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K. John. Sirrah, your brother is legitimate ; Your father's wife did after wedlock bear him: And, if she did play false, the fault was hers : Which fault lies on the hazards of all husbands That inarry wives. Tell me, how if my brother, Who, as you say, took pains to get this son, Had of your father claim'd this son for his ? In sooth, good friend, your father might have
kept This calf, bred from his cow,
from all the
world; In sooth, he might: then, if he were my bro
ther's, My brother might not claim him; nor your
father, Bcing none of his, refuse him: This concludes,My mother's son did get your father's heir ; Your father's heir must have your father's land. Rob. Shall then my father's will be of no
force, To dispossess that child which is not his?
Bast. Of no more force to disposses me, Sir,
Bast. Madam, an is my brother had my shape,
things goes ! And, to his shape, were heir to all this land,
my chance :
'Would I might never stir from off this place,
Bast, Brother, take you my land, l'll take
way. K. John. What is thy name?
Bast. Philip, my Liege; so is my name begun :
whose form thon bear'st :
Eli. The very spirit of l’lantagenet !
In at the window, or else o'er the hatch :
And have is haye, however men do catch :
Near or far off, well won is still well shot;
thy desire, A lan:Ness knight makes thce a landed 'squire. Come, Madam, and come, Richard; we must
speed For France, for France; for it is more than
need. Bast. Brother, adieu ; Good fortune come
to thee! For thou wast got i'the way of honesty.
[Exeunt all but the Bastard. A loot of honour better that I was ; But many a many foot of land the worse. Well, now can I make any Joan a lady: Good den, Sir Richard,
fellow; And if his name be George, I'll call him Peter : For new-inade honour doch forget inen's naines; 'Tis too respective, and too sociable, For your conversion. Now your traveller, He and his tooth - pick at my worship's mess; And when my knightly stomach is suffic'd, Why then I suck my teeth, and catechise My pickod man.of countries :- My dear Sir, (Thus, leaning on mine elbow, I begin,) I shall beseech you -- That is question now; And then comes answer like an ABC-book: O Sir, says answer, at your best command; At your employment ; at your service, Sir: No, Sir, says question; I, sweet Sir, at yours : And so, cre answer knows what question would, (Saving in dialogue of compliment; Anil talling of the Alps, ani Apennines, The Pyrenean, and the river Po,)
It draws towards supper in conclusion so.
Enter Lady FAULCONBRIDGE and James
where is he?
Bast. My brother Rohert? old sir Robert's
Bast. James Gurney, wilt thou give us leave
a while ?
Gur. Good leaye, good Philip.
Bast. Philip ? - sparrow! - James, There's toys abroad; anon I'll tell thee more.
[Exit Gurney. Madam, I was not old sir Roberi's son; Sir Robert might have eat liis part in me Upon Good - friday, and ne'er broke his fast : Sir Robert could do well; Marry, (to confess!) Could he get me ? Sir Robert could not do it; We know his handiwork: Therefore, good
mother, To whom am I beholden for these limbs ? Sir Robert never holp to make this leg.
Lady F. Hast thou conspired with thy bro
That for thine own gain should'st defend minc
honour? What means this scorn, thou most untoward
kuave ? Bast. Knight, knight, good mother, Ba
siliscolike: What! I am dubb’d; I have it on my shoulder, But, mother, I am not sir Robert's son ; I have disclaim’d sir Robert, and ny land; Icgitimation, name, and all is gone : Then, good my mother, let me know my
father; Soine proper man, I hope; Who was it, mother? Lady F. Hast thou denied tbyself a Faulcon
bridge? Bast. As faithfully as I deny the devil. Lady F. King Richard Cocur-de-lion was thy
failier; By long and vehement snil I was seduc'd To make room for him in my husbanil's hed: Heaven lay not iny transgressiou lo my charge!