presently say, 'go too': & when men striue for kisses, we exclaime, 'let vs alone,' as though we would fall to that our selues.
Favilla. Nay, then Canope, it is time to goe,--and beehold Phao!
Favilla. In your heade Ismena, no where els: but let vs keepe on our way.
Isme. Wisely. Exeunt.
〈Enter Phao with a small mirror: SYBILLA Sitting in her Cave.〉
Phao. Phao, thy meane fortune causeth thee to vse an care, and thy sodaine bewtie a glasse: by the one is seene thy need, in the other thy pride. O Venus! in thinking thou hast blest me, thou hast curst me, adding to a poore estate, a proud
|heart; and to a disdained man, a disdaining minde. Thou doest||5|
Sybi. Faire youth, if you will be aduised by mee, you shal for this time seeke none other Inne, then my caue: for that it is no lesse perillous to trauaile by night, then vncomfortable.
Phao. Your curtesie offered hath preuented what my necessity
|was to entreate.||20|
Sybi. Come neere, take a stoole, and sit downe. Now, for that these winter nights are long, and that children delight in nothing more then to heare old wiues tales, we will beguile the time with
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Publication information: Book title: The Complete Works of John Lyly. Volume: 2. Contributors: R. Warwick Bond - Author. Publisher: The Clarendon Press. Place of publication: Oxford, England. Publication year: 1902. Page number: 380.
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