The Merchant of Venice, Band 1
Library of Alexandria, 1750
In sooth, I know not why I am so sad;_It wearies me; you say it wearies you;_But how I caught it, found it, or came by it,_What stuff 'tis made of, whereof it is born,_I am to learn;_And such a want-wit sadness makes of me_That I have much ado to know myself._
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You would be , sweet madam , if your miseries were in the fame abundance as your good fortunes are ; and yet , for aught I see , they are as sick ...
Adieu ! tears exhibit my tongue ; most beau - tiful Pagan , most sweet Jew ! if a Christian did not play the knave and get thee , I am much deceiv'd ...
Sweet friends , your patience for my long abode ; Not I , but my affairs , have made you wait ; When you shall please to play the thieves for wives , I'll ...
Ar . Still more fool I (hall appear , By the time I linger here . With one fool's head I came to woo , But I go away with two . Sweet , 3 1 Sweet , adieu !
Sweet , adieu ! I'll keep my oath , Patiently to bear my wrath . [ Exit - Por . Thus hath the candle sing'd the moth : O these deliberate fools ! when they ...
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