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No -then I well perceive you are not nigb : Pyramus and Thisby, says the story, did talk Either death, or you, I'll find immediately: through the chinks of a wall.

(Exit. Snug. You never can bring in a wall. What

say you, Bottom

Bot. Some man or other must present wall :

and let him have some plaster, or some lome, ACT III.

or some rough-cast about him, to signify wall;

or let him hold his fingers thus, and through SCENE I-The same.--The Queen of Fairies that cranuy shall Pyramus and Thisby wbisper. lying asleep.

Quin. If that may be, then all is well. Come,

sit down, every mother's son, and rehearse your Enter QUINCE, SNOG, BOTTOM, FLUTE, SNOUT, parts. Pyrainus, you begin : when you have aud STARVELING.

spoken your speech, enter into that brake and

80 every one according to his cue. Bot. Are we all met? Quin. Pat, pat; and here's a marvellous con.

Enter Puck behind. venient place for our rehearsal : This green plot Puck. What hempen home-spons have we shall be our stage, this bawthorn brake our tyring.

swaggering bere, bouse ; and we will do it in action, as we will so near the cradle of the fairy queen ? do it before the doke.

What, a play toward ? I'll be an auditor ; Bot. Peter Quince,

An actor too, perhaps, if I see cause. Quin. Wbat say'st thou, bully Bottom ?

Quin. Speak, Pyramus :--Thisby, stand forth. Bot. There are things in this comedy of Py. Pyr. Thisby, the fiouers of odious savours Tamus and Thisby, that will never please. First,

sueel,Pyramus must draw his sword to kill himself

Quin. Odours, odours. which the ladies cannot abide. How answer you

Pyr.

-odours savours sweet : that I

So doth thy breath, my dearest Thisby Snout. By'rlakin, a parlous + fear.

dear.Star. I believe, we must leave the killing out, But, hark, a voice! stay thou but here a when all is done.

while. Bot. Not a whit: I have a device to make And by and by I will to thee appear. all well. Write me a prologue : and let the

(Erit. prologue seem to say, we will do no harm with Puck. A stranger Pyramus than e'er play'd our swords; and that Pyramus is not killed in.

bere !

[Aside.- Exit. deed ; and, for the more better assurance, tell This. Must I speak now? them, that I Pyramus am not Pyramus, but Quin. Ay, marry, must you : for you must Bottom the weaver: This will put them out of understand, be goes but to see a noise that he fear.

beard, and is to come again. Quin, Well, we will have such a prologue ; and This. Most radiant Pyramus, most lily. it shall be written in eight and sixi

white of hue, Bot. No, make it two more ; let it be written of colour like the red rose on triumphant in eight and eight.

brier, Snout. Will not the ladies be afeard of the Most brisky juvenal, t and eke most lovely lion 1

Jew, Star. I fear it, I promise you.

As true as truest horse, that yet would never Bot. Masters, you ought to consider with yonr.

tire, selres : to bring in, God shield us! a lion among Pll meet thee, Pyramus, at Ninny's tomb. ladies, is a most dreadful thing; for there is not Quin. Ninus' toinb, man : Wby you must not a more fearful I wild-fowl than your lion, living ; speak that yet ; that you answer to Pyrainus : and we ought to look to it.

you speak all your part at once, cuest and all. Snout. Therefore, another prologue must tell, -Pyramus enter ; your cue is past; it is, never he is not a lion.

tire. Rot. Nay, you must name bis name, and half bis face must be seen througb the lion's neck ;

Re-enter Puck, and Botton with an ass'

head. and be himself must speak througb, saying thus, or to the same defect, - Ladies, or fair ladies, I This. (As true as truest horse, that yet Kould wish you, or, I would reqnest you, or, I

uould never tire. would entreat you, not to fear, not to tremble : Pyr. ! I were fair, Thisby, I were only my life for your's. If you think I come hither

thine :-as a lion, it were pity of my life : No, I am no Quin. O monstrous ! O strange! we such thing ; I am a man as other men are :--and

baunted. there, indeed, let bim pame his name ; and tell Pray, masters ! fly, masters ! help! tbem plaiuly, he is Snug the joiner.

(Eseunt Clowns, Quin. Well, it sball be so. But there is two Puck. I'll follow you, I'll lead you about a bard ibings; that is, to bring the moou-light in

round, to a chamber : for you know, Pyramus and Thisby Through bog, through bush, through brake, meet by moonlight.

through briar; Snug. Doth the moon shine, that night we sometime a horse l'll be, sometimes a hound, play our play?

A hog, a headless bear, sometime a fire ; Bot. A calendar, a calendar! look in the And neigh, and bark, and grunt, and roar, and almanack; find out moon-shine, find out moon.

buru, sbige.

Like horse, lound, hog, bear, fire, at every turn. Quir. Yes, it doth shine that night.

(Eril. Bot. Why, tben you may leave a casement Bot. Why do they run away ? this is a kiravery of the great chainber window, where we play, of them, to make ine aseard. 9 open ; and the moon may sbine in at the case.

Re-enter SNOUT. bent.

Quin. Ay; or else one must come in with a Snout. O Bottom, thou art changed ! what do bash of thorns and a lanthorn, and say, be I see on thee? wunes to distigure, or to present, the person of bot. What do you see? you see an ass' head moon-sbine. Then, there is anoiber thing : we

of your own ; Do you ? must bave a wall in the great cbamber; for

• Thicket. • Ry our ladykia.

Trelast words of the precedeng speech, which sepse

+ Young man.
+ Dangerous.

• Terrible.
as a hint to him who is to speak best.

Altand.

are

Re-enter Quince.

Peas. Peag-blossom. Quin. Bless thee, Bottom ! bless thee! thon

Bot. I pray you, 'commend te to mistress art translated.

(Exit. Squash, your mother, and to master Peascod, Bot. I see their knavery : this is to make an your father. Good master Peas-blossom, 1 sbal

desire ass of me; to fright me, if they could. But I

you of more acquaintance too.—Your will not stir from this place, do what they can :

name I beseech you, Sir?

Mus. Mustard-seed. I will walk up and down bere, and I will sing, that they shall bear I am not afraid.

Bot. Good master Mustard seed, I know your (Sings.

patience well : that same cowardly, giant-like The ousel-cock, so black of hue, ox-beef bath devoured many a gentleman of With orange-tawney bill,

your house : I promise you, your kindred bath The throstle with his note so true, made my eyes water ere now. I desire ses The wren with little quill;

inore acquaintance, good master Mustard seed. Tita. What angel wakes me from my flowery

Tita. Come, wait upon bim; lead him to by bed?

bower. (Waking.

The moon, methinks, looks with a watery ere; Bot. The finch, the sparrow, and the lark, And when she weeps, weeps every little dover, The pluin-song cuckoo gray,

Lamenting some enforced chastity.
Whose note full many a man doth mark, Tie up my love's tougue, bring bim silently.
And dares not anstver, nay;

(Einunt. for, indeed, who would set his wit to so foolish a bird? who would give a bird the lie, though

SCENE II. --Another part of the Woods be cry, cuckoo, never so! Tita. I pray thee, gentle mortal, sing again :

Enter OBEROX. Mine ear is inuch enamour'd of thy note,

Obe. I wouder, if Titania be awak'd; So is mine eye enthralled to thy shape ; Then, wbat it was that next came in her ere, And thy fair virtue's force perforce doth move Which she must dote on in extremity.

me, On the first view, to say, to swear, I love thee.

Enter Puck. Bot. Methinks, mistress, you should have Here comes my messenger. How Dow, man little reason for that : And yet, to say the trutb,

spirit ? season and love keep little company together what night-rule now about this baunted grove! now-a-days : The more the pity, that some honest Puck. My mistress with a monster is in love. neighbours will not make thein friends. Nay, 1 Near to her close and consecrated bower, can gltek + upon occasion.

While sbe was in ber dull and sleeping bour, Tita. Thou art as wise as thou art beautiful.

A crew of patches * rude mechanicals, Bot. Not so, neither : but if I had wit enough that work for bread upon Atheuian stalls, to get out of this wood, I bave enough to serve Were met together to rehearse a play, mine own turn.

Intended for great Tbeseus' noptial day.
Tita. Out of this wood do not desire to go ;| The sballowest thick-skin of that barren sort,
Thou shalt remain here, whether thou wilt or no. Who Pyramus presented, in their sport
I am a spirit, of no common rate ;

Forsook bis scene, and enter'd in a brabe :
The sumniner still doth tend upon my state, When I did bim at this advantage take,
And I do love thee : therefore, go with we; An ass' nowi : I fixed on bis bead ;
I'll give thee fairies to attend on thee ;

Anon, his Tbiste must be auswered,
And they shall felch thee jewels from the deep : And forth my mimický comes; Wben they wia
And sing, wbile thou on pressed flowers dost

spy, sleep :

As wild geese that the creeping fowler eye, And I will purge thy mortal grossness so, Or russet-pated choughs, many in sort, Tbat tbou sbalt like an airy spirit go.

Rising and cawing at the gun's report,
Peas-blossom! Cobweb ! 'Moth! and Mustard - Sever themselves, and madly sweep the sky;

So, at his sight, away his fellows fly :
Enter four Fairies.

And, at our stamp, here o'er ud o'er one falls;

He murder cries, and belp from Athens cails. 1 Fai. Ready.

Their sense, thus weak, lost with their seans 2 Fai. And I.

tbus strong, 3 Fai. And I.

Made senseless things begin to do them wrong: 4 Fai. Where shall we go?

For briers and thorus at their apparel spatch; Tita. Be kind and courteous to this gentle. Some, sleeves; some, bats : from yielden al man ;

things catch. Hop in his walks, and gambol in bis eyes ; I led them on in this distracted fear, Feed bin with apricocks dewberries, 1 And left sweet Pyramus translated there : With purple grapes, green figs, and mulberries; When in that moment (so it came to pass,) The honey bags steal from the humble-bees, Titania wak’d, and straig btway lov'd an ass. And, for night tapers, crop their waxca thighs, Obe. This falls out better than I could det. And light them at the fiery glow-worm's eyes, But bast thou yet latch'd the Athenae's eyes To have my love to bed, and to arise ;

With the love-juice, as I did bid thee do! And pluck the wings from painted butterflies, Puck. I took bim sleeping,--that is fiasko To fan the moon-beams froin his sleeping eyes :

too, Nod to him, elves, and do him courtesies. And the Athenian woman by his side ; 1 Fai. Hail, mortal!

That when he wak’d, of force sbe must be 2 Fai. Hail!

ey'd. 3 Fai. Hail ! 4 Fai. Hail !

Enter DEMETRIUS and HERNIA. Bot. I cry your worship’s mercy, heartily.--| Obe. Stand close; this is the same Atheni. I beseech, your worship's name.

Puck. This is the woman, but not this the Cob. Cobweb.

niani. Bot. I shall desire you of more acquaintance Dem. O wby rebuke yoa bim that loves you good master Cobweb : If I cut my finger, I

SO? shall make bold with you.-Your name, bonest Lay breath so bitter on your bitter foe. gentleman ?

• Simple fellows. • The cockoo with his uniform note.

1 Joke.
Stupid company.

• flead.

Actor : Goosc berries.

Infected.

seed !

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Her. Now I but chide, but I should use thee Puck. I go, I go; look, bow I go ;
worse ;

Swifter thau arrow from the Tartar's bow. For thou, I fear, bast given me cause to

[Erit. curse,

Obe. Flower of this purple die,
I thou hast slain Lysander in his sleep,

Hit with Cupid's archery,
Being o'er shoes in blood, plunge in the deep, Sink in apple of his eye!
And kill me too.

When his love be doth espy,
The sun was not so true unto the day,

Let her shine as gloriously
As be to me : Would he have stol'n away

As the Venus of the sky.-
From sleeping Hermia? I'll believe as soon, When thou wak'st, if she be by,
This whole earth may be bor'd; and that the Beg of her for remedy.

moon
May through the ceuter creep, and SO dis-

Re-enter Puck.
please

Puck. Captain of our fairy band,
Her brother's noon-tide with the Antipodes.

Helena is here at hand;
It cannot be, but thou hast murder'd him ;

Aud the youth, mistook by me,
So should a innrderer look ; so dead, so grim. Pleading for a lover's fee ;
Dem. So should the murder'd look ; and so Shall we their fund pageant see?
should I,

J.ord, what fools these mortals be!
Pierc'd through the heart with

your stern

Obe. Stand aside : tbe noise they make, cruelty :

Will cause Demetrius to awake.
Yet you the murderer, look as bright, as clear,

Puck. Then will two at once, woo one :
As yonder Venus in her glinimering sphere.

That must needs be sport alone ;
Her. Wbat's this to my Lysander? where is And those things do best please me,
he ?

Tbat befal preposterously.
Ah! good Demetrius, wilt thou give him me ?
Dem. I had rather give his carcass to my

Enter LYSANDER and HELENA.
honods.

Lys. Why should you think, that I sbould Her. Out, dog! ont, cur! thou driv'st me

woo in scorul past the bounds

Scorn and derision never come in tears: of maiden's patience. Hast thou, slain him Look, when I vow, I weep; and

VOWS tben?

born, Henceforth be never number'd among men ! In their nativity all truth appears. Ob! once tell true, tell true, even for my How can these things in me seem scorn to sake ;

you, Disst thou have look'd upon him, being awake, Bearing the badge of faith, to prove them Ant hast thou kill'd hiin sleeping? brave

true! touch 1

Hel. You do advance your cunning more and Could uut a worm, an adder, do so much ?

more. An adder did it ; for with doubler tongue

When truth kills truth, O devilish holy Than thine, tbou serpent, never adder stung.

fray ! Dem. You spend your passion on a mispris'd + These vows are Hermia's ; will you give her mood :

o'er ? I am not guilty of Lysander's blood ;

Weigh oath with oath, and you will nothing Nor is he dead, for augbt that I can tell.

weigh : Her. I pray thee, tell me then that he is Your vows, to her and me, put in two scales, well.

Will even weigb; and both as light as tales. Dem. And if I could, what should I get

Lys. I had no judgment, when to her ! therefore

Swoje.
Her. A privilege, never to see me more.- Hel. Nor none, in my mind, now you give
And from thy nated presence part I so:

ber o'er.
See me no more, whether he be dead or no.

Lys. Demetrius loves her, and he loves not [Erit.

you. Dem. There is no following her in this fierce Dem. (Auaking.) o Helen, goddess, nymph, vein :

perfect, divine !
Here, therefore, for a while I will remain.

To what, my love, sball I compare thine
So sorrow's heaviness dotb heavier grow
For debt that bankrupt sleep doth sorrow Crystal is muddy. Oh! how ripe in sbor
owe;

Tby lips, those kissing cherries, tempting
Which now, in some slight measure it will

grow! pay,

That pure congealed white, bigh Taurus' snow, If for bis tender here I make some stay. Fann'd with an eastern wind, turns to a crow,

(Lies down. When thou hold'st up thy hand : 0 let me Obe. What hast thou done? thou hast mis

kiss taken quite,

Tbis princess of pure white, this seal of bliss 1 And laid the love-juice on some true-love's Hel. 0 spite ! 0 belll I see you all are sight :

bent of thy misprison must perforce ensue

To set against me, for your merriment. Sorne true love turu’d, and not a false turn'd if you were civil, and knew courtesy, true.

You would not do me tbus much injury. Puck. Then fate o'er-rules; that one man Can you not hate me, as I know you do, bolding troth,

But you must join in souls, * to mock me too! A million fail, confounding oath on oath.

If you were nen, as men you are in sbow, Ube. About the wood goswifter than the You would not use a gentle lady so; wind,

To vow, and swear, and superpraise my parts, And Helena of Athens look thou find :

Wben, I am sure, you hate me

with your All fancy-sick | she is, and pale of cheer

hearts.
With sighs of love, that cost the fresh blood You both are rivals, and love Hermia :

dear:
By some illusion see thou bring her bere ;

And yow both rivals, to mock Helena :

A trim exploit, a manly enterprise,
I'll charm bis eyes, against sbe do appear.

To conjure tears up in a poor maid's eyes

With your derision! none, of noble sort, • Fxploit.

+ Mistaken.
i Lovesick.

Countenance.
• Ileartily.

+ Degree.

K

eybe !

(Erit. Squa

OXL

mad

Re-enter QUINCE.

P

B Quin. Bless thee, Bottom! bless thee! thou art translated.

your Bot. I see their knavery : this is to make an

desi ass of me; to fright me, if they could. But I will not stir from this place, do what they can : I will walk up and down here, and I will sing, that they shall bear I am not afraid. [Sings.

pati The ousel-cock, so black of hue, With orange-tawney bill,

your The throstle with his note so true, The wren with little quill ;

inor

7 Tita. What angel wakes me from my flowery bed ?

(Waking.

TI Bot. The finch, the sparrow, and the lark, And The pluin-song cuckoo gray,

L Whose note full many a man doth mark, Т.

And dares not answer, nay ;for, indeed, who would set his wit to so foolish a bird ! who would give a bird the lie, though

S be cry, cuckoo, never so?

Tita. I pray thee, gentle mortal, sing again :
Mine ear is inuch enamour'd of thy note,
So is mine eye enthralled to thy shape;

The And thy fair virtue's force perforce dotb move wb

me, On the orst view, to say, to swear, I love thee.

Bot. Methinks, mistress, you should have Her little reason for that : And yet, to say the truth, reason and love keep little company together Wh now-a-days : The more the pity, that some honest 1 neighbours will not make them friends. Nay, I Neil can gleek + upon occasion.

Tita. Thou art as wise as thou art beautiful. AC

Bot. Not so, neither : but if I had wit enough Tha to get out of this wood, I have enough to serve We mine own turn.

Inte Tita. Out of this wood do not desire to go ; The Thou shalt remain here, whether thou wilt or no. wb I am a spirit, of no common rate ;

For The summer still doth tend upon my state, WIL And I do love thee : therefore, go with me; I'll give thee fairies to attend on thee;

Ang And they shall fetch thee jewels from the deep : Ane And sing, while thou on pressed flowers dost sleep :

As And I will purge thy mortal grossness so,

Or That thou shalt like an airy spirit go.

Ris Peas-blossom ! Cobweb! Moth! and Mustard Ser 1

So, Enter your FAIRIES.

Не 1 Fai. Ready.

The 2 Fai. And I. 3 Fai. And I.

Ma 4 Fai. Where shall we go?

For Tita. Be kind and courteous to this gentle. Soi

man ; Hop in his walks, and gambol in bis eyes ; I le Feed him with apricocks and dewberries,

An With purple grapes, green figs, and mulberries; Wh The boney bags steal from the humble-bees,

Tite And, for night tapers, crop their waxen thighs, And light them at the fiery glow-wormi's eyes, But To have my love to bed, and to arise ;

seed

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Wit And pluck the wings from painted butterflies, To fan the moon-beams from bis sleeping eyes : Nod to him, elves, and do him courtesies.

And 1 Fai. Hail, mortal!

Tha 2 Fai. Hail! 3 Fai. Hail ! 4 Fai. Hail !

Bot. I cry your worship’s mercy, heartily.I beseech, your worship's name.

Cob. Cobweb.

Bot. I shall desire you of more acquaintance good master Cobweb : If I cut my finger, I shall make bold with you. Your name, honest Lay gentleman ? • The cuckoo with his uniform note. 1 Joke.

1 Gooseberries.

+

Therefore, be out of bope, of question, doubt, Her. You, mistress, all this coil is 'long of Be certain, nothing truer ; 'tis no jest,

you: That I do hate thee, and love Helena.

Nay, go not back.
ller. O me! you juggler l you canker-blos- Hel. I will not trust you, I;
som;

Nor longer stay in your curst company. You thief of love: wbat, bave you come by Your hands, tban inine, are quicker for a fray ; night

My legs are longer tbough, to run away. And stol'o my love's heart from him?

(Erit. Hel. Fine, i'faith!

Her. I am amaz'd, and know not what to say. Have you no modesty, no maiden shame,

[Erit, pursuing HELENA. No touch of bashtiluess ? What, will you tear Obe. This is thy negiigence : still thou mnis. Impatient answers from iny gentle tongue ?

tak'st, Fie, de ! you counterfeit, you puppet you ! Or else commit'st thy knaveries wilfully. Her. Puppet! wby so? Ay, that way goes the Puck. Believe me, king of shadows, I misgame.

took. Now I perceive that she hath made compare Did not you tell me, I should know the man Between our statures, she bath urg'd ber beight; By the Athenian garments lie bad on? And with her personage, her tall personage, And so far blameless proves my enterprise, Her height forsooth, she hath prevail'd with That I have 'nointed an Atheniau's eyes :

And so far am I glad it so did sort, And are you grown so high in his esteem, As this their jangling I esteem a sport. Because I am su dwarfish and so low?

Obe. Thou seest, these lovers seek a place to How low am I, thou painted maypole ? speak ;

fight : How low ain I? I am not yet so low,

Hie therefore, Robin, overcast the night;
But that my mails can reach unto thine eyes. The starry welkin cover thou anon
Her. I pray you, though you mock me, gen- With drooping fog, as black as Acheron ;
tleinen,

And lead these testy rivals so astray,
Let her not bart me : I was never curst; + As one coine not within another's way.
I bave no gist at all in shrewishness ;

Like to Lysande sometime fianie thy tongue, I am a right maid for my cowardice ;

Then stir Demetrius up with biiter wrong ; Let her not strike me : You, perhaps, may And sometime rail thou like Demetrius; think,

And from each other look thou lead them this, Becapse sbe's something lower than myself, Till o'er their brows death-counterfeiting sleep That I can match her.

With leaden legs and batty wings doth creep : Her. Lower ! hark, again.

Then cru-b this verb into Lysander's eye ; Hel. Good Hermia, do not be so bitter with whose liquor hatb this virtuous property, me.

To take froun thence all error, with bis inight, I evermore did love yon, Hermia,

And make bis eye-balls roll with wonted sight. Did ever keep your counsels, never wrong'd you ; When they next wake, all this derision Save, that, in love unto Demetrius,

Shall seem a dream, and fruitless vision : I toli nuo of your stealth unto this wood: And back to Athens shall the lovers wind, 1 He follow'd you; for love I follow'd him. With league, whose date till death shall never But be bath chid me hence; and threaten'd

end.

Whiles I in this affair do thee employ,
To strike me, sparn me, nay, to kill me too : I'll to my queen, and beg her Indian boy ;
And now, so you will let me quiet go

Aud then I will her cbarined eye release
To Athens will I bear my folly back,

From monster's view, and all things shall be And follow you no further: Let me go :

peace. You see how simple and how fond i I am.

Puck. My fairy lord, this must be done with Her. Why, get you gone : Who is't ibat bin.

haste ; ders you !

For nights's swift dragons cut the clouds full Hel. A foolish heart that I leave here be.

fast,
hind ?

And yonder 'sbines Aurora's harbinger;
Her. What, with Lysander ?

At whose approach, ghosts, wandering here and
Hal. With Deine trius.

there, Lys. Be not afraid ; she shall not barm thee, Troop home to church-yards : damned spirits all, Helena.

That in cross-ways and thoods bave burial, Dem. No, Sir; she shall not, though you take Already to their wonny beds are goue ; her part.

For fear lest day should look their shames Tel. Ob! when she's angry, she is keen and

upon, shrewd:

They wilrully themselves exi'e from light,
She was a vixen, when she went to school ; And must for aye consort with black-brow'd
And, though sbe be but little, she is tierce.

night.
ller. Little again ? pothing but low and Obe. But we are spirits of another sort :
little -

I with the Morning's Love s bave oft made Why will you suffer her to fout me thus?

sport; Let me come to her.

And, like a forester, the groves may tread,
Lys. Get sou gone, yon dwarf ;

Even tili the eastern gate, all tiery red,
Y-II miniulus, of lìnoritis knot-giass ý nade ; Opening on Septune with f. ir tuilessed beans,
You bead, you acom.

Turus into yellow gold bis salt-green streams. Dom. You are too officious

But, totwithstanding, baste ; make no delay : la ter behalf that scorns your services.

We may eflect this business yet ere day. Let her alone ; speak not of Helena;

(Eit OBERON. Take not hrs part: for if thou dost intend |

Puck. Up and down, up and down; Never so little show of love to her,

I will lead them up and down :
Thou shalt aby it.

I am fear'd in field and towni;
Lys. Now she holds me not ;

Goblin, lead them up and dowu.
You follow, is thou dar'st, to try whose right, Here comes ole.
Os tbine or mine, is most in Helena.

Enter LYSANDBR.
Den. Follow pay, I'll go with thee, cheek hy
jule.
(Eseunt Lys. and Dex.

Lys. Where art thon, proud Demetrius ? speak

thou now.
• A worm that preys on buds of flowers,
Shree or mischievous.

: Foolish
Anciently knot-grass was believed to prevent the • lappen. + Medicinal ofheacy.

1

Ge. reth nf ebilirea.

Pretend.

Cephalos, the paramour of Aurora.

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