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Cam. I would your Grace Would leave your griefs, and take
my counsel. Queen. How, Sir? Cam. Put your main cause into the King's pro
part away disgrac'd. Wal. He tells you rightly.
Queen. Ye tell me what ye wish for both, my ruin.
Cam. Your rage mistakes us.
fort? The Cordial that you bring a wretched lady? A woman loft among you, laugh'd at, scorn'd ? I will not wish you half my miteries, I have more charity. But say, I warn'd ye; Take heed, take heed, for heav'ns fake, left at once The burden of my forrows fall upon you.
Wol. Madam; this is a meer distraction
Queen. Ye turn me into nothing. Wo upon you
be any thing but churchmens' habits,
The more fame for you.) If rine might bave kept her from I mistake you, it is by your fault, the quibble to which she is irrenot mine; for I thought you fiitibly tempted by the word Cargood. The distress of Cuiha- dinai.
Put my sick cause into his hands that hates me?
Cam. Your fears are worse
Queen. Have I liv'd thus long - let me speak myself,
Wol. Madam, you wander from the good we aim at.
Queen. My Lord, I dare not make myself so guilty, To give up willingly that noble title Your master wed me to; nothing but death Shall e'er divorce my dignities.
Wol. Prav, hear me
Queen. 'Would I had never trod this English earth, Or felt the Hatteries that grow upon it! * Ye've angels' faces, but heav'n knows your hearts. What shall become of me now! wretched lady! I am the most unhappy woman living.
7 fuperfi!icus to him. ]
& Ye've angels' faces.] She may That is, ferved him with fuper- perhaps allude to the old juggle fluous attention ; done more than of rimli and singeli. was required.
--Alas! poor wenches, where are now your fortunes ?
[To ber women. Ship-wreck'd upon a kingdom, where no pity, No friends, no hope, no kindred weep for me, Almoft, no grave allowd me. Like the lilly, That once was mistress of the field and Aourish'd, I'll hang my head, and perish.
Wol. If your Grace Could but be brought to know, our ends are honeft; You'd feel more comfort. Why should we good lady, Upon what cause, wrong you ? alas ! our places, The way of our profession is against it, We are to cure such sorrows, not to low 'em. For goodness' sake, consider what you do ; How you may hurt yourself, nay, utterly Grow from the King's acquaintance by this carriage. The hearts of Princes kiss obedience, So much they love it; but to stubborn spirits, They swell and grow as terrible as storms. I know, you have a gentle, noble temper, A foul as even as a calm; pray, think us Those wę profess, peace-makers, friends and servants, Cam. Madam, you'll find it so. You wrong your
virtues With these weak womens' fears. A noble fpirit, As yours was put into you, ever casts Such doubts, as false coin, from it. The King loves
While I shall have my life. Come, rev'rend fathers;
S CE N E
Antecbamber to the King's Apartments.
Enter Duke of Norfolk, Duke of Suffolk, Lord Surrey,
and Lord Chamberlain. Nor. F you will now unite in your complaints,
And force them with a constancy, the Car,
dinal Cannot stand under them. If
Sur. I am joyful
Suf. Which of the peers
9 Force is enforci, urge.
when did be regard
Tbe ftamp of nobleness in any
WARBURTON. false. For it supposes Wolfoy to
wben did be regard English, the passage, as it stands, The ftamp of nobleness in any means the same as, which of the perfon ; peers has not gone by him con Out or't himself? tomned or neglected.
i... when did he regard noble
The stamp of nobleness in any person
Cham. My Lords, you speak your pleasures.
Nor. O, fear him not,
Sur. I should be glad to hear such news as this
Nor. Believe it, this is true.
Sur. How came
Suf. Moit strangely.
Suf. The Cardinal's letters to the Pope miscarried,
ress of blood in another ; hav- his own dignity to its utmost ing none of his own to value height, regard any dignity of anohimself upon. WARBURTON, ther.
I do not think this correction 3 Contrary proceedings.] Priproper. The meaning of the vate practices opposite to his pubpresent reading is ealy. When lick procedure. did be, however careful to carry