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And pleasure drown the brim.
What's his will else?
you will take your instant leave o’the
king, And make this haste as your own good proceeding, Strengthen'd with what apology you think May make it probable need.1 Hel.
What more commands he? Par. That, having this obtain’d, you presently Attend his farther pleasure.
Hel. In every thing I wait upon his will.
Another room in the same.
Enter LAFEU and BERTRAM. La. But, I hope, your lordship thinks not him a soldier. Ber. Yes,
my lord, and of very valiant approof. La. You have it from his own deliverance. Ber. And by other warranted testimony.
La. Then my dial goes not true; I took this lark for a bunting.
I A specious appearance of necessity.
? Tho bunting nearly resembles the sky-lark, but has little or no song
Ber. I do assure you, my lord, he is very great in knowlege, and accordingly valiant.
La. I have then sinned against his experience, and transgressed against his valor; and my state that
way is dangerous, since I cannot yet find in my heart to repent. Here he comes : I pray you, make us friends; I will pursue the amity.
[to Ber. La. Pray you, sir, who's his tailor ? Par. Sir ?
La. 0, I know him well. Ay, sir : he, sir, is a good workman, a very good tailor.
Ber. Is she gone to the king ? [aside to Parolles.
Ber. I have writ my letters, casketed my treasure,
La. A good traveller is something at the latter end of a dinner; but one that lies three-thirds, and uses a known truth to pass a thousand nothings with, should be once heard, and thrice beaten.God save you, captain.
Ber. Is there any unkindness between my lord ind you, monsieur ?
Par. I know not how I have deserved to run into my lord's displeasure.
La. You have made shift to run into 't, boots and spurs and all, like him that leaped into the custard ; 1 and out of it you 'll run again, rather than suffer question for your residence.
Ber. It may be, you have mistaken him, my lord. La. And shall do so ever, though I took him at
Fare you well, my lord; and believe this of me:-There can be no kernel in this light nut; the soul of this man is his clothes : trust him not in matter of heavy consequence; I have kept of them tame, and know their natures. Farewell, monsieur : I have spoken better of you, than you have or will to deserve ? at my hand; but we must do good against evil.
[Exit. Par. An idle lord, I swear. Ber. I think so. Par. Wby, do you not know him ? Ber. Yes, I do know him well; and common
speech Gives him a worthy pass. Here comes my clog.
Hel. I have, sir, as I was commanded from you, Spoke with the king, and have procured his leave
In allusion to a foolery then in practice at city entertainments, where the jester or zany jumped into a large deep custard, set for the purpose.
? Than you have deserved or are willing to deserve in future.
For present parting; only he desires
I shall obey his will.
[giving a letter. 'Twill be two days ere I shall see you; so I leave you
Sir, I can nothing say, But that I am your most obedient servant.
Ber. Come, come, no more of that.
And ever shall
Hel. Pray, sir, your pardon.
Let that go :
Well, what would you say? Hel. I am not worthy of the wealth I owe, Nor dare I say, 'tis mine, and yet it is; But, like a timorous thief, most fain would steal What law does vouch mine own. Ber.
have ? Hel. Something; and scarce so much :-nothing,
indeed.I would not tell you what I would; my lord,-faith,
yes ;Strangers and foes do sunder, and not kiss.
Ber. I pray you, stay not, but in haste to horse. Hel. I shall not break your bidding, good my
lord. Ber. Where are my other men, monsieur ? Farewell.
[Exit Helena. Go thou toward home, where I will never come, Whilst I can shake my sword, or hear the drum.Away, and for our flight. Par.