« 上一頁繼續 »
Boy. That you are both decipher'd, that's the news, Chi. It shall not live. For villains mark'd with rape. (Aside.) May it Aar. It shall not die. please you,
Nur. Aaron, it must : the mother wills It so. My grandsire, well-advised, hath sent by me
dar. What, must it, nurse ? then let no inan but I, The goodliest weapous of ins armoury,
Do execution on my flesh and blood. Te gratify your honourable youth,
Dem. I'll broach the tadpole on my rapier's The hope of Rome ; for so he bade me say;
point ; And so I do, and with his gilts present
Nurse, give it me; my sword shall soon despatch it. Your lordships, that whenever you have need, Aar. Sooner this sword shall plough thy bowels You may be armed and appointed well :
up. (Takes the Child from the Nurse, And so I leave you both, (Aside.) like bloody vil
and draus. laius.
(Ereunt Boy and Attendant. Stay, murderous villains: Will you kill your bro Dem. What's here? A scroll; and written round
Now, by the burning tapers of the sky, Let's see ;
That shone so brightly when this boy was got, Integer vite, scelerisque purus,
He dies upon my sciuitar's sharp point,
That touches this my first born son and heir !
With all his threat'ning band of Typhon's brood,
Shall seize this prey out of his father's hands. (Now, what a thing it is to be an ass !
What, what; ye sanguine, shallow-hearted bors! Here's no sound jest! the old man hath found Ye white-limed walls! ye aiehouse painted signs! their guilt;
Coal-black is better than another hue,
Can never turn a swan's black legs to white,
Although she lave them hourly in the food. But let her rest in her unrest awhile.- Aside.) Tell the empress from me, I am of age And now, young lords, was't not a happy star To keep mine own; excuse it how she can. Led as to Rome, strangers, and, more than so, Dim. Wilt thou betray thy noble mistress thus ? Captires, to be advanced to this height?
Aar. My mistress is my mistress; this, myself'; Il did me good, before the palace gate
The vigour, and the picture of my youth :
Dem. But me more good, to see so great a lord This, mangre ý all the world, will I keep sale,
Or some of you shall smoke for it in Rome.
Dem. By this our mother is for ever shamed. Did you not use his daughter very friendly!
Chi. Romne will despise her for this foul escape. Dim. I would, we had a thousand Roman dames Nur. The emperor, in his rage, will doom her At such a bay, by turn to serve our lust.
death. Chi. A charitable wish, and full of love.
Chi. I blush to think upon this ignomy l. Aar. Here lacks but your mother for to say amen. Aar. Why, there's the privilege your beauty Chi. And that would she for twenty thousand
bears : more.
Pie, treacherous hue! that will betray with blushDem. Come, let us go; and pray to all the gods
ing For our beloved mother in her pains.
The close enacts and counsels of the heart ! Aar. Pray to the devils; the gods have given us Here's a young lad framed of another leer 1: o'er.
(Aside.-Flourish. Look, how the black slave smiles upon the father; Dem. Why do the emperor's trumpets flourish As who should say, ou lad, I am thine own. thus?
He is your brother, lords ; sensibly led
And, from that womb, where you imprisou'd were,
He enfranchised and come to light: Enter a Nurse, with a Black-a-moor Child in her Nay, he's your brother by the surer side,
Arms. Nur. Good-morrow, lords:
Although my seal be stamped in his face.
Nur. Aaron, what shall I say unto the empress ? 0, tell me, did you see Aaron the Moor?
Dem. Arivise thee, Aaron, what is to be done,
Nur. O gentle Aaron, we are all undone ! Aar. Then sit we down, and let us all consult.
My son and I will have the wind of you :
(They sit on the Ground. Nur. O, that which I would hide from Heaven's Dem. How many women saw this child of his? eye,
Aar. Why, so, brave lords ; when we all join in Oar empresa' shame, and stately Rome's disgrace;
Jeague, She is deliverd, lords, she is deliver'd.
I am a lamb: but if you brave the Moor, Aar. To whom?
The chated boar, the mountain lioness, Nur. I mean, she's brought to bed.
The ocean swells not so as Aaron storms. Aar. Well, God
But, say again, how many saw the child ? Give her good rest! What hath he sent her? Nur. Cornelia the midwife, and myself, Nur. A devil.
And no one else, but the deliver'd empress. Aar. Why then she's the devil's dam; a joyful Aar. The emperess, the midwife, and yourself: issue.
Two may keep counsel, when the third's a way: Nur. A joyless, disial, black, and sorrowful Go to the en press ; tell her, this I said :
Stabbing her. Here is the babe, as loathsome as a toad
Weke, weke !--So cries a pig, prepared to the spit. Amongst the fairest breeders of our clime.
Dem. What mean'st thou, Aaron? Where ture The empress sends it thee, thy stamp, thy scal,
didst thou this? And bids thee christen it with thy nagyer's point, Aar. O, lord, Sir, 'lis a deed of policy : Aar. Oot, out, you whore ! is black so base a Shall she live to betray this guilt of ours? hue
A long tongued babbling gossip ! No, lords, no Sweet blowse, you are a beanteons blossom, sure. And now be is known to you my full interit, Dem. Villain, what hast thou done?
Not far, one Mulitens lives, my country man, Aar. Done! that which thou
His wife but yesternight was brought to bed; Canst not undo.
His chuld is like to her, fair as you are :
Go pack ** with him, and give the mother gold,
+ A giant, the son of Titan and Terra. Woe to her chance, and damu'd her loaihed i lierculos,
Ø In spite of choice!
lj. e. lydiminy.
* Complealun, Accursed the offspring of so foul a fiend !
** Contrive, bargain with.
ige, rui duan ber
sit on the Ground
And tell them both the chrcumstance of all ; Come, to this gear You are a good archer,
(He gives them the Arrows. And be received for the emperor's heir,
Ad Joram, that's for you :--Here, ad Apollinen :-
Ad Murtem, that's for myself;-
(Pointing to the Nurse. Tu it, boy. Marcos, loose when I bid :
O' my word, I have written to effect;
ilur. Kinsmen, shoot all your shafts into the But send the midwife presently to ine.
We will att emperor in his pride.
Tit. Now, masters, draw. (They shoot.] 0, well
said, Lucius I
Good boy, in Virgo's Jap; give it Pallas.
Mur. My lord, I aim a mile beyond the moon;
(Exeunt Deni. and Chi, bruring of the Nurse. Tit. Ha ! Publius, Publius, 'what hast thou done ? Aar. Now to ibe Goths, as swift as swallow ties; See, see, thou hast shot off one of Taurus' horns. There to dispose this treasare in mine arms,
Mar. This was the spuit, my lord; when Publius And secretly to greet the empress' friends.
shot, Come on, you thick-lipp'd slave, l'll bear you hence; The ball being gall'a, gave Aries such a knock For it is you that puts us to our shifts :
That down feil both the ram's horns in the court;
Tit. Why, there it goes : God give your lord-
Enter a Clown, with a Basket and two Pigeons. Enter Tutus, bearing Arrows, with Letters at the ends of them ; with him MARCUS, young Lucius, News, news from lieaven! Marcus, the post is
come. and other Gentlemen, with Bows.
Sirrah, what tidings ? Have you any letters? Tit. Come Marcus, come ;-Kinsmen, this is the Shall I have justice? What says Jupiter ? way :
Clo, Ho! the gibbet-maker ? he says, that he Sir boy, now let me see your archery ;
hath taken them down again, for the man must
Tit. But what says Jupiter, I ask thee?
Tit. Why, villain, art not thon the carrier
Clo. Ay, of my pigeons, Sir; nothing else. Yet there's as little justice as at land :-
Tu. Why, didst thou not come from heaven! No; Publius and Sempronius, you must do it; Clo. Prom heaven? alas, Sir, I never came there: 'Tis you must dig with mattock, and with spade, God forbid, I should be so bold to press to heaven And pierce the inmost center of the earth :
in my young days. Why, I am going with iny pl. Then, when you come to Pluto's region,
geons to the tribunal plebs +, to take up a matter I pray you, deliver him this petition :
of brawl betwixt my uncle and one of the enpeTell him, it is for jastice, and for aid ;
rial's mena. And that it comes from old Andronicus,
Mar. Why, Sir, that is as fit as can be, to serve Shaken with sorrows in ungrateful Rome.
for your oration; and let him deliver the pigeous Ah, Rome!-Well, well; I made thee miserable, to the emperor from you. What tiine I threw the people's suffrages
Tit. Tell me, can you deliver an oration to the On him that thus doth tyrannize o'er me.
emperor with a grace ?
Clo. Nay, troly, Sir, I could never say grace in
Mar. 0, Publius, is not tuis a beavy case, By me thou shalt have justice at his hands.
Hold, bold ; - Mean while, here's money for thy Pub. Therefore, my lord, it highly us concerns,
Give me a pen and ink.-
Sırrah, can you with a grace deliver a supplication ?
Clo. Ay, Sir.
must kneel; then kiss his loot; then deliver up And vengeance on the traitor Saturnine.
your pigeons; and then look for your reward, I'll
Clo. I warrant you, Sir; let me alone.
Tit. Surrahı, hast thou a huile? Come, let me
Here, Marcus, fold it in the oration ;
And when thou hast given it to the emperor,
Clo. God be with you, Sir; I will. Tit. He doth me wrong, to feed me with delays. Tit. Come, Marcus, let's go :-Publius, follow me. f'li dive into the burning lake below,
SCEVE IV.- Tke sume.- Before the Palace.
Enter SATURNINCS, TA BORA, CHIRON, DEMETRIUS,
Lords, and others; SATURNINUS, with the Ar bear:
roirs in his Hund, thut Titus shor.
+ The Clown means to say plebeian, tribune ; 1. e. • Strained.
Since. * Revenge. tribune of the people.
the mother gold,
In spite ol.
4 Ladder broug
An emperor of Rome thus overborne,
lere's the base
91% image o However these disturbers of our peace And is not careful what they mean thereby ;
ut not speak
477, soldiers; ha
bas side bis fr His sorrows have so overwhelm'd his wils, Then cheerthy spirit : for know, thou emperor,
Tcech not the
is like the si
82 the child, And now he writes to heaven for his redress : Than baits to fish, or honey-stalks to sheep;
la res the fallı See, here's to Jove, and this to Mercury ; When as the one is wounded with the bait,
de ladder. This to Apollo; this to the god of war:
The other routed with delicious feed.
Tum. If Tamora entreat him, then he will: And blazoning our injusuce every where?
For I can smooth, and fill his aged ear A goodly huniour, is it not, my lords ?
With golden promises; that, were his heart As who would say, in Rome no justice were. Almost impregnable, his old ears deal,
25 may advan But, if I live, his reigned cestasies
Yet should both ear and heart obey my tongue.-
Go thou before, be our embassador ; [To Æmilius.
of warlıke Lucius, and appoint the meeting, He'll so awake, as she in fury shall
Even at his father's house, the old Andronicus.
Sat. Æmilius, do this message honourably :
best. The effects of sorrow for his valiant sons,
Æmil. Your bidding shall I do effectually. Whose loss hatla pierced him deep, and scarr'd his
(Erit Emilius. heart;
Tam. Now will I to that old Andronicus; And rather comfort his distressed plight,
And temper him, with all the art I have,
To pluck proud Lucius from the warlike Goths.
(Ereuni. Then is all safe, the anchor's in the port.
SCENE I.-Plains near Rome.
Luc. Approved warriors, and my faithful friends,
Sat. Go, take him away, and hang him presently. Imperious, and impatient of your wrongs;
And, wherein Rome hath done you any scathi,
Let him make treble satisfaction. Clo. Hang'á ! By'r lady, then I bare brought np I Guih. Brave slip, sprung from the great An. a neck to a fair end.
dronicus, Sat. Despiteful and intolerable wrongs!
Whose name was once our terror, now our comfort;
Whose high exploits, and honourable deeds,
And be avenged on cursed Tamora.
Golhs. And, as he saith, so say we all with him.
Enter a Goru, leading AARON, with his Child in his
2 Goth. Renowned Lucius, from our troops I Æmil. Arm, arm, my lords; Rome never had
stay'd, more case!
To gaze ipon a ruinous monastery ; The Gnths have gather'd head; and, with a power And as I earnestly did fix mme eve Of high-resolved men, bent to the spoil,
Upon the wasted loding, suddenly They hither march amain, under conduct
I hearr a child cry undoneath a wall: of Lucius, son to old Andronicus;
I made unto the noise; when soon Ilieard Who threats, in course of this revenge, to do The crying babe controllid wito this discourse : As much as ever Coriolanus did.
Peact, lawny slurp; half me, and hull thy dum! Sat. Is warlike Lucius general of the Gothis? Did not thy nue beu ray whose brul thing will, These tidings nip me, and I hang the head
ilad nature lint thier bul thy mother's (0, As flowers with frost, or ytans beat down with Pillain, thou might'st hati bern an improv: stornis.
l'ut ahere the bull and cut orrloth sailk-u hite, Av, now begin our sorrows to approach :
They never do legét a soul-black calf. 'lis he the common people love so much;
Peute, Lillain, peace - Even thuis he rates the Myself hath often overheard them say
habe, (Widien I have walked like a puvate man,)
For I must hear ther to a frusty Geth; Tual lacius' banishment was wrongfuily,
il ho, n hen he knows thou art the empress" babe, And they have wash'd that Lucius were their em- Will hold ther dearly for thy mother's wike. peror.
With this my weapon diawi, Irusilpunt him, Tam. Why should you sear? Is not your city Surprzed nim suddenly; and brettidie tou hitler, strong?
To use as you think need of the mall. Sat. Ay, but the ciuzens favour Lucius ;
Luc. () worthy Gou! this is the incarnale devil,
That rubbed Andronicus of bois brevid hundi
ut not, belal! seak no more ; but Sy on; and, ii speak'si,
shall live, and
hear, yet pite
I urge thy oath
holds his bauble f ktera the oath, which all' urge lim :-Th hat satse rod, what gi
thua adore l and has
Tui, lacius! this wa
her iwo sons that m
s. Why, she was wash
a card as ever wan
ile my deeds be witne
a mi done, that thou
Ben I had it, drewna
merses were rainy 4then I wid the empress of lose to the proverb, Rania woman's eyes
This is the pearl that pleased your emprego eye, She swounded almost at my pleasing tale,
blush ? Why dost not speak? What! deaf? No; not a Aar. Av, like a black dog, as the saying is. word?
Lac. Art thou not sorry for these lieinons deeds 3 A halter, soldiers ; hang him on this tree,
Aar. Ay, that I had not done a thousand more. And by his side bis fruit of bastardy.
Even now I curse the day (and yel, I think, dar. Touch not the boy, he is of royal blood. Few come within the compass of my curse,)
Luc. Too like the sire for ever being good.- Wherein I did not some notorious ill:
Ravish a maid, or plot the way to do it;
Accuse some innocent, and forswear inyself: (A Ladder brought, which Aaron is obliged to Set deadly enmity between two friends; ascend.
Make poor men's cattle break their necks; Aar. Lucius, save the child ;
Set fire on barns and hay-stacks in the night, And bear it from me to the emperess.
And bid the owners quench them with their tears If thou do this, I'll shew thee wond'rous things, Ott haye I digg'd up dead men from their graves, That highly may advantage thee to hear :
And set them upright at their dear friends' doors, If thou wilt not, befall what may befall,
Even when their sorrows almost were forgot; I'll speak no more ; but vengeance rol you all! And on their skins, as on the bark of trees, Laic. Say on; and, if it please me which thou Have with my knife carved in Roman letters, speak'st,
Let not your sorrow die, though I am dead.
And nothing grieves me heartily indeed,
So sweet a death, as hanging presently. Complots of mischiet, treason; villainies
Aar. If there be devils, 'would I were a devil, Ruthful to hear, yet piteously perform'd :
To live and burn in everlasting fire; And this shall all be buried by my death,
So I might have your company in hell, Unless thou swear to me, my child shall live. But to torment you with my bitter tongue ! Luc. Tell on thy mind; I say, thy child shall Luc. Sirs, stop his mouth, and let him speak no live.
more. Aar. Swear, that he shall, and then I will begin. Luc. Who should I swear by ? Thou believest no
Enter a Goth. god ;
Goth. My lord, there is a messenger from Rome, That granted, how canst thou believe an oath ? Desires to be admitted to your presence.
Aar. What if I do not ? As, indeed, I do not: Luc. Let him come near.-
Welcome, Æmilius, what's the news from Rome? Which I have seen thee careful to observe,
Æmil. Lord Lucius, and your princes of the Goths,
And, for he understands you are in arms,
And they shall be immediately deliver'd.
I Goth. What says our general? To save my boy, to nourish, and bring him up; Lac. Æmilius, let the emperor give his pledges Or else I will discover nought to thee.
my thither and my uincie Marcus, Luc. Even by my god, I swear to thee, I will. And we will come.-Narch away .. (Ezeunt. Aur. First, know thou, I begot him on the empress.
SCENE II.- Rome.- Before Titus's House. Luc. O most insatiate, luxurious woman!
Aar. Tut, Lucius! this was but a deed of charity, Enter Tamora, Chiron, and Demetrius, disguised. To that which thou shalt hear of meanon.
Tam. Thos, in this strange and sad habiliment, Twas her two sons that marder'd Bassjanis :
I will encounter with Andronicus ; They cut thy sister's tongue, and ravish'd her, And say, I am Revenge, sent from below, And cut her hands ; and trimm'd her as thou To join with tum, and right his heinous wrongs. saw'st.
knock at his study, where, they say, he keeps, Luc. 0, detestable villain! call'st thou that trim. To ruminate strange plots of dire reienge; ming?
Tell him, Revenge in come to join with him, Aar. Why, she was wash'd, and cut, and trimm'd; And work confusion on his enemies. (They knock.
Enter Titus above.
And all my study be to no effect?
See here, in bloody lines I have set down ;
And what is written shall be executed. 1 traw'd thy brethren to that guileiul hole,
Tum. Titus, I am come to talk with thec. Where the dead corpse of Bassianus lay :
Tit. No ; put a word : How can I grace my talk, I wrote the letter that thy father found,
Wanting a hand to give it action ? And hid the gold within the leiter mention', Thon bast the odds of me, therefore no more. Confederate with the queen, and her two sons ;
Tum. it that didst know me, thou wouldst talk And what not done, that thou hast cause to rue,
with me. Wherein I had no stroke of mischief init?
Tit. I am not mad; I know thee well enough : I play'd the cheater for thy father's hand;
Winness this wretched stump, these cumson lines; And, when I had it, drew myself apart,
Witness these trenches, made liy grief and care ; And almost broke my heart with extreme laughter. Winess the tiring day, and heaiy night ; I rry'd me through the crevice of a wall,
Witness all sorrow, that I know thee well When, for his brand, he had his two son's heads; For our proud empresa, mighty Tamora : Beheld his tears, and laugh'd so heartily,
Is not thy Coming for my other hand ? That both mine eyes were rainy like to his ;
T'um. Know thou, sad man, I am not Tamora ; And when I told the empress of this sport,
She is thy enemy, and I thy friend : • Alluding to the proverb, 'A black man is a • Perhaps this is a stage-direction, crept into the pearl in a fair woman's eye.'
we la banqi
I III - The
(Aside. el. And our
Moor, atrnoos tiger tas receive no La be brought
I am Revenge ; sent from the infernal kingdom, And bid him come and banquet at thy house : die hemelf, To ease the gnawing vulture of thy mind,
When he is here, even at thy solemn feast, sans; I By working wreakful vengeance on thyrnes. I will bring in the empress, and her sons, Come down, and welcome me to this world's light: The emperor himself, and all thy foes;
the paste a Confer with me of murder and of death : And at ihy mercy shall they stoop and' kneel,
mke iso pas There's not a hollow cave, or lurking-place, And on them shalt thon ease thy angry heart. that strus No vast obscurity, or misty vale, What says Andronicus to this device?
AC Earth, Where bloody murder, or detested rape,
Tit. Marcus, my brother 1 Tis sad Titas calls. d 'be feast in Can couch for fear, but I will find them out;
2: the bang And in their ears tell them my dreadful name,
to than Phu Revenge, which makes the foul oflender quake. Go, gentle Marcus, to thy nephew Lucius; Pre than Pr Tit. Art thou Revenge ? and art thou seul to me, Thou shalt inquire him out among the Goths :
w prepare ! To be a tornient to mune enemies !
Bid him repair w me, and bring with him Tam. I am ; therefore come down, and welcome Some of the chiefest princes of the Goths ; me the bloo
Bid him encamp his soldiers where they are : dead, Tit. Do me some service, ere I come to thee. Tell him, the emperor and the empress too Orind th Lo, by thy side where Rape, and Murder, stands; Feast at my house : and he shall feast with them. th this hate Now give some 'surance that thou art Revenge, This do thou for iny love, and so let hjm,
that pasiek Suab them, or tear them on thy chariot wheels; As he regards his aged father's life.
me, be evi And then I'll come, and be thy waggoner,
Mar. This will I do, and soon return again. And whirl along with thee about the globes.
(Ezil and bli Provide thee proper palfries, black as jet,
Tam. Now will I hence about thy business,
** bring then To hale thy vengeful waggon swift away,
And take my ministers along with me.
et them read And find out murderers in their guilty caves : Tit. Nay, nay, let Rape and Murder stay with
(1 And, when thy car is loaden with their heads,
me ; I will dismount, and by the waggon wheel
Or else I'll call my brother back again, Trot, like a servile footman, all day long ;
And cleave to no revenge but Lucius. Even froin Hyperion's rising in the east,
Tam. What say you, boys ? Will you abide with Until his very down fal in the sea.
locics, MAI And day by day I'll do this heavy task,
Whiles I go tell my lord the emperor,
How I have governd our determined jest !
repair to Ro Tit. Are they thy ministers? What are they call'd 1
And tarry with him, till I come again. Tam. Rapine, and Murder; therefore called so, l'it. I know them' all, though they suppose me Good uncia 'Cause they take vengeance of such kind of men.
mad; Tit. Good lord, how like the enpress' sous they And will o'er-reach them in their own devices, are !
pair of cursed hell.hounds, and their dam. And you, the empress ! But we worldly men
(A side. Havé miserable, mad, nustaking eyes.
Dem. Madam, depart at pleasure, leave us herè.
Strony of h O sweet Revenge, now do I come to thee :
Tam. Farewell, Andronicus : Revenge now goes And, if one arni's embracement will content thee, To lay a complot to betray thy foes. (Erit Tamora. I will enıbrace thee in it by and by.
Tit. i know thou dost; and, sweet Revenge, some decor (Erit Titus, from above.
farewell. Tam. This closing with him fits his lunacy : Chi. Tell us, old man, how shall we be employ'd ! Wbrate'er I forge, to feed his brain-sick tits,
Tit. Tut, I have work enough for you to du. Do you uphold and maintain in your speeches. Publius, come hither, Caius, and Valentine ! For now he firmly takes me for Revenge ;
Enter Publius, and others, And, being credulous in this mad thought, l'll make him send for Lucius, his son;
Pub. What's your will? And, whilst I at a banquet hold him sure,
Tit. Know you these two? I'll find some cunning practice out of hand,
Pub. Th'empress' sons, To scatter and disperse the giddy Goths,
I take them, Chiron and Demetrius. Or, at the least, make them bis enemies.
Tit. Fie, Publius, fie! thou art too much deSee, here he coines, and I must ply my theme.
The one is Murder, Rape is the other's name :
And therefore bind them, gentle Publius :
[Exit Titus:-Publius, &c. lay hold on Chiron peace, for loCould not all hell afford you such a devil ?
places. For, well I wol, the empress never wags,
Chi. Villains, for bear; we are the empress' sons. But in her company there is a Moor;
Pub. And therefore do we wliat we are com And, would you represent oor queen aright,
manded.-It were convenient you had such a devil: Stop close their mouths, let them not speak a word:
Table But welcome, as you are. What shall we do? Is he sure bound ? Look, that you bind them fast to Titus, are
Tam. What wouldst thou have us do, Andronicus?
Re enter Titus ANDRONICUS, with LAVINIA ; she ng Lucius Chi. Shew me a villain, that hath done a rape,
bearing a Bason, and he a Knije. And I am sent to be revenged on him.
Tit. Comie, come, Lavinia ; look, thy foes are Tam. Shew me a thousand, tbat bath done thee
Sirs, stop their mouths, let them not speak to me;
But let them hear what fearful words I iilter.
Here stands the spring whom you have staind with
mud; Good Murder, stab him; he's a murderer.--- This goodly summer with your winter muix'd. Go thon with him : an when it is thy kap,
You killed her husband; and, for that vile fault, To find another that is like to thee,
Two of her brothers were condemn'a to death :
My hand cul ult, and wade a merry jest:
Inhunian traitors, you constrain'd and forced.
Villains, for shame you could not beg for grace.
Wule that Lavinia 'tween her stumps doth hold
arcapt me, th Tegemeas mall K. Avas, inho h help our uncle
Ezeum trapets shew SATORNINCS
Sem What, hatt
one! 2. What boot . Rome's en
parle ; quarrels m feast is ready ordained to
ise you, the
fakes on the 1 1. Welcome dread
dsome, ye war Belcome, all oll your su le. Why art
Because I tertain your a. We are be
Bed the empt well done
his daugh se was ma, And Torres