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and a bed, which bed, because it shall not speak of your pretty encounters, press it to death : away.
And Cupid grant all tongue-ty'd maidens here,
Enter Agamemnon, Ulyses, Diomed, Nestor, Ajax, Mene
laus and Calcbas. Cal. Now, princes, for the service I have done you, • The advantage of the time prompts me aloud To call for recompence. Appear it to your mind, That, through the fight I bear in things, to Jove I have abandon’d Troy, left my possessions, Incurr'd a traitor's name; expos’d myself, From certain and posseft conveniences, To doubtful fortunes; fequeftring from me all That time, acquaintance, custom, and condition, Made 9 tame and most familiar to my nature; And here, to do you service, am become As new into the world, strange, unacquainted : I do beseech you, as in way of taste, To give me now a little benefit, · Out of those many registred in promise, Which, you say, live to come in my behalf. Aga. What wouldst thou of us, Trojan? make de
• The advantage of the time]—The present opportunity.
P Appear it to your mind, &c.]-Reflect, I pray you, that through my skill in divination, I have been induced to leave Troy to its fate, and, from the moment of my flight, have dedicated all my services to your intereit.
Cal. You have a Trojan prisoner, call’d Antenor,
Aga. Let Diomedes bear him,
Diom. This shall I undertake; and 'tis a burden
[Exeunt Diomed, and Calchas.
Enter Achilles, and Patroclus, before their tent.
' is such a wrest in their affairs,]— Antenor's loss will so distract their counsels. Such a ref--a prop, a stay: his presence is so effentially Deceffary to them.
* In inot accepted pain.]--Even in the most arduous and important
Why ' such unplausive eyes arę bent, why turn’d on him:
riga. We'll execute your purpose, and put on
Achil. What, comes the general to speak with me?
Aga. What says Achilles ? would he aught with us ?
[Exeunt, fichil. What mean these fellows? know they not
Achilles ? Patr. They pass by strangely: they were us’d to bend, To send their smiles before them to Achilles;
fucb unplaufive eyes are bent,]—such looks of disapprobation are put on.
To come as humbly, as they us'd to creep
of late ?
-How now, Ulysses?
Ulyf. A strange fellow here
bow dearly ever parted, &c.]-however excellently endowed, how much so ever he hath either externally or internally. owes,] - poffefies.
Heat them, and they retort that heat again
Achil. This is not strange, Ulysses,
eyes: * nor doth the eye itself,
Ulyd. I do not a strain at the position, It is familiar ; but at the author's drift: Who, in his circumstance, expressly provesThat no man is the lord of any thing, (Though in and of him there is much consisting) 'Till he communicate his parts to others : Nor does he of himself know them for aught 'Till he behold them formi'd in the applause Where they are extended; which, like an arch, rever
berates The voice again ; or like a gate of steel Fronting the sun, receives and renders back His figure and his leat. I was much rapt in this; And apprehended here immediately · The unknown Ajax.
* nor dorb the eye itfef]" the eye fees not it fill."
JULIUS CESAR, AG I. S. 2. Bru. y For speculation, &c.]-For the fight conveys no knowledge of it. self, till it meets with an object that reflects it.
2 strain at]— lay much stress upon.
Cymbeline, Aa I. S. i. i Gent.-AA I. S. 5. lacb, The unknown Ajax.]-whose powers have not been hitherto brought to light.