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Small time, but, in that small, most greatly liv'd,
That they lost France, and made his England
Which oft our stage hath shown; and, for their sake,
king is well supported, except in his en where he has neither the vivacity of Hi grandeur of Henry. The humour of Fis happily continued: his character has peras the model of all the bullies that have yelas on the English stage.
The lines given to the Chorus have mi mirers; but the truth is, that in them al be praised, and much must be forgives; ry it be easily discovered, why the intelligence a by the Chorus is more necessary in the tay, in many others where it is omitted. The defect of this play is, the emptiness and ness of the last act, which a very little di
This play has many scenes of high dignity, and might have easily avoided. many of easy merriment. The character of the