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And full of new-found oaths; which he will break,
Jul. Madam, he sends your Ladyship this ring.
Sil. The more shame for him, that he sends it me
Jul. She thanks you.
Sil. Dost thou know her?
Sil. How tall was she?
That my poor mistress, moved therewithal,
Sil. She is beholden to thee, gentle youth.
[Exit Silvia Jul. And she fhall thank you for't, if e'er you know her. A virtuous Gentlewoman, mild and beautiful. I hope, my master's suit will be but cold; Since the respects my mistress' love so much. Alas! how love can trifle with itself! Here is her picture ; let me see; I thinking If I had such a tire, this face of mine Were full as lovely as is this of hers : And yet the painter flatter'd her a little, Unleis į fiatcer with myself too much. Her hair is auburn, mine is perfect yellow, If that be all the diff'rence in his love, I'll get me such a colour'd perriwig. Her eyes are grey as glass, and so are mine; (16) Ay, but her forehead's low, and mine is high. What should it be, that he respects in her; But I can make respective in myself, If this fond love were not a blinded god ? Çome, shadow, come; and take this shadow up; For 'tis thy rivale O. thou senseless form, Thou shalt be worship’d, kiss’d, lov'd and ador'd ; And were there sense in his idolatry, My substance should be ftatue in thy stead. 191 use thee kindly for thy mistress' fake, That us’d me fo; or else, by Jove [ vow, I should have fcratch'd out your unseeing eyes, To make my master out of love with thee. [Exit.
(16) Her eyes are grey as grass.] Mr. Rowe and Mr. Pope's editions, for what reason I know not, vary from the old copies, wbich have: it rightly, glass. So Chaucer, in the character of his Prioress;
Full remely her wimple pinchid was,
А ст. V.
HE fun begins to gild the western sky,
And now it is about the very hour
. Fear not; the forest is not thrce teagues off ; If we recover that, we're sure enough.
[Exeunt. SCENE changes to an Apartment in the
Thu. What, that my leg is too long?
. But love will not be spurr'd to what it loaths.
( Black men are pearls in beauteous Ladies eyes.
Jul. 'Tis true, such pearls as put out Ladies eyes ; For I had rather wink, than look on them.
. Thu. How likes the
Thu, Not I.
Duke. Why then
confirm her flight from heace..
CO Cor Captain.
That leads tow'rds Mantua, whither they are fed. Dispatch, sweet gentlemen, and follow me. (Exit Duke.
Thu. Why, this it is to be a peevish girl, That Aies her fortune where it follows her: I'll after, more to be reveng'd of Eglamour Than for the love of reckless Silvia.
Pro. And I will follow, more for Silvia's love, Than hate of Eglamour that goes with her.
Jul. And I will follow, more to cross that love, Than hate for Silvia, that is gone for love.. [Exeunt. SCENE changes to the Forest.
Enter Silvia and Out-laws. TOME, come, be patient; we must bring you Sil. A thousand more mischances, than this one, Have learn'd me how to brook this patiently..
2 Out. Come, bring her away.
3 Out. Being nimble-footed, he hath out-run us;
1 Out. Come, I must bring you to our captain's cave, Fear not; he bears an honourable mind, And will not use a woman lawlessly.
Sil. O Valentine ! this I endure for thee. [Exeunt. SCENE, the Outlaw's Cave in the Forest.
Enter Valentine. Val.
Ow use doth breed a habit in a man!
This shadowy desart, unfrequented woods, I better brook than flourishing peopled towns. Here can I fit alone, unseen of
any, And to the nightingale's complaining notes Tune my distresses, and record my woes.