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Ajax. I thank thee, Hector :
Heft. Not y Neoptolemus' fire so mirable
Æne. There is expectance here from both the sides, What further you will do.
Heft. We'll answer it ;
Ajax. If I might in entreaties find fuccess, (As seld I have the chance) I would desire My famous cousin to our Grecian tents.
Dio. 'Tis Agamemnon's wish; and great Achilles
Heet. Æneas, call my brother Troilus to me:
Ajax. Great Agamemnon comes to meet us here.
Hext. The worthiest of them tell me name by name ; But for Achilles, my own searching eyes Shall find him by his large and portly fize.
Aga. Worthy of arms! as welcome as to one That would be rid of such an enemy; But that's no welcome : Understand more clear, What's past, and what's to come, is strew'd with husks And formless ruin of oblivion ; But in this extant moment, faith and troth,
y Neoptolemus')- Achilles, the wond'rous fire of Pyrrhus Neoptolemas. 2 the expecters)-the party that await us, our attendants.
Strain’d purely from all hollow bias-drawing,
Heft. I thank thee, most imperious Agamemnon.
[To Troilus, Men. Let me confirm my princely brother's greet
You brace of warlike brothers, welcome hither.
Heft. Whom muft we answer?
Helt. O, you, my lord ? by Mars his gauntlet, thanks!
Men. Name her not now, fir; she's a deadly theme. Helt. O, pardon ; I offend.
Nest. I have, thou gailant Trojan, seen thee oft, Labouring for destiny, make cruel way Through ranks of Greekish youth: and I have seen thee, As hot as Perseus, fpur thy Phrygian steed, Despising many o forfeits and subduements, When thou hast hung thy advanced sword i'the air, Not letting it decline on the declined; That I have said to some my standers-by, Lo, Jupiter is yonder, dealing life! And I have seen thee pause, and take thy breath, When that a ring of Greeks have hemm'd thee in, Like an Olympian wrestling: This have I seen; But this thy countenance, still lock'd in steel, I never saw 'till now. I knew thy grandsire, And once fought with him: he was a soldier good; * entraded]-unfashionable. forfrits and fubduements,]-things forfeited and subdued. H 2
But, by great Mars, the captain of us all,
Æne. 'Tis the old Nestor.
Heet. Let me embrace thee, good old chronicle, That haft so long walk'd hand in hand with time: Most reverend Neftor, I am glad to clasp thee. Neft. I would, my arms could match thee in conten
Heit. I would, they could.
Well, welcome, welcome! I have seen the time
Ulyf. I wonder now how yonder city stands,
Heft. I know your favour, lord Ulysses, well.
Ulys. Sir, I foretold you then what would ensue:
Heft. I must not believe you:
Ulys. So to him we leave it.
After the general, I beseech you next
Acbil. I shall forestall thee, lord Ulysses ; Thou !
Heet. Is this Achilles ?
Achil. Thou art too brief; I will the second time,
Helt. O, like a book of sport thou'lt read me o'er ;
Heft. It would difcredit the blest gods, proud man,
Achil. I tell thee, yea.
Heft. Wert thou an oracle to tell me so,
d quoted]-examined, observed.
Hamlet, Act. II. S. 1, Pol. • Stand again :)-to view. H 3
But, by the forge' that stithy'd Mars his helm,
may I never-
Hect. I pray you, let us see you in the field; We have had "pelting wars, since you refus’d The Grecians' cause.
Achil. Dost thou entreat me, Hector ? To-morrow do I meet thee, fell as death; To-night, all friends.
Hest. Thy hand upon that match.
Aga. First, all you peers of Greece, go to my tent;
Manent Troilus, and Ulyses.
f that flitby'd Mars his belm, ]—wherein it was formed upon the anvil.
8 Can scarce entreat you to be odd with bim.]-Will hardly be able to prevail on you to engage with him.
pelling wars,]-petty kirmishes only. i in the full convive we :]-let us feast liberally. intreal ]-invite.
the tabourines,)--the drums.