Imágenes de páginas

SC. 4.

What judgment
Would step from this to this ?
Madness would not err.
Eyes without feeling, &c. ... could not so mope. P. 304.
I the matter will re-word; which madness
Would gambol from. P. 307.
Who .... would from a paddock, &c.
Such dear concernings hide ? p. 308.

Sc. I.

SC. 2.

Sc. I.

Second Clause wanting.
That he as 't were by accident. p. 28.
If she should break it now. P. 293
Why do you go about to recover the wind of me, as if
you would drive me into a toil? p. 297.

Dependent Sentences.
We have closely sent for Hamlet hither,
That he, as 't were by accident, may here
Affront Ophelia :
Her father and myself .
Will so bestow ourselves, that, seeing, unseen,
We may of their encounter frankly judge;
And gather
*If't be the affliction of his love or not,
That thus he suffers for.

I do wish
That your good beauties be the happy cause.

Madam, I wish it may.
So please you,

Read on this book;
That show of such an exercise may colour
Your loneliness. p. 282.

Nymph, in thy orisons
Be all my sins remembered. p. 284.
Let the doors be shut upon him, that he may play the
fool, &c. p. 285.

* Relative Clause if' equivalent to whether.'


Sleep rock thy brain, And never come mischance between us twain. P. 293. SC. 3. Then trip him that his heels may kick at heaven, &c.

p. 301. Would you were not so. p. 302.

SC. 4•

Sc. 2.

Time Sentences.
So many journeys may the sun and moon
Make us again count o’er, ere love be done. p. 292.

SC. 1.

Sc. 2.

Relative Sentences.
For in that sleep of death what dreams may come,
Must give us pause. p. 283.
A temperance that may give it smoothness. p. 287.
'Tis a question left us yet to prove,
Whether love lead fortune, or else fortune love. P. 293.
How in my words soever she be shent,
To give them seals never, my soul, consent! p. 298.


Conditional Sentences.

SC. 7.

No. 1,
Sc. 5. 'Twere good she were spoken with. p. 317.

'Twould be a sight indeed,
If one could match you. p. 328.

If this should fail, :.
'Twere better not assay'd; therefore this project
Should have a back, or second, that might hold,
If this should blast in proof. p. 329.

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SC. 1.

No. 2 a.
It had been so with us, had we been there. p. 310.
So would I ha' done, by yonder sun,
An thou hadst not come, &c. p. 319.

SC. 5.

* Dependent Clause.

No. 2 b.

Sc. 5. Hadst thou thy wits and didst persuade revenge,

It could not move thus. p. 322.

SC. 4•

SC. 7.

No. 3. Sc. 3. If your messenger find him not there, seek him in the

other place yourself. But indeed if you find him not
this month, you shall nose him as you go up the stairs
into the lobby. P. 313.

What is a man,
If his chief good and market of his time

Be but to sleep and feed ? p. 316.
Sc. 6. He shall an 't please him.
It comes from the ambassadors

if your name be Horatio. p. 324.

If it be so, Laertes,-
As how should it be so ? how otherwise ? -
Will you be ruled by me?
If he be now return’d,

I will work him
To an exploit, now ripe in my device. p. 326.

I'll touch my point
With this contagion; that, if I gall him slightly,
It may be * death.

I'll have prepared for him
A chalice for the nonce; whereon but sipping,
If he by chance escape your venom'd stuck,
Our purpose may hold there. p. 329.


SC. 4.

Second Clause Indicative.
If that his majesty would aught with us,
We shall express our duty.
Nor will it yield to Norway, or the Pole,

A ranker rate, should it be sold in fee. P. 315.
* Second Clause Dependent Sentence, also of the Conditional.

SC. 7.

Sc. 2.

SC. 5.

Sc. 6.

My lord, I will be ruld;
The rather, if you could devise it so,
That I might* be the organ. p. 327.

First Clause wanting.
So haply slander may miss our name. p. 311.
What would she have ?
Which would make one think there wouldt be thought.
How should I your true love know? p. 317.

Is't possible a young maid's wits
Should be as mortal as an old man's life? p. 322.
I would give you some violets; but they withered all

when my father died. p. 323.
What are they that would speak to me?
Repair thou to me with as much haste as thou wouldst

Ay death.
I do not know from what part of the world I should

be greeted. p. 324.
Which may to you perhaps seem much unsinewed.
Is the great love the general gender bear him:
Who ... would convert his gyves to graces.

So that my arrows
Would have reverted to my bow again. P. 325.

That we would do,
We should I do when we would.
What would you undertake,
To show yourself your father's son indeed? p. 328.
(He) will not peruse the foils, so that with ease
You may choose a sword unbated. p. 329.

Sc. 7.

Second Clause wanting.
Sc. 5. As the world were now but to begin. p. 320.

Cry to be heard, as 'twere from heaven to earth. p. 324.
As he had been incorpsed and demi-natured. p. 327.

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* Dependent Clause. + Dependent Clause, that there would.'



Sc. 4.

Dependent Sentences. SC. 2.

Tell us where 'tis; that we may take it thence. P. 311.

God be wi' you, sir. p. 315.
Sc. 5. God 'ield you!

God be at your table ! p. 318.
I cannot choose but weep, to think they should lay him

i’ the cold ground. p. 319. Sc. 6. God bless you, sir.

That you may direct me. p. 324.
Sc. 7. She's so conjunctive to my life and soul,

That, as the star moves not but in his sphere,
I could not but by her. p. 325.

SC. 4.

Relative Sentences.

Whether it be
Bestial oblivion, or some craven scruple-

I do not know
Why yet I live to say, “This thing's to do.' p. 316.
We know not what we may be. p. 318.

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Sc. 5.


Conditional Sentences.

Sc. 2.

No. 1.
If your lordship were at leisure, I should impart a thing

to you from his majesty, p. 343.
The phrase would be more german to the matter, if we

could carry cannon by our sides. That would come to immediate trial, if your lordship

would vouchsafe the answer. p. 345.

Sc. I.

No. 2 a.
If this had not been a gentlewoman, she should have been

buried out of Christian burial. p. 331.

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