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* Lends the tongue vows.
y Thefe blazes, daughter, Giving more light than heat, extinct in both, Even in ? their promise as it is a making, You must not a take for fire, From this tiine Be a somewhat fcanter of your maiden presence, Set your intreatments at a higher rate, Than a command to 8 parley. For lord Hamlet, Believe so much in him, that he is young; And with a larger tether' may he walk, Than may be given you. In few, Ophelia, Do not believe his vows; for they are brokers,
Not of that die which their investments fhew,
[Exeunt. * The fo's and R. read gives for lends. 8 The ift and 2d qu's, parle.
y P. alters it to, Tbese blazes, ob my h First q. tider, 2d q. teder, 3d q. teddaugbter. And is followed by the suc. der. ceeding editors, except C. who reads, i W. and y. be may. Thell blazes, gentle daug bter.
k The fo's and R. Not of the eye, &c. 2 The 2d and 3d qu's read lak 'l. 1 The ift q. imploratotors. P. implea W. tbe for ibeir.
rets, followed by the after-editors. b The fo's and R. read for for from. 'm So all the editions before T. who
c The fo's and R. after time, insert alters bonds to bawds, and is followed by daugbier.
P. in his duodecimo, by H. and C. W. d The qu's and C. read fome-thing. explains bonds by vows. e 7. reads eby for your.
n The firft q. reads beguide. fW. reads intraitments, i. e, cogness. • First q. fo's and R. moment, A word (he says) in use among the old p So the qu's, ift f. and C. All the English writers,
reft read way.
" The Platform before the Palace.
Enter Hamlet, Horatio, and Marcellus,
Ham. The air bites shrewdly; it is very cold.
Hor. Indeed I heard it not. It then draws near the feason, Wherein the spirit held his wont to walk,
['Noise of warlike music within. 2 What does this mean, my lord ?
Ham. The king doth a wake to-night, and takes his touse, Keeps waffel, and the swaggʻring up-spring reels; And as he drains his draughts of Rhenifh down, The kettle-drum and trümpet thus bray out The triumph of his pledge.
Hor. Is it a custoin ?
4 The scené firt described by R. y The qu's, A flourijs of trimpets and
Firft and 2d qu's, foroudly. two pieces goes (3d q. gøe) of. In fo's, The qu's omit a.
no direction. i The 3d and 4th fo's omit an. 2 S. forgets to put this life into his - First ģ. twelfe.
edition, which is in all the reft. * Third and 4th Fo's, ba's for is. R. a Second and 3d qu's, walk for wake.
o The fo's réad wassels. * R. and all after omit Indeed, except C. c P. alters this to upfart; and is folC. places a point of interrogation after it lowed by H.
Ham. Ay, marry, is 't:
This heavy-headed f revel, east and well,
a The fo's And for But.
i T. would have it mould. Sbakespeare ¢ The lines printed in Italic arc omit- restored, p. 33. ted in the fo's and R. and degraded to * The qu's read their for ebee. the bottom of the page by P. and H. 1 The qu's read ftar; so'P.'s q. and f First q. reuale.
H. T. amends it to fear; followed by 8 Firft q. traduf.
P.'s duodecimo, W. and 7. h Firft and 2d qu's and P. clip. m The qu's read His. The amend
ment is T.'s.
From that particular fault.
The dram of all
Ham. Angels and ministers of grace defend us !
Why thy canoniz'd bones hearsed in death
n The ist q. cale; 2d and 3d, cafe. • So the qu’s. The fo's read inurri'd; T. base for ill; which I have ventured and are followed by all the succeeding to put in the text instead of eale. editors, who give us no notice of a differ
• The qu's read of a doub:. T. of ent reading. Interred is certainly the worth oui. I conjecture good out for a most proper when spoken of a body budoubt.
ried without burning; though the other p The fo's and R. read events. W. may be allowed as alluding to the Roman advent.
w Qu's, fo's, R. P. we for us.
i H. reads,
With thoughts y beyond the reaches of our souls ?
[2 Ghost beckons 2 Hamlet.
Mar. Look, with what courteous action
Ham. Why, what should be the fear?
Hor. What if it tempt you f tow'rd the flood, my lord,