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Compound for sins they are inclined to,
By damning those they have no mind to.

Part i. Canto i. Line 215.
For rhyme the rudder is of verses,
With which, like ships, they steer their courses.

Part i. Canto i. Line 463. And force them, though it was in spite Of Nature, and their stars, to write.

Part i. Canto i. Line 647. Quoth Hudibras," I smell a rat;* Ralpho, thou dost prevaricate.” Part i. Canto i. Line 821.

Or shear swine, all cry and no wool.

Part i. Canto i. Line 852. With many a stiff thwack, many a bang, Hard crab-tree and old iron rang.

Part i. Canto ii. Line 831. Ay me! what perils do environ The man that meddles with cold iron.

Part i. Canto iii. Line 1. Nor do I know what is become Of him, more than the Pope of Rome.

Part i. Canto iii. Line 263.

He had got a hurt Of the inside of a deadlier sort. Part i. Canto ïïi. Line 309,

I am not now in fortune's power ;
He that is down can fall no lower.+

Part i. Canto iii. Line 877.

* See Proverbs, p. 389.
+ He that is down need fear no fall.

BUNYAN. Pilgrim's Progress. Thou hast Outrun the Constable at last.

Part i. Canto iii. Line 1367

Some force whole regions, in despite
O’ geography, to change their site ;
Make former times shake hands with latter,
And that which was before come after.
But those that write in rhyme still make
The one verse for the other's sake;
For one for sense, and one for rhyme,
I think's sufficient at one time. Part ii. Canto i. Line 23.

Quoth she, I've heard old cunning stagers
Say, fools for arguments use wagers.

Part ii. Canto i. Line 297.
For what is worth in anything,
But so much money as 't will bring.

Part ii. Canto i. Line 465. Love is a boy by poets styled ; Then spare the rod and spoil the child. *

Part ïi. Canto i. Line 843. The sun had long since in the lap Of Thetis taken out his nap, And, like a lobster boiled, the morn From black to red began to turn.

Part ii. Canto ii. Line 29. Have always been at daggers-drawing, And one another clapper-clawing.

Part ii. Canto ii. Line 79.

* He that spareth his rod hateth his son.

Proverbs, ch. xiii. 24.

He that imposes an oath makes it,
Not he that for convenience takes it.

Part ii. Canto ii. Line 377.

As the Ancients
Say wisely, Have a care o' th’ main chance,*
And look before you ere you leap ;
For as you sow, y' are like to reap. +

Part ü. Canto ii. Line 501.
Doubtless the pleasure is as great
Of being cheated, as to cheat. Part ii. Canto iii. Line I.

He made an instrument to know
If the moon shine at full or no. Part ii. Canto iïi. Line 261.

To swallow gudgeons ere they're catched,
And count their chickens ere they're hatched.

Part ii. Canto iii. Line 923.
As quick as lightning, in the breach
Just in the place where honour's lodged,
As wise philosophers have judged,
Because a kick in that place more
Hurts honour than deep wounds before.

Part ii. Canto iii. Line 1067. As men of inward light are wont To turn their optics in upon’t. Part jäi. Canto i. Line 481.

Still amorous and fond, and billing,
Like Philip and Mary on a shilling.

Part iii. Canto i. Line 687.

* Be careful still of the main chance.-DRYDEN. Persius. Satire vi.

+ Cf. Proverbs, page 389. Whatsoever a man soweth that shall he also reap.-Galatians, ch. vi. 7.

What makes all doctrines plain and clear?
About two hundred pounds a year.
And that which was proved true before,
Prove false again ? Two hundred more.

Part iii. Canto i. Line 1277.
'Cause Grace and Virtue are within
Prohibited degrees of kin;
And therefore no true saint allows
They shall be suffered to espouse.

Part iii. Canto i. Line 1293. Nick Machiavel had ne'er a trick, Though he gave his name to our old Nick.

Part üii. Canto i. Line 1313. True as the dial to the sun, Although it be not shined upon.

Part ii. Canto ii. Line 175. For those that fly may fight again, Which he can never do that's slain.*

Part iii. Canto ü. Line 243. He that complies against his will Is of his own opinion still. Part iii. Canto ii. Line 547.

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ALEXANDER'S FEAST.
ONE but the brave deserves the fair.

Line 15.

NONE

Sweet is pleasure after pain.

Line 60

Sce page 384.

Soothed with the sound, the king grew vain;
Fought all his battles o'er again ;
And thrice he routed all his foes; and thrice he slew

the slain.

Line 66.

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Lovely Thais sits beside thee,
Take the good the gods provide thee.

Line 106.

Sighed and looked, and sighed again.

Line 120.

And, like another Helen, fired another Troy. Line 154.

Could swell the soul to rage, or kindle soft desire.

Line 160.

He raised a mortal to the skies,
She drew an angel down.

Line 169.

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