« AnteriorContinuar »
Ber. How now, herton ond?
pale, in more than phantasy ?' '
Hor, Stay; speak : I charge thee, speako i qua ad 1...9 treba
ilem [Éxit Ghoft. Mar. 'Tis gone, and will not answer. .AM
you tremble and look
9. V Is not this something more than What think you of it?
to be Hor. Before my God, I might not this believe, i Without the sensible and true ayouch 'Of mine own eyes.
3!17! Mar. Is it not like the King ? Hor. As thou art to thyself.
O Such was the very armour he had on," je When he th' ambitious Norway combated; EN So frown'd he once, when, in an angry parle, s He smote the neaded Polack on the ice.....!" 'Tis strange
Mar. Thus twice before, and just at this dead
... hour, With martial stalk, he hath gone by our Watch.): Hor. In what particular thoughe to work, I know
s He smote the fleaded Polack on This little filone a great king's
the ice.] Pole-ax in the com- heart doib bold, mon editions. He speaks of a Who rule the fickle French and Prince of Poland whom he slew in Polacks bold batcle. He uses the word Polack So frail are even the highest again, Ax 2. Scene 4. Pope. (artkly things.
Polack was, in that age, the Go, passenger, and wail the hap term for an inhabitant of Poland: of kings, Polaque, French. As in a trans
at this dead Jation of Pafferatius's epitaph on bour,] The old quarto reads Henry III. of Franci, published JUMPE ; but the following ediby Camden:
tions discarded it for a more sa
thionable word. WARB. Whether thiy chance or choice The old reading is, jump at thee hither brings,
this fame hour; Tare is a kind of Star, passenger, und wail the correlative to jump; juft is in the bej v kings,
oldett folio. The correction was probably made by the authour.
But, in the gross scope of my opinion,
Mar. Good, now, fit down, and tell me, he that 1ool bus knows, por
bila 91703 211M
with the day,
Hor. That can I ;
Was, as you know, by Fortinbras of Norway, * Thereto prickt on by a most emulate pride,
Dar'd to the fight: In which our valiant Hamlet
Did Quid 159:32
1 - who by Seal"d compa?, author is made to express this
Well ralified by law AND he sense. filadagiraldry, 1 The fubje&t spoken
-a seal'd compact, of is a duel between two mo- Well ratified by law and be. 938- Aarchs, who fought for a wager, raldry.
and entered into articles for the Now law, as distinguished from 24,25 just performance of the terms beraldry, fignifying the civil Su agreed upon. Two sorts of law law; and this feal'd compact
to regulate being a civil law act, it is as the decision of the affair; the much as to say, An act of law Givil Law, and the Law of well ratified by law, which is
Arms; as, had there been a wa. absurd. For the nature of rativi ger without a duel, it had been fication requires that which rati
the civil law only; or a duel fies, and that which is ratified,
without a wäger, the law of arms should not be one and the same, 17 only. Let us fee now how our but different. For these reasons
is then were neceffaria
Did forfeit, with his life, all those his Lands,
I conclude Shakespear wrote, the articles, the covenant's entered
who by seal'd compact into to confirm that bargain Well ratified by law of he- Hence we see the common ready raldry.
ing makes a tautology. WARB. i. e. the execution of the civil 9 And carriage of the articles compact was ratified by the law design'd.] Carriage, is imof arms; which in our author's port: defigned, is formed, draun time, was called the law of he- up between them. raldry. So the best and exactest Of unimproved metile] speaker of that age : In the third Unimproved, for unrefined. War. kind, [i. e. of the Jus gentium] Full of unimproved meltle, is full the Law OP MERALDRY in war of spirit not regulated or guided is pofitive, &c. Hooker's Ecclefi- by knowledge or experience. africal Polity.
WARB. ? That barba ftemach in't :-) mas by THAT coy'NANT, Stomach, in the time of our au And carriage of the articles de- thour, was used for constancy, te, Sign'd,] The old quarto reads, folution.
-as by the same COMART; 3 And terms compulfative,-). and this is right. Comart signi- The old quarto, better, compula fes a bargain, and Carriage of Satury. WARBURTON.
Ber. * I think, it be no other ; but even so
Dews of blood fell;
Enter Gbost again.
[Spreading his Arms.
* These, and all other lines 6 --precurse of fierce events, ] printed in the Italick letter, Fierce, for terrible. WARB. throughout this play, are omitted 7 And prologue to the omen in the folio edition of 1623. coming on.) But prologue and The omissions leave the play omen are merely synonymous here. Fometimes better and sometimes The Poet means, that these worse, and seem made only for strange Phenomena are prologues the fake of abbreviation.
and fore-runners of the events + - palmy State of Rome,] prefag'd: And fuch sense the Palmy, for victorious; in the other night alteration, which I have editions, flourishini.
Pope, ventured to make, by changing s Disasters veil'd the Sun ;-] omen to omen'd, very aptly gives. Difafters is here finely used in its
THEOBALD. original signification of evil con- Omen, for fate.
WARB. junction of fats. WARB. Hanmer follows Theobald.
• If thou hast any found, or use of avoice, 19 HT Speak to me. ijod downs sa Se @ :90070) aid IT If there be any goodiching to be done, co seslerq edT That may to theeldo casa, vand grace to me, 1.FM Speak to me... voice sado e noventa epil 9002 If thou art privy to thy Country's fate? 1.10 diene/W Which happily forgknowing may avoid, Tio NH 9 T Oh speak! 1993 or vs yo'q?383 boA Or, if thou hast uphoarded in thy life of a gia s11 Extorted treasure in the womb of earth, as For which, they say, you Spirits oft walk in death,
in sted I st[Cock crores, Speak of it. Stay, and speak-Stop it, Marcellus-e?
Mar. Shall I ftrike it with my partizan? :::.ulin
Ber. It was about to speak when the cock crew. Jy
Hor. And then it started like a guilty thing Upon a fearful Summons. I have heard, The cock, that is the trumpet to the morn, Doth with his lofty and Ihrill-sounding throat usi vuod
eti 2017 Awake the God of day; and, at his warning, 9 Whether in sea or fire, in earth or air,
* If thou hast any found, J tology of that time, every ele, The speech of Horatio to the ment was inhabited by its pecu. spectre is very elegant and noble, liar order of spirits, who had and congruous to the common difpofitions different, according traditions of the causes of appa- to their various places of 'abode. yitions.
The meaning therefore is, that 9 According to the pneuma. all spirits extravagant, wandering