1 This is not altogether fool, my lord.
2 Yes indeed: thou wouldst make a good fool.
3 None of these rogues and cowards But Ajax is their fool.
4 Nuncle Lear, nuncle Lear, tarry and take the fool with thee.
5 Marry, here's grace and a codpiece; that's a wise man and a fool.
6 None but the fool, who labours to out-jest His heart-struck injuries.
7 Poor fool and knave, I have one part in my heart That's sorry yet for thee.
8 Since my young lady's going into France, sir, the fool hath much pined away.
9 If thou wert my fool, nuncle, I'ld have thee beaten for being old before thy time.
10 Prythee, nuncle, keep a schoolmaster that can teach thy fool to lie; I would fain learn to lie.
11 Good nuncle, in; and ask thy daughters blessing: here's a night pities neither wise men nor fools.
12 The sweet and bitter fool Will presently appear; The one in motley here, The other found out there.
13 When a wise man gives thee better counsel, give me mine again: I would have none but knaves follow it, since a fool gives it.
14 A fox when one has caught her, And such a daughter, Should sure to the slaughter, If my cap would buy a halter; So the fool follows after.
15 Not only, sir, this your all-licens'd fool, But other of your insolent retinue Do hourly carp and quarrel; breaking forth In rank and not-to-be-endured riots.
16 But I will tarry; the fool will stay, And let the wise man fly: The knave turns fool that runs away; The fool no knave perdy.
17 No, faith; lords and great men will not let me; if I had a monopoly out, they would have part on't and ladies too, they will not let me have all the fool to myself; they'll be snatching.
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