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mala.

Sic est, Achates : at quis hie judex erit ?
Jove imperante te tamen judex latet?
At hospitalis Jupiter prohibet fugam.
Iter institutum cur fugam turpem vocas 1
Sic praedicabit fama. Ach. Sed falsa et

levis.



JSn. Tamen est timenda levior. Ach. At super!
magis.

JEn. At cara Dido est. Ach. Veniat in mentem

tibi

Ascanius. jEn. Etiam magna Carthago
venit.

Ach. Num terra fatis debita Italia est minor?

jEn. Via longa pelago. Ach. Jupiter monstrat
viam.

jEn. At saeva Juno. Ach. Materia laudis tuae.

jEn. At cuncta Elisse debeo, classem, meos,

Vitamque liili. Ach. Quas decet grates
age.

sEn. Omnis habeatur gratia, ingratum arguet.

Ach. Promerita perdit qui satis grato exprobrat.

JEn. Amat. Ach. Sequetur forsan. jEn. Insanit.
Ach. Fuge.

J2n. At obsecrabit per fidem misero datam,

Per hospitia, per lacrymas, per dexteram,
Per omne quicquid dulce mihi secum fuifc.

Ach. Tu pariter obsecra per Ascanii caput,
Per dira superum monita, per fatis tibi
Promissa Latii regna, per geutes novas.
Obsiste lacrymis, jamque te intractabilem
Durumque praebe fortis, auresque obstrue,
Vocesque miseras perfer, obdura, excute ;
Ut alta quercus quam simul facto impetu
Boreae valentes hinc et hinc flatibus
Eruere certant, haeret haec scopulis tamen,
Quantumque ad auras vertice erigitur suo
Radice tantum extenditur in imam Styga.

JSn. Satis est, Achates ; vincat imperium Jovis.
Et te, deorum sancte, quisquis eras, sequor:
placidus adsis quaeso, cursumque adjuves,
Et astra caelo dextra placato feras !

Ack. At Mnesthea Cloanthumque rectores jub
Ut arma taciti colligant, classem instruant,
Ex urbe socios ad suas cogaut rates,
Novique causam fronte consilii tegant.
Interea tu, dum nesciat Dido furens,
Tantosque amores non putet rumpi suos,
Aditum experire quaeque fandi tempora
Idonea, rebus quis modus dexter tuis.

jEn. Te cura, Achates, classis armandae manet.
Hominesque deosque tester et sanctam

fidem,
Me, Elisa, terris cedere invitmm tuis !

CHORUS.

quam velox est Fama malum
Celeri versans mobilitate !
Primo semper parva timore,
Postea sese tollit in auras,



APPENDIX III.



39?



Gradifcurque solo, mox caput inter
Nubila condit.
Odiis illam stimulate deum
Cceo, ut perhibent, Enceladoque
Tulit extremam Terra sororem,
Pedibus celerem levibusque alis ;
Monstrum horrendum, cui quot plumse
Corpore, tot sunt oculi subter,
Tot sunt linguae, totidemque sonant
Ora, tot avidas subrigit aures.
Noctu cseli medio pervolat,
Nee declinat lumina somno ;
Gustos summi culmina tecti
Turresve altas tenet interdiu.
Garrula magnas territat urbes,
Nuntia ficti, nuutia veri.
Haec multiplici voce replevit
Populos gaudens, infecta simul
Et facta canens ; scilicet hospitem
Venisse novum sanguine Teucro,
Cui se Dido dignetur viro
Juugere, nunc se luxis * hiemem
Ducere totam, regni immemores :
Haec dea passim fceda per urbes
Libycas hominum fundit in ora.



EPILOGUS.

Jam nacta tandem est exitum Dido suum ;
Utinam expetitum ; quern tamen potuit tulit ;
Et scriptam et actam tempus excuset breve.
Nunc quisque reputet quid sibi hinc referat
boni.



* luxis] Here Gager seems to have forgotten that
"luxus " is a noun of the 4th declension. Qy. "digna-
tur " in the preceding line ?



Venus inimico credere antiquo vetat :
Ut faveat hostis, cogitat semper dolos ;
Ut Juno Teucris sit bona, insidias struit.
Fidemque opemque regium est miseris dare ;
Hospitia claram magna nobilitant domum.
Beneficio quicunque destrictus inatiet
Capite minuitur, esse liber desinit ;
Sit gratus usque licet, at ingrate audiet.
Junonia male expressa tempestas monet
Habenda quse sit Prometheis posthac fides,
Nee posse quemquam fulmen imitari Jovis.
Decet obsequentes esse praemonitis deum ;
Omnisque nimia est, sit licet brevior, mora.
Molles moveri fseminse lacrymis solent :
Sed fortis aures obstruere debet suas.
Promerita si majora det meant bona,
Qusecunque fuerint, neminem vinctum tenent
Vis magna amoris : fseminas gravior solet
Corripere fiamma ; levior accendit viros.

Sed vita paucas nostra Didones tulit :
Prudentiores ftcminas factas reor ;
Amore nullam credo morituram gravi.

Sed una longe, Elisa, te superat tamen
Regina virgo : quot tulit casus pia !
Quse regna statuit ! quam dat externis fidem (
Dignata nullo conjuge Sichseo tamen,
Animumque nullus flectat ^Eneas suum.
Tamen, ecce, major hospes ^Enea hospite,
Cui verba, Dido, rectius quadreut tua !
Quis iste nuper sedibus nostris novus
Successit hospes ? ore quern sese ferens ?
Quam fortis alto pectore armisque inclytus !
Genus esse divum credo, nee vana est fides.

Sed Elisa fato Tyria miserando occubat :
At nostra Elisa vivit, et vivat precor,
Talesque regnans hospites videat diu,
Sabae salutent undique et magni duces.
Huic vos Elisse tollere applausum decet.



398



APPENDIX IV.



No. IY.

SPECIMENS OF PETOWE'S CONTINUATION OF MARLOWE'S
HERO AND LEANDER.

[CONCERNING this piece and its author see Account of Marlowe and his Writings. The title-page of tho
old ed. is,

The Second Part of Hero and Leander conteyning their further Fortunes by Henry Petou-e. Sat cito, si sit bene. London.
Printed by Thomas Purfoot, for Andrew Harris, and are to be sould at his shop under the Popes head next to the Jloyalt
Exchange. 1598, 4to.]



MARLOWE'S fragment ends* where Leander
becomes "lord of his desires." Petowe's con-
tinuation (after some mythological matter, and
the encomium on Marlowe already cited) informs
us that

" Dvke Archilaus, cruell, voyd of pitie,
Where Hero dwelt was regent of that citie."

He conceives a violent passion for her : but she,
true to Leauder, is moved neither by his " thun-
dering threates " nor his soothing words. Upon
this, Archilaus, expecting to have better success
with the lady if Leander were away, accuses him
of treason, and banishes him from Sestos. The
lovers take a very tender farewell of each other ;
and Leander sets out with all speed for Delphi,
to consult the oracle of Apollo concerning his
future fortunes.

" True loue quite bannisht, lust began to pleade

To Hero, like a scholler deepely reade.

' The flaming sighes that boyle within my brest,

Faire loue,' quoth he, ' are cause of my vnrest ;

Vnrest I entertaine for thy sweet sake,

And in my tent choose sorrow for my make.1"

Why dost thou frowne 1 ' quoth he ; and then

she turn'd ;

' Oh, coole the fainting soule that flaming burn'd,
Forc't by desire, to touch thy matchles beautie,
To whome thy seruant vowes all reuerent dutie.'
With that, her irefull browes, clowded with

frownes,

His soule, already drencht, in woe's sea drownes :
But, floating on the waues, thus he gan say ;
' Flint-harted lady, canst thou be so coy ?



* See note }, p. 289.
t make] i. e. mate.



Can pittie take no place ? is kinde remorce *
Quite bannisht, quite fled J ' Then gan he to be

horce,

Vnable to exclaime against her longer ;
Whose woe-lament made Hero's hart more

stronger."

She now bewails the fate of Leander, and calls
on heaven to punish the destroyer of her happi-



" The angry Duke lay listning to her words,
And, till she ends, no speech at all affords ;
Vntill at length, exclaiming 'gainst her kinde,
Thus he breath'd foorth the venome of his minde :
* Oh, timerous taunters, that delights in toyes,
Tangling iesters, depriuers of sweete joyes,
Tumbling cock-boats tottering too and fro,
Grownd of the graft whence all my griefe doth

grow,

Sullen serpents enuiron'd with despight,
That ill for good at all times doth requite !
As cypresse-tree that rent is by the roote,
As well-sowen seede for drought that cannot

sprout,

As braunch or slip bitter from whence it growes,
As gaping ground that raineles cannot close,
As fish on lande to whome no water flowes,
As flowers doe fade when Phoebus rarest showes,
As Salamandra repuls'd from the fier,
Wanting my wish, I die for my desire.'
Speaking those words, death seiz'd him for his

owne :
Wherewith she thought her woes were ouer-

throwne."



remorce] i. e. compassion.



APPENDIX IV.



399



She ia, however, altogether mistaken; for
Euristippus, the brother and successor to Archi-
laus, in great fury accuses her of having poisoned
the last-mentioned personage, and is resolved to
make her feel his vengeance.

" Her doome was thus : ere three moneths* date

tooko end,

If she found none that would her cause defend,
Vntimely death should seize her as a pray,
And vnresisting life should death obay.
Meane-time within a rocke-fram'd castle strong
She was imprison'd, traytors vile among.
Where, discontented when she should haue rested,
Her foode bad fare, with sighes and teares she

feasted

And when the breathlesse horses of the Sunne
Had made their stay, and Luna had begun
With cheerefull smyliug browes to grace darke

night

Clad in blacke sable weedes, for want of light,
This all-alone sad lady gan to play,
Framing sweet musick to her well-a-day ;
Th' effect whereof this sonnet plainely showes,
The fountaine whence springs Hero's heauie woes.

HERO'S LAMENTATION IN PRISON.

' NIGHT'S mourning blacke and mistie vailing hew

Shadowes the blessed comfort of the sunne,
At whose bright gaze I wonted to renew

My liueles life, when life was almost done.
Done is my life, and all my pleasure done,
For he is gone in whome my life begun :
Vnhappie I, poore I, and none as I,
But pilgrim he, poore he, that should be by.

' My loue exil'd, and I in prison fast,
Out-streaming teares breake into weeping raine :

He too soone banisht, I in dungeon cast,
He for me mourneth, I for him complaine.

He's banished, yet Hues at libertie,

And I exil'd, yet Hue in miserie ;

He weepes for me far off, I for him here :

I would I were with him, and he more nere !

' Bvt this imprisoning caue, this woefull cell,
This house of sorrow and increasing woe,
Qriefe's tearie chamber where sad care doth dwell,
Where liquid teares, like top-fil'd seas, doe flow,
Beating their waues 'gainst still relentles stone,
Still still they smile on me, and I still mone ;
I weepe to stone, and stone of stone I finde,
Colde stone colde comfort yeilds, oh, most
vnkinde !



' Oft haue I read that stone relents at raine,
And I impleat their barren wombe with store ;

Teares streaming downe, they wet and wet againe ;
Yet pittilesse they harden more and more ;

And when my longing soule lookes they should
sender,

I touch the flintie stone, and they seeme stronger ;

They stronge, I weake, alas, what hope haue 1 1

Hero wants comfort, Hero needs must die.'

When the melodious shrill-toung'd nightingale
With heauie cheere had warbled this sad tale,
Night's drowsie god an iuorie cannopie
Curtaines before the windowes of faire beautie :
Drown'd thus in sleepe, she spent the wearie

night :

There leaue I Hero in a heauie plight.
Now to the woefull pilgrime I returne,
Whose passions force the gentle birdes to rnoume :
They see Leander weepe, with heauie note
They faintly singe, as when they singe by rote ;
While he gan descant on his miserie,
The pretie fowles doe make him melodie.



LEANDER'S COMPLAINT OF HIS RESILES ESTATE.

' BRIGHT heauen's immortall mouing sphearas,

And Phoebus all diuine,
Rue on lowe earth's vnfained teares

That issue from earth's eyne.
Eyes were these no-eyes whilst eies' eye-sight

lasted,

But these darke eyes' cleere sight sad sorrow
wasted.

' What creature lining Hues in griefe

That breathes on Tellus' soile,
But heauens pitie with reHefe,
Saue me, a slaue to spoyle ?
Spoyle doe his worst ; spoyle cannot spoile me

more;
Spoyle neuer spoyl'd so true a loue before.

' The stricken deere stands not in awe

Of blacke grym irefull death,
For he findes hearbes * that can withdrawe

The shaft, to saue his breath ;
The chased deere hath soile t to coole his heate ;
The toyled steed is vp in stable set ;



* For heflndts hearbes, &c.] See note *, p. 212.
t soile} See note t, P. 264.



400



APPENDIX IV.



' The sillie owles lurke in the leaues,

Shine sunue or night's queene whether ;
The sparrowe shrowdes her in the eaues

From stormes of huffing weather;
Fowles comfort finde ; Leauder findes no friend :
Then, comfortlesse, Leander's life must end.' "

By this time, " the smiling browes of Heauen "
being pleased " to set a period to Leander's toyle,"
he reaches Delphi in safety :

" He craues long-lookt-for rest, or else to die :
To whome the Oracle gan thus reply.

THE OBACLK.

He luuith thine, that louts not thee :
His lone to thine shall f atoll bee :
Vpon suspect she shalbe slaine,
Vnles thou doe retwrne againe."

Such a response could not fail to " renewe
Leander's woes againe." He, however, thinks it
best to return to Sestos, that he may prevent, if
possible, the threatened danger ; and presently
he arrives there.

" This backe-retired pilgrime liu'd secure,
And in vnknowen disguise he did indure
Full two moneths' space, vntill the time drew nie
To free faire Hero or inforce her die."

On that day there is a great assembly of knights
and ladies. Hero, at the Duke's command, is
brought forth from her dungeon ; and her beauty
excites much admiration among the crowd.

" Though by the sterne Duke she was dishonored,
Yet of the people she was honored;
Mongst whome exil'd Leander, all vnseene
And all vnknowne, attended on his queene.
When to the neere-adioyning pallaice-gate,
The place appointed for the princely combate,
They did approch, there might all eies behold
The Duke in armour of pure beaten gold,
Mounted vpon a steed as white as snow,
The proud Duke Euristippus, Hero's foe.
Hero being seated in rich maiestie,
A seruile hand-mayd to captiuitie,
From whence she might behold that gentle knight,
That for her sake durst hazard life in fight ;
For this was all the comfort Hero had,
So many eyes shed teares to see her sad ;
Her hand-maide Hope perswaded her, some one
Vndaunted knight would be her champion ;



Yet, since her lord Leander was not nie,

She was resolu'd eyther to Hue or die.

But her Leander, carefull of his loue,

Intending loue's firme constancie to prone,

(Yf to his lot the honour did befall,)

Withdrew himselfe into the pallaice-hall,

Where he was armed to his soules content,

And priuily conducted to a tent,

From whence he issu'd foorth at trumpet's sound ;

Who, at the first encounter, on the ground

Forced the mazed Duke sore panting lie,

Drown'd in the ryuer of sad extacie.

At length reuiuing, he doth mount againe ;

Whome young Leander in short time had slaine.

The Duke quite dead, this all-vnknowne 'young

knight

Was foorthwith made the heire of Sestos' right ;
The princesse Hero set at libertie,
Kept by the late dead Duke in miserie ;
Whose constancie Leander gan to proue,
And now anew begins to court his loue."

Hero, having no id$a who he is, concludes an
answer to his addresses by saying,

"'But rest content and satisfied with this,

Whilst true Leander Hues, true Hero's his.'

'And thy Leander Hues, sweete soule," sayde he,

' Praysing thy all-admired chastitie :

Though thus disguis'd, I am that banisht knight

That for affecting thee was put to flight ;

Hero, I am Leander, thy true phere,*

As true to thee as Hfe to me is deere.'

When Hero all-amazed gan reuiue,

And she that then seem'd dead was now aliue,

With kinde imbracements, kissing at each straine,

She welcoms him and kisses him againe :

' By thee my ioyes haue shaken of dispaire,

All stormes be past, and weather waxeth faire;

By thy returne Hero receaues more ioye

Then Paris did when Hellen was in Troy;

By thee my heauy doubts and thoughts are fled,

And now my wits with pleasant thoughts are

fed.'

' Feed, sacred sainct, on nectar all diuine,
While these my eyes,' quoth he, 'gaze on thy

eyne;

And ever after may these eyes beware
That they on strangers' beautie neuer stare :
My wits I charme henceforth they take such

heede
They frame no toyes, my fancies new to feede ;



phert] See note [. p. 297.



APPENDIX IV.



Deafe be my eares to heare another voice,
To force me smile or make my soule reioyce ;
Lam be my feete when they presume to moue,
To force Leander seeke another loue ;
And when thy faire,* sweet faire, I gin disgrace,
Heausn to my soule afford no resting-place ! '
What he to her, she vow'd the like to him ;
All sorrowes fled, their ioyes anew begin.



f aire] i. e. beauty.



Full many yeares those louers liu'd iu fame,
That all the world did much admire the same.
Their Hues' spent date, and vnresisted death
At hand to set a period to their breath,
They were transform'd by all-diuine decrees
Into the forme and shape of two pine-trees,
Whose nature's such, the fsemale pine will die,
Vnles the male be euer planted by ;
A map for all succeeding times to come,
To view true loue, which in their loues begun."

And so the poem concludes.



INDEX TO THE NOTES.





-v
PAGE




PAGE




241


bugs ....


. . 60


Acanthides .....


. . 309


burgonets .


. 230


affect ......


. 265


burst ....


. . 68


again ......


. . 197


buss ....


. 366


a-good


. 158


by'r lady


. . 84.


ATippa .....


. . 81




122


air of life .


. 216








. 82


Cadiz, expedition against


. 291




3?7


Cares .


298


appointed


. . 207


carquenet .


. 290


approve ......


. 62


case ....


. . 89


argins .


. . 55


cast ....


. 176


artier


. IS


cast ....


. . 198


atones


. . 297


catzery


. 171


axes .... ...


. 372


cavalieros


. . 52






cazzo


. 166


bable


. . 334


censured


. . 281


baiting ......


. 308


censures .


3


ballass .... .


. . 261


centronels


. . 259


ballassed


. 254


champion .


. 14


bandy . . . .


. . 185


channel


. . 47


Banks and his horse ....


. 360


channels .


. 174


banned ......


. . 34


channel-water


. . 216


basilislcs ......


. 25


child of sail, with


. 293


bassoes . . . . .


. . 19


clad ....


. . 270


bastones


2'2


clange


. 308


batten


. . 163


cleapt ....


. . . . 307


beholding


. 98


cleys


. 380


bevers ......


. . 90


clip . . .


. . 315


bezzling ......


. 366


clout


. 16


bid a base .....


. . 207


coated ....


. . 390


bill


. 86


cock ....


. ' . .366


bin ......


. . 142


coil ....


. . 265


bird-bolt ......


. 307


coll ....


. 267


block ......


. . 357


colts ....


. . 65


blubbered ......


. 31


competitor


. 12


Boheme .....


. . 44


conceit ....


. . 10


boss .... ...


. 24


conceived .


. 252


bonsing-glass ....


. . 366


confits .


. . 304


brave ..:...


. 11


consort


. 29


breeching .....


. . 218


convertite


. . 149


brent


27




234



404



INDEX TO THE NOTES.



counterfeit .....
counter-scarfs ....

cousin

covent

cross ......

cross-biting . . .

cullions

cunning .....
cunning .....
cursen .....

curst

curstly

curtal ......

custom

cypres

damned

Dauiel, Samuel, probable allusion to
declined .....
deer eating dittany to heal its wounds
defend .....

denies

deserved .....
dichotomist .....

Dis

discoloured .....
Drayton, Michael, allusion to

earns ......

ecstasy

ecues

emperous .....
entrance .....

entreat

envied

erring

Euphrates .....
exercise .....
exhibition .....

eyas

eye, by the .....

facts

fair ......

falc'nets

fall

false-brays .....
familiars .....
fancy ......

far-fet

favour ......

favourless .....

fear

fet

few, in .
flaw.



PAGE p^OK

20 fleet 70

358 flour 281

193 flying-fish 195

167 foiled 155

159 fond 3

171 fondly 213

193 for 62

79 for why 201

81 forslow 199

128 f ou i 260

357 fraught 147

215 freshmen ....... 88

360 fro 335

146

23 g a ; n three for one , 363

garboils . . . 372

73 Gaunt 361

364 Gi]rs 362

187 git 293

give arms 60

23 7 gobbets 315

149 grate, a . . . . 354

207 gU e S s 127

233 guide 292

289 Guise, the 145

281

358 had I wist 201

halcyon's bill 1*6

211 happily '

150 harness .... ... 11-

228 hasfc 338

238 haught 203

231 heave and a ho, with a 197

154 hebon 164

165 held in hand 161

82 het 291

36 hey-pass . . . . . 96

169 bight 279

240 histories ....... 3

296 ho . 221

163 hold, belly, hold H7

horse-courser ...... 96

21 hose SCO

301 hoves 287

56 hugy 23

373 Hunkes, Harry 363

358

84 ibis 28

263 imbast 3J3

264 imperance 294

298 in 17

260 incensed 237

44 i nc est 326

288 incivil ........ 7

164 incontinent ...... 7

318 incony ........ 172



INDEX


TO THE NOTES.


405




PAGE




PAOE


injury . ......


9


minions ......


. 56


intire ........


292


Mins' . . . . . .


. . 357


into


15


miss. . . . . . .


. 63


ippocras


93


mo . . . . . . -


. . 283


Irish, kerns ......


197


More, Sir Thomas, allusion to a Latin


&pi-


iterating


87


grain by ... .


. 361






mought .....


. . 264


jesses .......


195


much . . ...


. 122


jest


66


muschatoes


. . 169


jets


193


muted ......


. 363


Jews charged with crucifying children . .


165






j'g


197


neck-verse .....


. . 168


John the Great


48


need


. 46


Jove


80


nephew


. . 259


Judas supposed to have hanged himself on an




nice .......


. 283


elder-tree . ... . .


173


no way but one ....


. . 33






nod


. 373


keel, the fiery, at Antwerp's bridge


81


nonce, for the ....


. . 219


kembed . . . . . . .


318






keend . . . . . ...


272


of


. 14


keep . .....


228


on's


. . 163


Killingworth . . . ....


211


ostry ......


. 97


lawnds .......


254


packed ......


. . 269


laid for ........


390


paised ......


. 285


leaguer .......


48


parbreak


. . 34


leave . . . -


259


Paris-garden .....


. 363


left


338


pash . . ....


. . 23


legs


194


pass .......


8


lemans .......


197


passion


. . 32


lep ........


286


passionate ......


. 194


Lepidus, his printed dog ....


364


Paul's Church-yard


. . 369


'less ........


340


Perkins, Richard ....


. 143


let


29


pheres


. . 297


let


338


Phyteus ......


. 73


lewd .......


326


Pierides .....


. . 21


lewdly . .......


343




84


liefest . .


273


pilling ......


. . 25


like


371




16


likes


327


pioners ......


. . 20


line .... ....


360


pitch ..... 3


. 13


linstock .. - .


177




. 30


Lopez, Doctor . .


96


plain . . .


. 212


lown


188


plaining .....


. . 266


luxury ........


366


plat . . . . . ...


, 302






plates . ". ......


- . 156




380


platform ......


. 270


niails . .......


11


Ployden


. . 363


make .......


398


port


. 13


malgrado . .....


200




. 151


masty .


357


practice


. 165


mated


8


prest . ....


. . 45


measures


68


pretendeth


. 162


merchants


12


prevails


. . 53


mere .......


290


preventeth .....


195


merit . . . . . . . .


375


prize ......


. . 303



406


INDEX TO THE NOTES.






PAGE




PAGE


prize played


. .143


should


. 327




. . 168


shrild .......


. 328


proin ....


. 297


silverlings .....


. 145


proper ....


. . 230


sith


. 175


purchase ....


. 17


Skelton imitated ....


. 205


pyramides


. . 261


slop


. 85






small


. 366


quit


. 262


snicle


. 172


quite ....


. . 17


soil . . . .


. 264


quite ....


. 240


sollars .......


. 166


quod ....


. . 356


sometimes ......


. 152






sonnet


. 91




65


Sorians ......


. 44


ray . .


. . 339


sort .......


. 197


ream ....


. 170


sort out


. 194


rebated


. . 64


sprung .......


. 297


record


37




305


record ....


. . 70


state


. 122


regiment ....


8


stated


. 154


remorse.


. . 31


states .......


8


remorseful.


. 63


stature ......


. 27


i p. . ,.


10




84


reno'STned ....


. . . -It'
. 11


stay.


. 157


resistless


. . 164


stays .......


. 330


resolve ....


8


stems


. 12


resolve ....


. . . 80


stern .......


. 270


resolved ....


. 159


still .


. 33


respect ....


. . 391


stomach


. 186


retorqued ....


.34


stoop ......


. 61


rid ....


. . 171


success .......


. 296


rivelled ....


. 261


supprised


. 252


Rivo-Castiliano



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