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the cave?-But all my fault ! the unnatural parent should be punished in a rebellious child. My life is yours.
Don Cæsar. And I'll preserve it as my own. Re. tire, and wait your orders.
(Exeunt all BANDITTI but SPADO. Don Scipio. What then, you won't let me be murdered. My dear boy! my darling! Forgive me ! 1-I I pardon all,
Don Cæsar. Then, sir, I shall first beg it for my companions, if, reclaimed by the example of their leader, their future lives show them worthy of mer. cy; if not, with mine let them be forfeit to the hand of justice.
Don Scipio. Some, I believe, may go up-Eh! little Spado, could you dance upon nothing ?
Spado. Yes, sir : but our captain, your son, must lead up the ball.
(Bows low. Don Scipio. Ha ! ha! ha! Well, you know, though ill bestowed, I must try my interest at Madrid.Children, I ask your pardon; forgive me, Victoria, and take my blessing in return.
Vict. And do you, sir, acknowledge me for your child?
Don Scipio. I do, I do: and my future kindness shall make amends for my past cruelty.
Ped. Ha, here comes my sposa. Eh! got a beau already?
Enter ALPHONSO and LORENZA.
Don Alph, My good captain! as I knew this lady only by the name of Victoria, you little imagined, in your friendly promises to me, you were giving away your Lorenza; but, had I then known we both loved
the same mistress, I should, ere now, have relinquished my pretensions.
Lor. My good-natured Alphonso! Accept my gratitude, my esteem; but
love is, and ever was, in the possession of
Don Cæsar. Dear father, this is the individual lady whose beauty, grace, and angelic voice, captivated
my soul at Florence; if she can abase her spotless mind, to think upon a wretch stained with crimes, accompany her pardon with your approbation.
Don Scipio. Isabel has been too good, and I too bad a parent !-Ha! ha! ha! then fate has decreed you are to be my daughter, some way or other.
Ped. Yes; but has fate decreed that my sposa is to be another man's wife?
Spado. And, sir, [To Scipio.] if fate has decreed that your son is not to be hanged, let the indulgence extend to the humblest of his followers.
[Bows low. Don Scipio. Ha! ha! ha! Well, though I believe you a great, little
rogue, yet it seems you have been the instrument of bringing about things just as they should be.
Don Juan. They are not as they should be, and I tell you again, Don Scipio, I will have
Don Scipio, Well, and shall have a bottle of the best wine in Andalusia, sparkling Muscadel, bright as Victoria's
eye, and sweet as Lorenza's lip: hey, now for our brace of weddings--where are the violins, lutes, and cymbals ? I say, let us be
in future, and past faults our good-humoured friends will forget and forgive.
Social powers at pleasure's call
Bacchus, Ceres, bless the feast,
Every chaste and dear delight,
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