare without it). 15-iii. 4. 578 Welcome and unwelcome things at once, 'Tis hard to reconcile.
15-iv. 3. 579 Deep malice makes too deep incision.
17-i. 1. 580 Joy absent, grief is present for that time.
17-i. 3. 581 Urge doubts to them that fear. 17-ii. 1. 582 He doth sin, that doth belie the dead. 19-i. 1. 583
'Tis ever common, That men are merriest when they are from home.
20-i. 2. 584 With silence, be thou politic. 21-ii. 5. 585 A subtle traitor needs no sophister. 22-v. 1. 586 A begging prince what beggar pities not?
24-i. 4. 587
25-ii. 3. 588 Blunt wedges rive hard knots.
26--1. 3. 589
27-i. 2. 590 Who cannot keep his wealth, must keep his house.*
27-ji. 3. 591
A prodigal course
27-iii. 4. 592 There is boundless theft in limited[ professions.
27-iv. 3. 593 Poor suitors have strong breaths. 28-i. 1.
594 Tavern bills—which are often the sadness of
parting, as the procuring of mirth. 31-v. 4. 595 Wishes may prove effects.
34_iv. 2. 596 Let the galled jade wince.
36-iii. 2. 597 Where the offence is, let the great axe fall.
36-iv. 5. 598 Why should honour outlive honesty? 37-v. 2. 599
30—ii. 2. 600 There is sense in truth, and truth in virtue.
5-v. 1. 601 Men are men; the best sometimes forget.
37-ii. 3. 602 Thrift is blessing, if men steal it not. 9-i. 3. 603 Such as we are made of, such we be. 4ii, 2. 604 Wish chastely, and love dearly. 1-i. 3. 605 Scorn and derision never come in tears.
* Keep within doors for fear of dude.
& Be completed.
7-iii. 2. 606 'Tis sin to flatter.
607 It is needful that you frame the season for your own harvest.
6-i. 3. 608 Watching breeds leanness.
17—ii. 1. 609 Who has a book of all that monarchs do, He's more secure to keep it shut than shown.
33-i. 1. 610 Blood hath bought blood, and blows have an
swer'd blows; Strength match'd with strength, and power confronted power.
16-ii. 2. 611
'Tis with false sorrow's eye, Which, for things true, weeps things imaginary.
17—ii. 2. 612 Kindness in women, not their beauteous looks, Shall win my love.
12-iv. 2. 613 Beauty provoketh thieves sooner than gold.
614 Though love use reason for his precisian,* he
admits him not for his counsellor. 3–ii. 1.
615 Beauty lives with kindness.f
2-iv. 2. 616 More than our brother is our chastity. 5-ii. 4. 617 A light wife doth make a heavy husband.
9-v. 1. 618
Better have none
27. 4. 619 They love not poison that do poison need.
17-V. 6. 620 Care's an enemy to life.
* Physician. † Beauty without kindness dies unenjoyed, and undelighting.