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I shall meet with them if you have.
Petr. Bid her make baste; we come to see Don F. Is this fair?
[ble? strangerma night-gown will serve her ture Don J. Was it in you a friend's part to deal dou. Don F. I'll tell her what you say, sir. I am no ass, Don Frederick.
Petr. Now will the sport be to observe ber att Don F. And, Don John,
tions, how, betwixt fear and joy, she will began It shall appear I am no fool : disgrace me
herself. To make yourself thus every woman's courtesy ? Duke. Dear brother, I must entreat yoo'Tis boyish, 'tis base.
Petr. I conceive your mind, sir; I will Duke Don I. 'Tis false; I privy to this dog-trick! her, but like a summer's evening against beasClear your self, for I know where the wind sits :
Enter Don FREDERICK and PETER. Or, as I have a life
[ Trampling within. Don F. No more, they are coming: show no dis- Don J. How now! content, let's quickly away. If she be at home, our Don F. Not to abuse your patience locger » jealousies are over; if not, you and I must have a hold you off with tedious circumstances; in farther parley, John.
must knowDon J. Yes, Don Frederick, you may be sure we Do J. What I knew before. shall. But, where are these fellows? Plague on Petr. What? them, we have lost them tou in our spleens, like Duke. Where is she? fools.
Don F. Gone, sir.
Petr. What did you say, sir?
of the house, too. Your pace accordingly:
(another man. Petr. What, that reverend old woman, that tired Don J. Sir, I should be as glad of a mistress as me with compliments ?
Don F. Yes, on my conscience wouldst thou, and Don F. The very same. of any other man's mistress too, that I'll answer for. Don J. Well, Don Frederick.
Don. J. You'll answer!-Oh! You're a good Don F. Don Joha, it is not well: butone!
(Ex:unt. Don J. But what?
Don F. This fellow can satisfy I lie pot
Petr. A little after my master was departed, sit, Enter ANTONIO and his Man.
with this gentleman, my fellow and myself being Anto. With all my gold ?
sept on business, as we must think, on purpose Man. The trunk broken open, and all gone! Don J. Yes, yes, on purpose. Anto. And the mother in the plot ?
Petr. Hang these circumstances, they always Man. And the mother and all.
serve to usher in ill ends. Anto. And the devil and all; and all his imps go Don J. Gone! now could I eat that rogue, I am with them. Belike they thought I was no more of so angry. Gone? this world, and those trifles would but disturb my Petr. Gone ? conscience.
Don F. Directly gone, fled, skifted; what would Mun. Sure, they thought, sir, you would not live you have me say? to disturb them.
Duke. Well, gentlemen, trong Dot my good opiAnto. Well, my sweet mistress, I'll try how hand- nion. somely your ladyship can caper in the air; there's Don F. For your dukedom, sir, I would not be a your master-piece. No imaginations where they knare. should be?
Don J. He that is, a rot run in his blond. Man. None, sir; yet we have searched all places Petr. But harkye, gentlemen, are ye sure you had we suspected; I believe they have taken towards her here? Did you not dream this?
Don J. Have you your nose, sir? Anto. Give me then a water-conjurer, one that Petr. Yes, sir. can raise water-devils! I'll part them-play at duck Don J. Then we had her, and drake with my money! Get me a conjurer, I Petr. Since you are so short, believe your baring say; inquire out a man that lets out devils. her shall suffer more construction. Man. I don't know where.
Don J. Well, sir, let it suffer. Anto. In every street, Tom Fool; any blear-eyed
(Turns of peeriti people with red heads and flat noses can perform it. Don F. How to convince you, sir, I can': in Thou shalt know them by their half gowns and no gine; but my life shall justify my innocence, or fail breeches. Find me out a conjurer, I say, and learn with it. his price, how he will let his devils out by the day. Duke. Thus, then—for we may be all abosed I'll have them again, if they be above ground. Petr. "Tis possible.
[Ereunt. Duke. Here let's part until to-morrow this time;
we to our way to clear this doubt, and you to me's SCENE VII.-Street before Don Frederick's Pawning our bonours then to meet again; sbez ! Lodging.
she be not found Enter DUKE, PETRUCHIO, Don FREDERICK, and way we are called to.
Don P. We stand engaged to answer azy Fortby Don John.
Duke. We ask no more. Petr. Your grace is welcome now to Naples; so you are all, gentlemen.
Petr. To-morrow, certain. Don J. Don Frederick, will you step in, and give
Don J. If we out-live this night, sit. the lady notice who comes to visit her?
[Erennt Duke and PETITE Don F. Very weli, Don John !
Don J. Very ill, Don Frederick!
then you run away with me and all his gold; aud Don F. We have somewhat now to do
now, like a strict practitioner of honour, resolve ti Don J. With all my heart, I love to be doing. be taken, rather than depatriate, as you call it. Don F. If she be not found we raus: fight.
Mother. As I am a Christian, Cons, a tarern, and Don J. I am glad on't I have not fought a great a very decent sign; I'll in, I am resolved, though while
by it I should run a risk of never so stupendous a Don F. I am glad you are so merry, sir.
nature ! Don J. I am sorry you are so dull, sir.
2 Con. There's no stopping her. What shall I do? Don F. Here let us part; and if the lady be
| Aside. Not forthcoming,
Mother. I'll send for my kinswoman and soine 'Tis this, Don John, shall damp your levity! music, to revive me a little: for really, Cons, I am
(Clapping his hand upon his sword. reduced to that sad imbecility, by the injury I have Don J. Or this shall tickle up your modesty ! done my poor feet, that I am in a great incertitude,
| Éreuni. whether they will have liveliness sufficient to support me up to the top of the stairs or no.
2 Con. I have a great mind to leave this fantastiACT IV.
cal mother-in-law of mine, with her stolen goods, take to my heels and seek my fortune; but to whom
shall I apply? Generosity and humanity are noi to SCENE I.-A Tavern.
be met with at every corner of the street. If any Enter Second Constantia and her Mother.
young fellow would but take a liking to me, and
make an honest woman of me, I would make him Mother. Hold, Cons, hold, for goodness, hold! the best wife in the world: but what a fool am I to I am in that wortion of spirit, for want of breath, talk thus ? Young men think of young women norrthat I am almost reduced to the necessity of not be a-days, as they do of their clothes: it is genteel to ing able to defend myself against the inconvenience have them, to'be vain of them, to show them to of a fall.
everybody, and to change them often ; when their 2 Con. Dear mother, let us go a little faster, to novelty and fashion is over, they are turned out of secure ourselves from Antonio: for my part, I am doors, to be purchased and worn by the first buver. in that terrible fright, that I can neither think, A wife, indeed, is not so easily got rid of: it is a speak, nor stand still, till we are safe a ship-board, suit of mourning, that lies neglected at the bottom of and out of sight of the shore.
the chest, and only shows itself now and then, upun Mother. Out of sight of the shore! why, do you melancholy occasions. What a terrible prospect ! think I'll depatriate ?
However, I do here swear and vow to live for ever 2 Con. Depatriate ? what's that?
chaste, till I find a young fellow who will take me Mother. Why, you fool, you, leave my country; for better and for worse. La, what a desperate oath what, will you never learn to speak out of the vulgar have I taken! road ?
Mother. (Looking out of the window.) Come up, 2 Con. Oh lord! this hard word will undo us. Cons, the fiddles are here.
Mother. As I am a Christian, if it were to save 2 Con. I comem[Mother goes from the window.) my honour (which is ten thousand times dearer to I must begone, though whither I cannot tell; these nie than life) I would not be guilty of so odious a fiddies, and her discreet companions, will quickly thought.
make an end of all she has stolen; and then for five 2 Com. Pray, mother, since your honour is so dear hundred new pieces will she sell me to another old to you, consider that if we are taken, both it and we fellow, whom I will serve in the same manner. She should depatriate! There's it; mother, the world has taken care pot to leave me a farthing ; yet I am does not care a pin, if both you and I were hanged; so, better than under her conduct, 'twill be at worst and that we shall be certainly, if Antonio takes us, but begging for my life : for you have rur. away with his gold.
And starring were to me an easier fate,
[Goes up to her Mother.
Enter Don John. a certain condition, which condition I would sooner Don J. It will not out of my head, but that Don starve than agree to. I can't help my poverty, but Frederick has sent away this wench, for all he car. I can keep my bonour, and the richesi old fellow in ries it so quietly; yei mcthinks he should be the kingdom sha'n't buy it. I'll sooner give it away honester than so; but these grave men are never than sell it; that's my spirit, mother.
touched upon such occasions. [ Music abore.) What's Mother. But what will become of me, Cons? Ibere, music and women? the best mixture in the have so indelible an idea of my dignity, that I must world !-'would I were among them. (Music ayain, have the means to support it; these I have got, and and a woman appears in the balcony.) That's a right I will ne'er depart from the demarches of a person one, I know it by her smile. I have an eye that of quality; and let come what will, I shall rather never fails me. [Another lady appears.] Ah, rogue ! choose to submit myself to my fate, than strive to she's right, too; I'm sure on't; here's a brave parprevent it, by any deportment that is not congruous cel of them!
Music still, and dancing. in every degree to the steps and measures of a strict Mother. Corne, come, let's dance in t'other room; practitioner of honour.
'tis a great deal better. 2 Con. Would not thie make one stark mad? your Don J Say you so ? what, now, if I should go up style is no more out of the way, than your manner and dance 100? It is a tavern-rot this business! of reasoning; you first sell me to an ugly old fellow, why should u man be bunting upon a cold scent,
when there is so much better sport Dear at band? 2 Cce No, sir; no private dealing. I beseecs
wits. Harkye, by dear sool, canst thue love
Dans J. Wby, then I should be the hap iest alire!
(Anny See, here's one bolted already! Fair lady, whither 2 Com. Nay, good sir, hold-remembez so fast?
ditions. 2 Com. I don't know, sir.
Don J. Conditions! what conditions ? I Don J. May I have the honour to wait upon you not wrong thee for the universe ! 2 Com. Yes, if you please, sir.
2 Con. Then you'll promise? Don J. Whither?
Don J. What, what? I'll promise aprese. 7972 Com. I tell you, I don't know.
thing, thou dear, sweet, bewitching, borealy Do J. She's very quick. Would I might be so man! happy as to know you, lady!
2 Com. To make me an honest woman? 2 Com. I dare not let you see my face, sir. Don J. How the devil, my angel, caa I da tu, Don J. Why?
if you are undone to my hands? 2 Con. For fear you should not like it, and then 2. Con. Ay, but I am not; I am a poet is one leave me; for, to tell you true, I bave, at this pre- lamb, just escaped from the jaws of as dit sent, very great need of you.
Do J. Art ihou, my pretty lamb ? then late Don J. Hast thou ? Then I declare myself thy thy shepherd, and fold thee in these armas, champion: and let me tell thee, there is not a bet
(Auses her ter knight-errant in all Christendom than I am to 2 Con. Ay, but you must not eat the last ye suceour distressed damsels.
self. 2 Con. What a proper, handsome, spirited fellow Don J. I like you so well, I will do anything! this is! If he'd love me now as he ought, I would thee, my dear delightful incognita: I love 5.se never seek out farther. Sir, I am young, and un- much, it is impossible to say how much I love me experienced in the world.
My heart, my mind, and my soul, are transperDon J. If thou art young, 'tis no great matter to such a degree, thai-that-tha-d-oit, I can what thy face is.
Lalk; so let us run bume, or the old f, my lan 2 Com. Perhaps this freedom in me may seem will overtake us.
(They ran ou strange ; but, sir, in short, I'm forced to fly from one I hate; will you protect me ?
SCENE II.-The Street. Don J. Yes, that I will, before I see your face;
Enter Don FREDERICK and Francisco. your shape has charmed me enough for that already.
2 Cm. But if we should meet him, will you here Don F. And art thou sure it was Constanta promise me, he shall not take me from you? sayest thou, that he was leading ?
Don J. If any one takes you from me, he shall Fran. Am I sure I live, sir? Why, I dwelt in the take my life too; if I love one, I won't keep t'other; house with her; how can I choose but know her ? they shall go together.
Don F. But didst thou see her face? 2 Con. For heaven's sake, then, conduct me to Fran. Lord, sir, I saw her face as plain as I see some place where I may be secured a while from yours just now, not two streets off. the sight of any one whatsoever.
Don F. Yes, 'tis eren su; I sispected it at fast, Dm J. By all the hopes I have to find thy face but then he forswore it with that confuence-web as lovely as thy shape, I will.
Don John, if these be your practices, you shail base 2 Con. Well, sir, I believe you; for you have an
no more a friend of me, sir, I assure you. Peraapk honest look.
though, he met her by chance, and intends to carry Don J. An honest look! Zounds! I am afraid her to her brother, and the duke. Don Frederick has been giving her a character of
Fran. A little time will show, Gadso, bere be is! Come, pray, unveil.
Don F. I'll step behind the shop, and observe b... 2 Con. Then turn away your face, for I'm re. Enter Don John and Second CONSTANTIA. solved you sball not see a bit of mine, till I have Don J. Here, now go in, and let me see who will set it in order, and then
get you out again without my leare. Dm J. What then?
2 Con. Reriember, you have given your hodet. 2 Con. I'll strike you dead.
Don J. And my lovemand when they go togethez, Don J. A mettled wench, I warrant her! If she you may always trust them. be young now, and have but a nose on her face, Don F. Dear Don John! she'll be as good as her word. Come, my dear, I'm
[ Don J. puts Con. ir, and locks the same even panting with impatience. Are you ready? Don J. Oh! how do you do, Frederick? D-a [.1x he turns slovly round, she gets on the other side.] hin, now will he ask me forty foolish questi SK, 'Sdeath! where is she?
and I have such a mind to talk to this weach, t236 2 Con. Here! stand your ground, if you dare ! I cannot think of one excuse for my life!
Don J. By this light, a rare creature ! ten thou- Don F. Your servant, sir: pray, who's that ma sand times handsomer than her we seek for! this locked in just now, at the door? can be sure no common one: 'pray heaven she be Don J. Why, a friend of mine, that's one up to 1 a kind one!
(Aside. read a book. 2 Con. Well, sir, what say you now?
Don F. A book! that's a quaint one, i'fuss! Dan J. Notning: I'm so amazed, I'm not able to pr’ythee, Don John, what library bast this barn speak.. Pr’ythee, my sweet creature, don't let us buying this afternoon ? for in the morning, : ny be talking in the street, but run home with me, that knowledge, thou hadst never a book there, nes I may have a little private innocent conversation it were an almanack, and that was pone of you
Don J No, no, it's a book of his own, he brought Don F. And so I will, sir, in this very particular, along with him: a scholar, that's given to reading. since there's no other remedy; I shall do that for
Don F. And do scholars, Don John, wear petti- the Duke and Petruchio, which I should expect eoats now-a-days?
from them upon the like occasion : in short, to let Don J. Plague on him, he has seen her! Well, you see I am as sensible of my honour, as you can Don Frederick, thou knowest I am not good at lys be careless of yours, I must tell you, sir, that I'm ing; 'tis a woman, I confess it, make your best on't : resolved to wait upon this lady to them. what then?
Don J. Are you so, sir ? Why, I must then, Don F. Why then, Don John, I desire you'll be sweet sir, tell you again, I am resolved you sha’n’t. pleased to let me see her.
Never stare nor wonder! I have promised to pre. Don J. Why, 'faith, Frederick, I should not be serve her from the sight of any one whatsoever, and against the thing, but you know that a man must with the hazard of my life will make it good; but keep his word, and she has a mind to be private. that you may not think I mean an injury to Petru
Don F. But, John, you may remember, when I chio, or the Duke, know, Don Frederick, that met a lady so before, this very self-same lady too, though I love a pretty girl perhaps a little better, that I got leave for you to see her, John.
I hate to do a thing that's base, as much as you do. Dm I. Why, do you think then, that this here Once more, upon my honour, this is not Constantia; is Constantia ?
let that satisfy you. Don F. I cannot properly say I think it, John, Don F. All that will not do. [Goes to the door. because I know it; this fellow, here, saw her, as Don J. No! why, then this shall. [Draws.] Come you led her in the streets.
not one step nearer, for if thou dost, by heaven, I'm Don J. Well, and what then ? Who does he say through you ! it is?
Don F. This is an insolence beyond the temper Dan F. Ask him, sir, and he'll tell ye.
of a man to suffer. Thus, I throw off thy friendship; Don J. Harkye, friend, dost thou know this lady? and since thy folly has provoked my patience be
Fran. I think I should, sir; I have lived long yond its natural bounds, know it is not in thy power enough in the house to know her, sure.
now to save thyself. Don J. And how do they call her, pr’ythee? Don J. That's to be tried, sir, though by your Fran. Constantia.
favour. (Looks up at the balcony.] Mistress WhatDon J. How! Constantia ?
d'ye-call-'em, pr’ythee look out now a little, and see Fran. Yes, sir; the woman's name is Constantia, how I'll fight for thee. that's flat.
Don F. Come, sir, are you ready? Don J. It is so, sir ? and so is this too. (Strikes him. Don J, Oh lord, sir, your servant! [Fight. Fran. Oh, oh!
Enter Duke and PetruCHIO. Don J. Now, sirrah, you may safely say you have not borne false witness for nothing.
Petr. What's here ? fighting! Let's part them. Don F. Fie, Don John, why do you beat the poor How! Don Frederick against Don John? How fellow for doing his duty, and telling truth? came you to fall out, gentlemen ? What's the cause?
Don J. Telling truth! thou talkest as if thou Don F. Why, sir, it is your quarrel, and not mine, hadst been hired to bear false witness too : you are that drew this on me : I saw hinn lock Constantia a very fiue gentleman !
up into that house, and I desired to wait upon her Don F. What a strange confidence he has! but to you ; that's the cause. is there no shame in thee? nor no consideration of Duke. Oh! it may be, he designed to lay the what is just or honest, to keep a woman thus against obligation upon us himself. Sir, we are beholden her will, that thou knowest is in love with another to you for this favour beyond all possibility ofman tvo? Dost think a judgment will not follow
(Approachiny Don J. this?
Dom J. Pray, your grace, keep back, and don't Don J. Good, dear Frederick, do thou keep thy throw away your thanks, before you know whether sentences and thy sentiments, which are now out of I have deserved them or no. Oh, is that your defashion, for some better opportunity; this here is not sign? Sir, you must not go in there. a fit subject for them: I tell thee, she is no more
[PETRLCHIO is going to the door. Constantia than thou art.
Petr. How, sir! not go in ?
Don J. Because I can't: besides, she's not for Petr. She's my sister, and I will speak to her, thy taste.
Don J. If she were your mother, sir, you should Don F. How so?
not, though it were but to ask her blessing. Don J. Why, thy genius lies another way; thou Petr. Since you are so positive, I'll try. art all for flames and darts, and those fine things! Don J. You shall find me a man of my word, sir. now I am for pure, plain, simple love, without any Duke. Nay, pray, gentlemen, hold ; let me com. embroidery; I am not so curious, Frederick, as pose this matter. Why do you make a scruple of thou art.
letting us sce Constantia ? Don F. Very well, sir; but is there no shame ? Don J. Why, sir, 'twould turn a man's head but is this worthy in you to delude
round to hear these fellows talk 80 : there is not one Don J. But is there no shame! but is this worthy! word true of all that he has said. What a many buts are here! If I should tell thee Duke. Then you do not know where Constantia is? now solemnly thou hast but one eye, and give thee Don J. Not í, by heavens ! reasons for it, wouldst thou believe me
Don F. Oh, monstrous impudence! Upon my life, Don F. I think hardly, sir, against my own know. sir, I saw him force her up into that house, lock her ledge.
up, and the key is now in his pocket. Don J. Then why dost thou, with that grave face, Don J. Now that is two lies; for, first, he did not go about to persuade me against mine i You should see her: and next, all force is unnecessary, she is do as you would be done by, Frederick.
80 very willing
DruisBut liv, s, this debt way easily be I'll best somethiag into thee. (Beats kin] Rete ceart: io edir Petrecais o ne bet see her, asd, ber, you dog, and bring her back, ise be st Cssstanta, we enzzze ocz bosans
(Pstsz (a se sve mot ber) beter to discuter who Don F. What, you won't kill him?
Dos J. Nay, come not near me, for if tbx de Dxl. 45, bet there's the past 197, that I can by bearens I'll give thee as much! and a
só however, but that I won't lose time trs lois Due, Var?
after my dear, sweet—a plague confound ca Da J. Because I gave her ey word to the coe
(Goes in, and shuts the door az
Duke. What, he has shut the door! pes. Pisa! I won't be kept of tbas aaş lager. Dm F. It's no matter: I'll lead me a usate Siz, either in ne enter, or I'll force my way. back way, by that corner, where we sbau :
Dr P. So, pray, sir, let that be my office: I Wo be retenzed on him, for baring betrayed me to
Erter First CONSTANTIA. his inecisa:p.
I Con. Oh! whither shall I run to hide Efe? (PzTech and Desa P. offer to fişu srith Doa tbe constaile has seized the landiais, a 1 = Dike. Say, yoa shall not dier bim fal pias, afraid, the pour
child too. How to re- a Da Leitber. Hos, brother, pray a Ford; and with you Frederick's house, I know not: and. i I 1323. ! Lisa J. Harkye, gentlemen, I'll make ye a fair durst not, after those things the land in 1
me of bin I am iaulty, I confess, bu: greates fonts proposition: lease of this ceremony among var bare often met with lizater punishments. beides, and those dismal threats against me : fil. op. cross of pile, who shall begin first, and I'll do
Enter Don John. the best I can to entertain you all, one after another. Don J. I am almos: dead with running, and -] Enter AXTONIO.
be so quite, but I will overtake ber,
I Cün. Hold, Don Jobo, bold ! Anto. You do my fingers itch to be about some- Don J. What's that? ha! is it you, my dear? body's ears, for tbe loss of my gold. Ha! what's 1 Con. For bearen's sake, sir, carry me fme here to do? swords drawn! I must make one, though hence, or I'm utreis undone. it cost me the singing of ten John Dories more. Dun J. Phoo, plave, this is the other ! Dow could Courage, brave boy! I'll stand by you as long as I almost beat bei, for bat making me the propositois tool here lasts: and it was once a good one. tion. Malan, there are some a-coming, that wil
Petr. Who's this? Antonio! Oh, sir! you are do it a great deal better : but I am in such haste, welcome! you shall be even judge between us. that, I vow to gad, malanAnto. No, no, no; not I, sir, I thank you: I'll
I Con. Nay, pray, sir, stay; you are concerned make work for others to judge of, I'm resolved to in this as well as I; for your woman is taken. fight.
Don J. Ha! my woman! ! Goes back to ker. I Petr. But we won't fight with you.
vow to gad, madam, I do so highly hopour your lady. Anto. Then put up your swords, or by this band ship, that I would recture my life, a thousand times, I'll lay about me! (They put up their swords to do you service. But, pray, where is she ? Don J. Well said, old Bilboa, i'faith!
I Con. Why, sir, she is taken by the constable. Petr. Pray hear us, though : this gentleman saw
Don J. Constable! Which way went he? him lock up my sister into this house, and he refuses I Con. I cannot tell; for I ran out into the to let us see her. Anto
. How, friend, is this true? [Going to him. streets, just as he had seized upon your lasslady, Don J. Not so hasty, I beseech you. Lookye,
Don J. Plague o' my landlady! I mean the other gentlemen, to show you that all are mistaken, and
1 Con. Other woman, sir! I have seen no other that my formal friend there is an ass
woman, never since I left your house! Don F. I thank you, sir.
Don T. 'Sdeath! what have I been doing bere, Don J. I'll give you my consent, that this gentle then, all this while! Madam, your most bumbien man here shall sce her, if his information can satisfy
I Con. Good sir, be not so cruel as to leare me you.
in this distress. Duke. Yes, yes; he knows her very well. Don J. Then, sir, go in here, if you please: 1 and will be back again presently.
Don J. No, no, no; I'm only going a litile way, dare trust him with her, for he is too old to do any mischief.
1 Con. But, pray, sir, hear me; I'm in that das.
gerDon F. I wonder how my gentleman will get off Don J. No, no, no; I vow to gad, madas, no from all this?
danger in the world. Let me alone, I warrant you Don J. I shall be even with you, Don Frederick,
[Herries another time, for all your grinning. (Noise uithin.] 1 Con. He's gone! and I a lost, wretched, so llow now! what noise is that?
rable creature, for ever. Enter PETER.
Enter ANTONIO. Peter. The gentleman !
Anto. Oh! there she is. Don J. Where is he ?
1 Con. Who's this ? Antonio! the fiercest ebay Peter. He's run out of the back door, sir.
(Rumexray. Don J. How so?
Anto. Are you so nimble-footed, genuerusza! Peter. Why, sir, he's run after the gentlewoman A plague confound all whores ! you brought in. Don J. 'Sdeath! how durst you let her out? Peter. Why, sir, I knew nothing. Don J. No i thou ignorant rascal! and therefore