The Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies of Mr. William Shakespeare as Presented at the Globe and Blackfriars Theatres, Circa 1591-1623: Being the Text Furnished the Players, in Parallel Pages with the First Revised Folio Text, with Critical Introductions, Volume 12
Shakespeare Society of New York, 1890
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againe againſt Anon armes beare better blood Blunt brother Coward death doth Dowglas downe Earle earth Enter euen Exeunt Exit eyes face faire faith Falſt Falſtalffe father feare fight foot foure Francis friends giue Glendower grace hand Harry hath haue head heare heart heauen heere hold honor horſe Hotſp houre houſe Iacke Iohn keepe King Lady leaue liue lookes Lord loue meete morrow Mortimer muſt neuer night noble Peace Percy plague play Poin poore pray Prin Prince Prince of Wales Priſoners reaſon rogue Sacke ſaid ſay ſee ſelfe ſet ſhal ſhall ſhould ſome ſonne ſpeake ſtand ſuch ſweet tell thee theſe thing thinke thoſe thou art thou haſt thouſand true vpon Whoſe Worceſter
Page 3 - Long intermitted, could not quite be mist, Though these have sham'd all the Ancients, and might raise Their Authours merit with a crowne of Bayes, Yet these sometimes, even at a friends desire Acted, have scarce defrai'd the Seacoale fire And doore-keepers: when let but Falstaffe come, Hall, Poines, the rest, you scarce shall have a roome, All is so pester'd...
Page 12 - ... With the battell at Shrewsburie, betweene the King and Lord Henry Percy, surnamed Henrie Hotspur of the North. With the humorous conceits of Sir lohn Falstalffe. At London, Printed by PS for Andrew Wise, dwelling in Paules Churchyard, at the signe of the Angell. 1598.
Page 2 - Socrates compelling the other two to acknowledge that the genius of comedy was the same with that of tragedy, and that the true artist in tragedy was an artist in comedy also.
Page 1 - The historye of Henry the iiijth with his battaile of Shrewsburye against Henry Hottspurre of the Northe with the conceipted mirthe of Sir John Falstoff vjd./.
Page 3 - Poets, and all sorts of people is helde for a man of vertuous disposition, honest conuersation, and well gouerned cariage ; which is almost miraculous among good wits in these declining and corrupt times, when there is nothing but rogery in villanous man, and when cheating and craftines is counted the cleanest wit, and soundest wisedome.
Page 6 - ... and all: but I tel you sirs, when I am King, we will haue no such things, but my lads, if the old king my father were dead, we would be all kings.
Page 6 - But Ned, so soone as I am King, the first thing I wil do, shal be to put my Lord chief lustice out of office, And thou shalt be my Lord chiefe lustice of England.
Page 1 - Andrew Wyse. Entred for his Copie vnder thandes of Master Dix : and master Warden man a booke...