By W. Heath Robinson
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Additional info for A Midsummer's Night Dream
ACT. II. 35 Sc. I. A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM When thou And in the hast stolen away from fairy land, shape of Corin sat all day, and versing love Playing on pipes of corn, To amorous Phillida. Why art thou here, Come But from the farthest steppe of India ? that, forsooth, the bouncing Amazon, Your buskin'd mistress and your warrior love, To To Theseus must be wedded, and you come give their bed joy and prosperity. How Oberon. Glance at Knowing canst thou thus, for shame, Titania, credit with Hippolyta, know thy love to Theseus my I ?
Hermia. ^a. he gives me love. my prayers could such affection move more I hate, the more he follows me. give that Hermia. The ! His curses, yet I folly, None, but were mine love, the Helena, is ! more he hateth me. no of mine. fault your beauty : would that fault ! Hermia. Take comfort face : he no more see shall my ; Lysander and myself will fly this place. ider. Helen, to you our minds we To-morrow night, when Phoebe doth behold : ! Her : the watery glass, Decking with liquid pearl the bladed grass, ACT I.
Have you the lion's part written ? pray you, if : : it me, for I am slow of study. You may do it extempore, for it is nothing be, give it Quince. but roaring. I will roar, that I Bottom. ' An fright you should do it too the duchess and the would shriek Quince. * say, terribly, ladies, you would that they and that were enough to hang us ; all. That would hang All. every mother's son. Bottom I grant you, friends, if you should fright the ladies out of their wits, they would have no more discretion my but to hang us voice so, that sucking us, dove ; I I will will : but I will aggravate roar you as gently as any roar you an 'twere any nightingale.