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meeting-place, and the fellow dares not deceive me.
SCEN E changes to the front of the Cave. Enter BELARIUS, GUIDERIUS, ARVIRAGUS, and
· IMOGEN, from the Cave. Bel. You are not well; remain here in the cave; We'll come to you after hunting. Arv. Brother, stay here;
[To Imo. Are we not brothers ?-
Imo. So man and man should be ;
Guidi Go you to hunting, I'll abide with him.
Imo. So fick I am not, yet I am not well;
Guid. I love thee; I have spoke it;
Arv. If it be fin to say fo, Sir, I yoke me
My father, not this youth.”
O worthiness of Nature, breed of greatness ! Cowards father cowards, and base things fire the
base : Nature hath meal and bran; contempt and grace. I'm not their father; yet who this should be, Doth miracle itself, loved before me !-----'Tis the ninth hour of the morn. · Arv. Brother, farewel.
Imo. I with ye sport.
lies I've heard !
Guid. I could not stir him;
Arv. Thus did he answer me; yet faid, hereafter I might know more.
Bel. To th' field, to th' field:
Arv. We'll not be long away.
Beli Pray, be not fick,
Imo. Well or ill,
Bet. And shalt be ever.
Arv. How angel-like he fings!
And sauc'd our broth, as Juno had been fick,
Arv. Nobly he yokes
Guid. (41) I do note,
Aru. Grow, patience!
Enter CLOTEN. Clot. I cannot find those runagates : that villain Hath mocked me.--- -I am faint.
Bel. Thofe runagates!
I do notes
Mingle their powers together.) Thus 'Mr Pope in his Quarto edition, contrary to the authority of all the copies. And for what reason? 'He did not know there was any such word in English as Spurs in the signification here re"quired. But spurs, among other acceptations, means thote hair-like fibres or strings, which thout out from the roots of plants and trees, and give them a fixure and firmnefs in the cath. Our Author has used the word again in this sense, in his Tempe? ;
- The strong-based promontory
The pine and cedar I restored the reading of the old copies in the appendix to my shakcipcare Restored; and Mr Pope has suffered himself to be informed in his last edition. VOL. X.
Means he not us? I partly know him; 'tis
Guid. He is but one; you and my brother search
[Exeunt Belarius and Arviragus.
Guid. A thing
Clot. Thou art a robber,
Guid. To whom ! to thee! what art thou have An arm as big as thine? a heart as big ? [not! Thy words, I grant, are bigger: for 1 wear not My dagger in my mouth. Say, what thou art, Why I should yield to thee?
Clot. Thou villain base, Knowefi me not by my.clothes?
Guit. No, nor thy tailor, rascal, Who is thy grandfather; he made those clothes, Which, as it seems, make thee.
Clot. Thou precious varlet ! My tailor made thein not.
Guid Hence then, and thank The man that gave them thee. Thou art fome fool; I'm loth to beat thee.
Clot Thou injurious thief,
Guid. What's thy name?
I cannot tremble at it; were it toad, adder, spider, 'Twould move me sooner.
Clot. To thy further fear,
Guid. I'm sorry for't; not seeming
Clot. Art not afraid ?
Guid. Those that I reverence, those I fear, the At fools I laugh, not fear them.
[wise : Clot. Die the death!. When I have slain thee with my proper hand, l'll follow those that even now fled hence, And on the gates of Lud's town fet your
heads; Yield, ruitic mountaineer. [Fight, and exeunt.
Enter BELARIUS and ARVIRAGUS.Bel. No company's abroad. Arv. None in the world; you did miłake him,
fure. Bel. I cannot tell : long is it since I saw him, But time hath nothing blurred those lines of favour Which then he wore; the snatches in his voice, And burst of speaking, were as his: I'm absolute 'Twas very Cloten.
Arv. In this place we left them;
Bel. (42) Being scarce made up,
(42) ----Being Scarce made up,
I mean, to man, he had not apprehension
is oft the cause of sear.) If I understand this passage, it is mock-reasoning as it Itands, and the text must have been fightly corrupted. Belavius is giving a description of what Cloten formerly was; and in antwer to what Arviragus says of his being fo fell, Ay, (says Belarius) he was so feld, and