Imágenes de páginas

Your matrons and your maids could not fill up
The cistern of my lust: and my desire
All continent impediments would o’erbear. p. 68.

(1) would not betray
The devil to his fellow. p. 70.

I have words
That would be howld out in the desert air,
Where hearing should not latch them. p. 72.
O, I could play the woman with mine eyes. p. 73.

SC. 3:

Second Clause wanting.

It resounds
As if it felt with Scotland. p. 66.

SC. I.

р, бо.

Sc. 2.

Dependent Sentences.

Thou shalt not live,
That I may tell pale-hearted fear it lies,
And sleep in spite of thunder.
An eternal curse fall on you. p. 61.
That this great king may kindly say,
Our duties did his welcome pay. p. 62.
God help thee.
Heaven preserve you. p. 65.

I think, withal,
There would be hands - uplifted in my right. p. 67.

God above
Deal between thee and me.

Would I could answer
This comfort with the like. p. 70.
Heaven rest them now. p. 73.

Sc. 3.

p. 69.

Relative Sentences.
Sc. 1. Say if thou’dst rather hear it from our mouths,

Or from our masters'. p. 59.
In no place so unsanctified
Where such as thou mayst find him. p. 65.

Sc. 2.


Conditional Sentences.

No. 1.

SC. 3.

If thou couldst, doctor, cast
The water of my land, find her disease,
And purge it to a sound and pristine health,
I would applaud thee to the very echo,
That should applaud again. p. 80.
Were I from Dunsinane away and clear,
Profit again should hardly draw me here. p. 81.

No. 2 a.

SC. 5.

Were they not fore’d with those that should be ours,
We might have met them dareful, beard to beard. p. 82.

SC. 7.

No. 2 b.
Had I as many sons as I have hairs,
I would not wish them to a fairer death. p. 87.

SC. 5

No. 3.
Let me endure your wrath if't be not so.

If thy speech be sooth:
I care not if thou dost for me as much. p. 83.
Sc. 7. If thou be'st slain, and with no stroke of mine,

My wife and children's ghosts will haunt me still. p. 86.
Though Birnam wood be come to Dunsinane,
Yet I will try the last. p. 87.

Sc. 5.

Condition implied.
The time has been, my senses would have coold
To hear a night-shriek; and my fell of hair
Would at a dismal treatise rouse, and stir
As life were in 't.

p. 82.


First Clause wanting.
Who would have thought the old man to have had so

much blood in him?

Sc. 2.

Sc. 3.

I would not have such a heart in my bosom for the
dignity of the whole body. p. 76.

Their dear causes
Would, to the bleeding and the grim alarm,
Excite the mortified man. p. 77.

Mouth-honour, breath,
Which the poor heart would fain deny, and dare not.

p. 79.
What rhubarb, senna, or what purgative drug,
Would scour these English hence? p. 80.
She should have died hereafter;
There would have been a time for such a word. p. 82.
The devil himself could not pronounce a title
More hateful to mine ear.
Why should I play the Roman fool, and die
On mine own sword ? p. 86.

What's more to do,
Which would be planted newly with the time
We will perform in measure, time, and place. p. 88.

SC. 5.

Sc. 7.

p. 85.

Sc. I.

Dependent Sentences.
'Tis most meet you should. p. 75.
Pray God, it be. p. 76.
I wish the estate o’ the world were now undone. p. 84.
I would the friends we miss were safe arriv’d. p. 87.

Sc. 7.

Time Sentences.

Sc. 3

Till Birnam wood remove to Dunsinane,
I cannot taint with fear. p. 78.
I'll fight, till from my bones my flesh be hack'd. p. 80.

SC. 4•

Relative Sentence.

Sc. 2.

Who knows if Donaldbain be with his brother? p. 77. KING LEAR.

ACT 1.

Conditional Sentences.

No. 1.

Sc. 2.

SC. 4.

If our father would sleep till I waked him, you should

enjoy half his revenue for ever. If the matter were good, my lord, I durst swear it were * his. p. 265.

Which, if you should, the fault
Would not scape censure, nor the redresses sleep. p. 275.

Such a daughter,
Should sure to the slaughter,

If my cap would buy a halter. p. 279.
Sc. 5. If a man's brains were in his heels were't not in danger

of kibes ? p. 280. If thou wert my fool, nuncle, I'd have thee beaten for

being old before thy time. p. 281.

No. 2 a.

SC. 2.

I should have been that I am, had the maidenliest star

in the firmament twinkled on my bastardizing. p. 267.

No. 2 b.

SC. I.

SC. 4.

Stood I within his grace,
I would prefer him to a better place. p. 262.
If I

gave them all my living, I'd keep my coxcombs
myself. p. 273.
If I had a monopoly out, they would have part on 't.

p. 274. No. 3.

Sc. i.

Let it fall rather, ugh the fork invade
The region of my heart. p. 258.

* Dependent Sentence.

Sc. 2.

If, on the tenth day following,
Thy banish'd trunk be found in our dominions,
The moment is thy death.
If aught within that little seeming substance,

may fitly like your grace,
She's there and she is yours. P. 259.
Be it lawful, I take up what's cast away. p. 261.
If our father carry authority with such dispositions as
he bears, this last surrender of his will but offend us.

If this letter speed
And my invention thrive, Edmund the base
Shall top the legitimate. p. 263.
If it be nothing, I shall not need spectacles. p. 264.
If it shall please you to suspend your indignation, .

you should run a certain course; where, if you violently
proceed against him .... it would make a great gap

in your own honour. p. 265. If your honour judge it meet, I will place you where you

shall hear us confer of this. p. 266. If you do stir abroad, go armed. I am no honest man, if there be any good meaning

toward you. p. 268. Sc. 3. If he distaste it, let him to my sister. If but as well I other accents borrow,

my good intent May carry through itself. p. 269. If thou canst serve where thou dost stand condemn'd,

it If thou be’st as poor for a subject as he's for a king, thou

art poor enough. p. 270. I beseech you pardon me, my lord, if I be mistaken.

P. 271. If thou follow him, thou must needs wear my coxcomb.

p. 272. If she sustain him and his hundred knights. p. 279.

SC. 4.

[ocr errors]

So may

come, &c.

« AnteriorContinuar »