A thousand times more fair, ten thousand times
More rich; that to stand high in your account, ?
I miglit in virtues, beauties, livings, friends,
Exceed account. Merchant of Venice, A. 3, S. 2.
Virtue is bold, and goodness never fearful.

Measure for Measure, A. 3, S, 1. '

If I am ' . Traduc'd by ignorant tongues,--which neither know My faculties, nor person, yet will be isso, The chronicles of my doing,let me fay, ..., 'Tis but the fate of place, and the rough brake . That virtue must go through.

Henry VIII. A. I, S. 2. .

If our virtuesiti u Did not go forth of us, 'twere all alike, vidi As if we had them not. ;..

Measure for Measure, A. I, S.. .::

Most dangerous Is that temptation, that doth goad us on To sin in loving virtue. .. i Fons plans

Meafure for Measure, A. 2, S.R. Virtue he had, deserving to command : : 17 : His brandish'd sword did blind men with his beams; His arms spread wider than a dragon's wings;, His sparkling eyes, replete with wrathful fire, More dazzled and drove back his enemies,' ! Than mid-day sun, 'fierce bent against their faces. i

Henry VI, P. i, A. 1, S. 1. My love till death, my humble thanks, my prayers; That love, which virtue begs, and virtue grants.

Henry VI. P. 3, A. 3, S. 2. Myself have often heard him fay, and swear,

That this his love was an eternal plant;:.
Whereof the root was fix'd in virtue's ground,
The leaves and fruit maintaind with beauty's sun..

Henry VI. P. 3, A. 3, S. 3.


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- Let there be no honour, Where there is beauty; truth, where semblance;

love, Where there's another man: the vows of women Of no more bondage be, to where they are made, Than tisty are to their virtues.

W Cymbeline, A. 2, S. 4. Men's vows are women's traitors! All good seeming, By the revolt, О husband, shall be thought Put on for villainy; not born, where't grows; But worn, a bait for ladies. Cymbeline, A. 3, S. 4:

STEW Sofitot 192 VOYAG E. i esoh odW

et ene 782 H 2970gsd As far as I fee, all the good our English siblot of 1 Have got by the late voyage, is but merely g A fit or two o' the face. Henry VIIJ. A, 1, S. 3.


Saw betodds- 1o 100 dibuda airT ? A fit or two o' the face.] A fit of the face seems to be what we now term a grimace, an artificial cast of the countenance.

DID TOY Johnson "A fit o' the face" seems rather to be a resemblance. He means that they had caught the manners of the French. Alt appears to be of the fame import as trick o' the face, which we now use, and which means nothing more than a likeness.

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