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Ant. Make me not offended In your distrust.
Cæf. I've said.
Ant. You shall not find,
Cæf. Farewell, my dearest Gifter, fare thee well;-
Oe. My noble brother!
Ant. I he April's in her eyes: it is love's spring,
Ost, Sir look well to my husband's house ; and.
Ant. Her tongue will not obey her heart, nor can
" the swan's dawna. feather, « That stands upon the swell at full of tide, " And neither way inclines,
Æno Will Cæsar weep ?
Æno : He were the worse for that, were he a horse si So is he, being a man.
Agr. Why, Ænobarbus? When Antony found Julius Cæsar dead, He cried almost to roaring ; and he wept, When at Philipi he found Brutus slain, Æno. That year indeed he was troubled with a
Cief. No, sweet Octavia,
Ant. Come, Sir, come,
[go, Gef: Adieu, be happy!
Lep. Let all the number of the fars give light
[Kiles Octavia. Ant. Farewel !
[Trumpets found. Exeunt. SCENE III. Changes to the palace in Alexandria,
Enter Cleopatra, Charmian, Iras, and Alexas
Enter the Mellenger as before,
Cleo. That's Herod's head l'll have. But how, when Antony is gone, Through whom I might command it! Come thou gear.
Mel. Most gracious Majesty,
Cleo. Didst thou behold.
Mej. Ay, dread Queen,
Mell. Jo Rome, Madam.
Cleo. Is she as tall as me?
. She is not, Madam, Gleo. Did'It hear her speak? is she shrill-tongu'd or
low? Mef. Madam, I heard her speak, she is low-voic’d. Gleo. That's not so good; he cannot like her long. Ghar. Like her? oh llis! 'tis impossible.
Gleo. I think so, Charmian; dull of tongue and What majesty is in her gate ? remember,
[dwarfish. If e'er thou look’dst on majesty.
Melli. She creeps;
Meil. Or I have no obfervance *.
Char. Three in Ægypt,
Cleo. He's very koowing..
Cleo. For the most part too, They're foolish that are so. Her hair, what colour?
Mel. Brown, Madam; and her forehead
Gleo. There's gold for thee.
[Exit Messenger, Char. A proper man.
Cleo. Indeed he is. fo ; I repent me much,
Ghar. O, nothing, Madam.
[Exeunte S.C.EN E IV, - Changes to Athens,
Enter Antony and Octavia. Ant. Nay, nay, Octavia, not only that ;
obscrvitice, for. obfervation, or ability of observing.
That were excusable, that and thousands more
Oct. Oh, my good Lord,
best love draw to that point which seeks
Oct. Thanks to my Lord.
the rift. Ant., When it appears to you where this begins, Turn your displeasure that way; for our faults Can never be io equal, that your love Can equally move with them. Provide your going; Chute your own company, and command what colt Your heart has mind to.
(Exe***, Enter Ænobarbus and Eros, Æno. How now, friend Eros ?
Eros. There's strange news, come, Sir.
Eros, Cæsar, having made use of him in the wars 'gainst Pompey, presently denied him rivalty, would not let him partake in the glory of the action; and not resting here, accuses him of letters he had 'formerly wrote to Pompey. Upon his own appeal, seizes him; so the
up till death enlarge his confine, Æno. Then 'would thou hadít a pair of chaps, no more: and throw between them all the food thou haft, they'll grind the other.
Where's Antony? Eros. He's walking in the garden thus; and spurns The rush that lies before him. Cries, “ Fool Lepidus!” And threats the throat of that his officer, That murder'd Pompey,
Æno. Our great navy's rigg'd:
Eros. For Italy and Cæsar; more, Domitius,
Æno, 'Twill be naught; but let it be; bring me to
[Exeunt, SCENE V. Changes to the palace in Rome.
Enter Cæfar, Agrippa, and Mecænas, Cæf Contemning Rome, he has done all this and In Alexandria; here's the manner of it : [more, I''th' market-place on a tribunal silver'd, Cleopatra and himself in chairs of gold." Were publickly inthron'd; at the feet, fat Cæsario, whom they call my father's fon ; And all the unlawful issue, that their lust Since then hath made between them. Unto her He
gave the 'stablishment of Ægypt, made her Of lower Syria, Cyprus, Lydia, Absolute Queen.
Mec. This in the public eye ?
Cæj s'th'common thew place, where they exercise, His fons were there proclaim'd the Kings of Kings;