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What would he do,
Had he the motive and the cue for passion,
That I have? He would drown the stage in tears.

p. 278.

SC. I.

Sc. 2.

No. 3.
If't be he I mean, he's very wild. p. 258.
If circumstances lead me, I will find
Where truth is hid, though it were bid, &c. p. 219.

If he love her not,
And be not from his reason falln thereon,
Let me be no assistant for a state. p. 267.
If the sun breed maggots in a dead dog,
Let her (your daughter) not walk in the sun.
Though this be madness, yet there is method in it.

p. 268.

If it live in your memory, begin at this line. p. 275.
Murther, though it have no tongue, will speak.

If he but blench,
I know my course. p. 279.

SC. 2.

Second Clause Indicative.
Will they not say afterwards, if they should grow them-

selves to common players, their writers do them

wrong? p. 272. There is something in this more than natural, if phi

losophy could find it out. p. 273.

Sc. I.

SC. 2.

Condition implied.
This must be known; which, being kept close, might move
More grief to hide than hate to utter love. p. 261.

To expostulate
What majesty should be, what duty is,
Were nothing but to waste, &c. p. 264.
Who this had seen,
'Gainst Fortune's tate would treason have pronounced.
After your death you were better have a bad epitaph,
than their ill report while you

lived.

Use every man after his desert, and who should 'scape

whipping ? p. 277.

Sc. I.

SC. 2.

First Clause wanting.
That would dishonour him.
Wherefore should you do this ? Ay, my lord,
I would know that.
Him you would sound. p. 259.

Both your majesties
Might, by the sovereign power you have of us,
Put your dread pleasures more into command
Than to entreaty. p. 262.
I would fain prove so. p. 266.
Replies ..... which reason and sanity could not so

prosperously be delivered of. p. 268.
You could, for a need, study a speech of some dozen or

sixteen lines, which I would set down .... could you

not? p. 278.
I should take it.

1.... lack gall .... or ere this,
I should have fatted all the region kites
With this slave's offal. p. 279.

SC. I.

Second Clause wanting.
Take you, as 't were some distant knowledge of him.

P. 258.
As 't were a thing a little soil'd i' the working. p. 259.
With a look so piteous in purport,
As if he had been loosed out of hell,
To speak of horrors. p. 260.
He falls to such perusal of my face,
As he would draw it. p. 261.

Sc. 2.

Relative Clause.

What it should be
More than his father's death, &c.
I cannot dream of. p. 262.

SC. I.

SC. 2.

Dependent Sentences.

Breathe his faults so quaintly
That they may seem the taints of liberty. p. 259.
God be with you. p. 260.
Heavens make our presence .... helpful to him! p. 263.

An entreaty
That it might please you to give quiet pass
Through your dominions for his enterprize. P. 264.

I precepts gave her,
That she should lock herself from his resort. p. 266.
I would you were so honest a man. p. 267.
Lest my extent to the players .... should more appear

like entertainment than yours.
Well be with you. p. 273.
Pray God, your voice, like a piece of uncurrent gold,

be not cracked within the ring. p. 275.

ACT III.

Conditional Sentences.

No. 1.

SC. 2.

I could interpret between you and your love, if I could

see the puppets dallying. p. 294.

No. 3.

p. 286.

Sc. 2.

If she find him not,
To England send him.
This, overdone, . though it make the unskilful laugh,

cannot but make the judicious grieve. P. 287.
There be some of them, that will themselves laugh, to

set on the spectators to laugh too, though some ne-
cessary question be then to be considered. p. 288.

If his occulted guilt
Do not itself unkennel in one speech,
It is a damned ghost that we have seen.

If he steal ought, the whilst this play is playing,
And ’scape detecting, I will pay the theft. p. 289.
Both here and hence, pursue me, lasting strife,
If, once a widow, ever I be wife. P. 293.
Would not this, sir, and a forest of feathers, if the rest

of my fortunes turn Turk with me, get me a

fellowship in a cry of players, sir?
If the king like not the comedy,
Why, then, belike, he likes it not, perdy. p. 295.
If my duty be too bold, my love is too unmannerly.

p. 297.
Pray can I not,
Though inclination be as sharp as will. p. 300.
Sc. 4. Let me wring your heart: for so I shall,

If it be made of penetrable stuff ;
If damned custom have not braz'd it so,
That it is proof and bulwark against sense. p. 303.
Be thou assured, if words be made of breath,
And breath of life, I have no life to breathe
What thou hast said to me.

SC. 3

p. 308.

SC. 3:

Second Clause Indicative.

What if this cursed hand
Were thicker than itself with brother's blood,
Is there not rain enough in the sweet heavens,
To wash it white as snow? p. 300.

Sc. 2.

SC. 4.

Condition implied.
It would cost you a groaning to take off my edge. p. 294.
Your wisdom should show itself more richer, to signify
this to his doctor. p. 296.

Sense, sure you have,
Else, could you not have motion. P. 304.
His form and cause conjoined, preaching to stones
Would make them capable. p. 306.
'Iwere good you let him know. p. 308.

SC. 1.

.

Sc. 2.

First Clause wanting.

(He) keeps aloof,
When we would bring him on to some confession
Of his true state. p. 281.
Who would bear the whips and scorns of time, &c.
When he himself might his quietus make
With a bare bodkin? Who would these fardels bear,
But that the dread of something after death,

puzzles the will ? p. 283.
I could accuse me of such things, that it were better

my mother had not borne me. p. 285.
I could have such a fellow whipped. p. 287.
What should a man do but be merry ? p. 290.

Fain I would beguile
The tedious day.
Each opposite that blanks the face of joy
Meet what I would have well, and it destroy!

'Tis not strange
That e'en our loves should with our fortunes change.

P. 293,
You might have rhymed. p. 295.
You would play upon me; you would seem to know my

stops; you would pluck out the heart of my mystery;
you would sound me from my lowest note to the top

of my compass. p. 297.
The queen would speak with you.

Now could I drink hot blood,
And do such bitter business as the day
Would quake to look on.

p. 298.
'Tis meet that some more audience than a mother,
Since nature makes them partial, should o'erhear
The speech of vantage. p. 300.
All may be well.
Now might I do it pat, now he is praying.
That would be scanned. p. 301.

SC. 3.

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