Imágenes de páginas

Sc. 4

Sc. 5.

Sc. 6.

Seek for him;
Lest his ungovern'd rage dissolve the life
That wants the means to lead it. p. 333.

I hear and see him! p. 334.
Would I could meet him, madam; I would show
What party I do follow. p. 335.
So may it be, indeed.

l'll look no more,
Lest my brain turn.

Fairies and gods
Prosper it with thee! p. 336.

Lest that infection of his fortune take
Like hold on thee. p. 344.

So please your majesty
That we may wake the king ? p. 346.

Would I were assur'd
Of my condition. P. 347.
Methinks I should know you and know this man.

SC. 7.

p. 348.

Relative Sentences.

Sc. 3.

Patience and sorrow strove
Who should express her goodliest. P. 331.
I know not how conceit may rob
The treasury of life, when life itself
Yields to the theft. p. 337.
Ise try whether your costard or my ballow be the

harder. p. 344.

Sc. 6.

Time Sentence.

Sc. 6.

Henceforth I'll bear
Affliction, till it do cry out itself. p. 338.


Conditional Sentences.

No. 1.

SC. 3:

That were the most if he should husband you. p. 355.

No. 2 b.

SC, I.

Sc. 3:

If e'er your grace had speech with one so poor,
Hear me one word. p. 351.
Let sorrow split my heart, if ever I
Did hate thee. p. 359.
Had I your tongues and eyes I'd use them so
*That heaven's vault should crack. p. 362.

No. 3.

Sc. 3. If it be man's work I will do it. p. 354.

If none appear to prove upon thy person,
Thy heinous, manifest, and many treasons,
There is my pledge. p. 356.

Draw thy sword:
That, if my speech offend a noble heart,
† Thy arm may do thee justice. p. 357.

If it be so,
It is a chance which does redeem all sorrows
That ever I have felt.
If fortune brag of two she lov’d and hated,
One of them we behold. p. 362.

Condition implied.
Sc. 3. Myself could else outfrown false fortune's frown. p. 353.

I am not well: else I should answer
From a full-flowing stomach. p. 355.

* Dependent Clanse.

+ Also a Dependent Clause.

In wisdom, I should ask thy name. p. 358.
To amplify too much, would make much more. p. 360.

Sc. 1.

SC. 3.

First Clause wanting.
I had rather lose the battle than that sister
Should loosen him and me. p. 350.
Let her who would be rid of him devise
His speedy taking off. p. 352.
What safe and nicely I might well delay,

I disdain and spurn. p. 358.
This would have seem'd a period
To such as love not sorrow. p. 360.
I might have sav'd her.
I have seen the day, with my good biting faulchion
I would have made them skip. p. 362.

SC. 3.

Second Clause wanting.
As if we were God's spies. p. 353.
You look as you had something more to say.
He fasten’d on my neck, and bellow'd out,
As he'd burst heaven. p. 360.

Sc. 2.

SC. 3

Dependent Sentences.
Pray that the right may thrive.
Grace go with you, sir! P. 352.
Methinks our pleasure might have been demanded. p. 355.
O, that my heart would burst !

O, our lives' sweetness :
That we the pain of death would hourly die,
Rather than die at once. P. 359.

Relative Sentences.

Sc. i.

Know of the duke if his last purpose hold. p. 350. Sc. 3. Produce the bodies be they alive or dead. P. 360.

He hates him ....
That would upon the rack of this tough world
Stretch him out longer. p. 364.

Time Sentence.

Sc. 3.

Good guard:
Until their greater pleasures first be known
That are to censure them. p. 353.



Conditional Sentences.

SC. I.

SC. 2.

No. 1.
Sickness is catching; 0, were favour so,
Yours would I catch, fair Hermia, ere I go;
My ear should catch your voice, my eye your eye,
My tongue should catch your tongue's sweet melody.

p. 15. An you should do it too terribly, you would fright the

duchess and the ladies.
* If that you should fright the ladies out of their wits,
they would have no more discretion but to hang us.

p. 19.
No. 3.
Be it so she will not here before your grace
Consent to marry with Demetrius,

The worst that may befall me in this case,
If I refuse to wed Demetrius. P. II.
If it be, give it me. p. 19.

Sc. I.

I beg,

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Second Clause Indicative.

Sc. I.

If there were a sympathy in choice,
War, death, or sickness did lay siege to it. p. 13.
Were the world mine, Demetrius being bated,
The rest I'll give to be to you translated. p. 15.

Sc. I.

First Clause wanting.
To wed Demetrius, as he would. p. 12.
Which I could well beteem. p. 13.

* An elliptical expression for 'if it should happen that you,' &c.

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