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O negligence, fit for a fool to fall by !-WOL. III., 2.
0, how wretched is that poor man, that hangs on princes' favours !— WOL. III., 2.
Press not a falling man too far; 'tis virtue : his faults lie open to the laws; let them, not you, correct him.-Cham. III., 2.
So may he rest; his faults lie gently on him.Kath. IV., 2.
To climb steep hills, requires slow pace at first.NOR. I., 1.
The fire, that mounts the liquor till it run o'er, in seeming to augment it, wastes it.-Nor. I., 1.
Things done well, and with a care, exempt themselves from fear; things done without example, in their issue are to be fear'd.-K. HEN. I., 2.
'Tis better to be lowly born, and range with humble livers in content, than to be perk'd up in a glistering grief, and wear a golden sorrow.–ANNE, II., 3.
Thus hulling in the wild sea of my conscience, I did steer towards this remedy.-K. HEN. II., 4.
There's nothing I have done yet, o' my conscience, deserves a corner.-Q. Kath. III., 1.
Truth loves open dealing.-Q. KATH. III., 1.
The hearts of princes kiss obedience, so much they love it; but, to stubborn spirits, they swell, and grow as terrible as storms.-WOL. III., 1.
There be more wasps that buz about his nose, will make this sting the sooner.
1.-SUF. III., 2.
This candle burns not clear; 'tis I must snuff it; then, out it goes.--Wol. III., 2.
Though perils did abound, as thick as thought could make them, and appear in forms more horrid; yet my duty, as doth a rock against a chiding flood, should the approach of this wild river break, and stand unshaken yours.-- Wol. III. 2.
There was the weight that pull’d me down.— Wol. III., 2.
That comfort comes too late ; 'tis like a pardon after execution : that gentle physic, given in time, had cur'd me.-KATH. IV., 2.
These should be hours for necessities, not for delights. -GAR. V., 1.
The tidings that I bring will make my boldness manners.—LADY, V., 1.
Those that tame wild horses, pace them not in their hands to make them gentle; but stop their mouths with stubborn bits, and spur them, till they obey the manage.-GAR. V., 2.
'Tis a cruelty, to load a falling man.—CROM. V., 2.
We may outrun, by violent swiftness, that which we run at, and lose by over-running.--Nor. I., 1.
We must not stint our necessary actions, in the fear
malicious censurers.—WOL. I., 2.
When did he regard the stamp of nobleness in any person, out of himself ?-SUF. III., 2.
Words are no deeds.-K. HEN. III., 2.
Words cannot carry authority so weighty.-Wol. III., 2.
While it is hot, I'll put it to the issue.-LADY, V., 1.
We all are men, in our own natures frail.-CHAM. V., 2.
Your colt's tooth is not cast yet.-Cham. I., 3.
Your words, domestics to you, serve your will, as't please yourself pronounce their office.-Q. Kath. II., 4.
You wrong your virtues with these weak women's fears. A noble spirit, as yours was put into you, ever casts such doubts, as false coin, from it.-CAM. III., 1. You take a precipice for no leap of danger, and woo your own destruction.-K. HEN. V., 1.
Your painted gloss discovers, to men that understand you, words and weakness.-GAR. V., 2.
You play the spaniel, and think with wagging of your tongue to win me.-K. HEN. V., 2.
G. BUTLER, PRINTER AND BOOKBINDER, RYDE.
Ender of the Principal words
EACH APO PHTHE G M.
Appetite. .1, 35
Act. .77, 179
Ambition..82, 186, 214
Agues . .142
Advantage. . 149
Allegiance. . 150, 205
Atlas. . 167
Anger. . 194, 214
Against the grain.,203
Age. . 204