Imatges de pàgina

at 1994: YATO jud 27009 sem
Against the Romans, with Casibelan ti babbow as 12
But had his uitles by Tenantius, ham hasdeud 12H
He serv'd with glory and admirat fugeelst bTbwJUO 21
So gain'd the sur-addition, Leoncus ingv 78 52038.
And had, besides this gentleman ja queftions sus
Two other fons; who, in the wars o'th' timeyxa
Dy'd with their swords in, band... For which, their fatin

(Then old and fond of iPyesnoole fuch fotrowy
That he quit Being ; ang bis-gentle lady,
Big of this gentleman, our theam, deceas'd,
As he was born. The King, he takes thc babe
To his prote&ion, calls him Pofthumus,
Breeds him, and makes him of his bed-chambers !
Puts to him all the Learnings that his time
Could make him the receiver of, which he took
As we do aira fast as 'was ministred.
His spring became a harveft: liv'd in Court
(Which rare it is to do,) moft prais’d, most lovid,
A sample to the young'ft; to th' mort mature,
A glass that featur'd them; and to the graver,
Cbriftian AraHe reign'd but Eleven Years'; and, upon his Demífe,
for, rather, his Murder ; for the Historians are express, and concur in this
Point:)Caffibelan,his Brother usurp'd the Government from Lud's two Sons
then in their Minority. About the oth Year of Gaffibelain's Reign, wius
Casar made his first Descent upon Britaine, and met with Repulse. The
next Seafon, he again invaded us; and then, after several Skirmihes
and fome pitch'd Battles wag'd with the Romans, the Britons being
worsted, and revolting by Degrees from Caffibelan, he was oblig'd to
fue to Cæfar for Terms, and to yield to the Payment of an annual
Tribute to the Romans as Conquerors. POLY A NUS in his Stratage-
mata) tells us that the Britons fled, thro' the Terror, they conceiy'd

at fight of Cæsar's Elephants, Cæfar, in his Commentaries, mentions got one Word of Elephants employ'd in this Service: it much be look'd upga therefore as an idle Fable and of no Credit.

0:00 101 1419.03 (4) TENANTIUS.) Tenantius (or Theomantius) who was the younger Son of Lud, and who had aided Julius Cæfar against Cali; belan, upon his Uncle's Death, about 45 Years before Chri, recoverd the Dominions that had been cars from his Brother, and him by Caffibelán. He reigned z2 Years, and in his joth Year happend the Alialfination of Julius Cæfar. Our Author hints here at this Prince having War with the

Ramana and the question of his refufing the Tribute, agreed to by his Uncle, will be canval'd in a subsequent Note.


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A child that guided dotards. orfo his miftress, 15151 111
(For wltonishe now is banithId)hen owd poiegasq 91T
Proclaims, how the esteem'd him and this vigueda 113:11
By her eleétion may be truly, read, 2 maildmollia .Unit
What kind of man he is. EHOW 9190 W 91.3 nr =)

2. Gents I honour him, vev'n out of yaud reportinot i Bùt'ielles

, is the fole child to the King 713191 2vEw!
i Gent. His only child. Y In jo ob fiso gun sill
He had two sons, (if this: be worth your hearing, brk
Mark it;) the eldelt of them ao chree years old as 10
I'th' swathing cloaths the other, from thein nurfery will
Were stoln; and to this hour, no guess in knowledge!
Which way they went. n80 yil Hut

2 Gent: How long is this ago? do pow. bisi o
i Gent. Some twenty years. grond 903qlol odot

2 Gent: That a King's children should be so convey?d, So fackly guarded, and the search so flow fi'lisyoi adT That could not trace them; 99090719 vi

I Gent. Howsoe'er 'tis strange, 31 y 01 OW Or' that the negligence may well be laugh'd at, -iyoni! Yet is it true, Sir..

pengisian diw DIÁ 2. Gent. I do well believe you. s 30 dni dizuedT I Gent. "We must forbear. Here comes the Gentle

man, The Queen, and Princess...

wid safExeunt. Enter the Queen, Posthumus

, Imogen, and attendants, H Queen. No, be assurd, you shall not find me,daughter, After the slander of moit step-mothers, 4 cila slew OT I'll-ey'd unto your You're my prisiner, buesob or 118 Your goaler shall deliver you the keys: 101 mob zyret That fock up your restrainer For you, pobumus Solson as I can win th' offended King, i11191 s guol 2. I will be known your advocatex marry, yet,amol T The fire of rage is in him; and 'twere good, .051 You lean'd unto his Sentence with what patience 379 VI Your wisdom may inforni you.9 20357 911st sind

Poft. Please your Highness er vos :£ w biomasib 212'I I will from hence to day.10.2017 Pologiq!:04 97.con. You know the peril:

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I'll fetch a turn about the garden, pityingi. 1.A The pangs of barr'd affections, though the King 15'i Hath charg’d, you should not speak together. Exit.!

Imo. Dissembling courtefie! how fine this tyrant yd
Can tickle, where the wounds! My dearest husband, if
I something fear my father's wrath, but nothing i
(Always resery'd my holy duty) what ich
His rage can do on me.

You must be gone, !.**
And I Thall here abiderohe hourly shot
Of angry eyes: not comforted to live,
But that there is this jewel in the world,
That I may fee again.'

Poft. My Queen! my Mistress!

11 Hits O lady, weep no more, left I give cause it To be suspected of more tenderness Than doch become a man. I will remain ! The loyall'st husband, that did e'er plight troth; } .vc. My residence in Rome, at one Philario's; Who to my father was a friend, to me Known but by letter; thither write, my Queen, And with mine eyes I'll drink the words you send, w? Though ink be made of gall.

Re-enter Queen, Quoen. Be brief, I pray you ;. If the King come, I ihall incur I know not How much of his displeasure yet I'll move him odgiet, ski1.1?


[Afide, To' walk this way, I never do him wrong, A But he does buy my. injuries to be friends, fins Pays dear for my

[Exit. Poft. Should we be taking leave, y as an As long a term as yet we have to live, The lothness to depart would grow: -adicu! <!... Imo. Nay, stay a little

I Were you but riding forth to air your self, ? Such Parting were too petty. Look here, Love,

This diamond was my mother's; take it, heart,
But keep it till you woo another wife, .!3ef
When Imogen is dead.

ispor i


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thou here,

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Poft. How, how? anotherra tik 4-7 j'blwort jadi You gentle Gods, give me but this I have, & SIEY And lear up my embracements from a next

then I With bonds of death. Remain, remain


[Putting of the ring. While sense can keçp thee on! and Sweeteft, Fairett, As I my poor self did exchange for you, To your so infinite loss; so in ournal HaT.1 still win of you: For my fake, wear

T vivo
It is a manacle of love, I'll place it.

[Pütting a bracelet
a bracelet on bet armi

. Upon this fairest pris'ner.

* WE US OID 114 Imo. O, the Gods! 3rd Witcoi sodT 10 When shall we see again?

90dT I

90914 101 1992 A Enter Cymbelinė, and Lords.

] Poft. Alack, the King !

1i on eful A Cym. Thou baseft Thing, avoid; hence from my fight:

pril om
If, after this Command, thou fraught the Coupe 2 dl
With thy unworthiness, thou dy! . 1 Away!bord voy
Thou’rt poison to my blood. dowkins
Poft. The Gods protect you,

al do focalA
And bless the good remainders of the Court
I'm gond.

30 V 2712 ftonia [Exit. Imo. There cannot be a pinch in death b19f Than A More sharp than this is. uodaigion 1:0 Cym. O*disloyal thing, (5)


BUT hooi wodt igen
(5) O difogal Thing; you owo 913w yodT

That Jould't repair my Youth, thou heap/
The King lov'd his Daughter, and was much vex and disappointed

horaron 19 plec
at her having married against his Confent. But, furely, 2 his Sorrows
was not very extreme, it the Effects of it only added one Year
Age. Others

have complain’d, of bringing their grey Hairs with Sero row to the Grave Out Cymbeline feems a more temperate Morget But we must correct, as my ingenious Friend Mr. Warburton acutely oblerv'd to me, A yare Age on me.

der sei 979 T 27 i. e. a sudden, precipitate

, Old Age. For the Word signifies not only zimble, dextrous, as it is many times 'einploy'd in our Author ; but


A Year's Age on me.]

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my Throne

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That should'st repair my youth, thou hçap'li
A yare age on mez da gusi mi svi bod 1.73; 307
Imo. I belcech you, Sirawing

Harm not

m not your self with your vexations aboodan I'm Tenselels of your wrath ; a touch more rare Subdues all pangs, all fears.

Bale 59.2010LT Cym. Paft grace? obedience? 12 000 15 Imo. Paft hope, and in despair, that way, paft grace. Cym. Thou might's have had the fola fon of my Queen.

9.2016 bleft, that I

t I might And did avoid a puttock. Cym. Thou took’It a beggar ; would'ft have made

hiyo lidis A Seat for Baseness.

Imo. No, I rather added
A lustre to it.
A Cym. thou xilę ione!
Imo. Sir,

It is your fault, that I have lov'd Posthumus:
You bred him as my play-fellow; and he is -
A man, worth any woman; over-buys me
Almost the sum he pays.

Cym. Whatbart thou mad?
Imo. Almoft, Sir; heav'n restore me! would I werd
A neat-herd's daughter, and my Leonatus
Our neighbour-lhepherd's fon!

Enter Queen.
Cym. Thou foolish Thing;
They were again together, you have done

[To the Queen. Not after our Command. Away with her,

1 st vol dat be thew Line TODAN 227

VEI 19.1 * likewife, as SKINNER expounds it, fervidus, promptus, præceps: ima pariens. The Mistake might arise, in the first Editors, from the bad Orthography of thoso Days, they writing reare for Yare And fo, in fome Editions of CHAUCER, in his Legend of Pbilomela, we find it spelt.

This Tereüs let him make his Shippés yeare, no 9 9907

And into Greece himself is forthe yfare. pigia979.09bis Shippes' yeate, i, e. yarė, nimble, light Vessels, fit for Sailings in


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