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Line 2360 - Commentary Note (CN) More Information

2360 Tis heauy with him: and am I then {reuendged}<reueng’d>3.3.84
1552 Latimer
2360-1 and am I then . . . soule] Latimer (1552 apud Joseph 1953, p. 118), in his sermon On the Fifth Sunday After the Epiphany (ed. Corrie 1845, 191-2): “And in what state soever a man dieth in, in the same he shall rise again; for there shall be no alteration or change. Those who die repentantly . . . those which die in such a faith, shall come into everlasting life and felicity; and shall also rise in the last day, in the state of salvation. For look, as you die, so shall you arise.” Given this belief, Joseph says, Hamlet is right to delay. See CN 2363
1733- mtby3
2360-1 Thirlby (1733-): “Donne 300.26, 7: tho’ froward jealousie With circumstance might urge thy inconstancie.”
Transcribed by BWK.
1857 fieb
fieb: xref.
2360 heauy] Fiebig (ed. 1857): “How heavy, i.e. burdensome, sorrowful or afflictive his state was, the ghost has told. [1.5.11-13 (696-698)]: —‘Confin’d to fast in fires, Till the foul crimes, done in my days of nature, are burnt and purg’d away.’”
1878 rlf1
rlf1: H5 //
2360 Tis . . . him] Rolfe (ed. 1878): “It goes hard with him, or he “hath a heavy reckoning to make” [H5 4.1.135 (1983)].”
1984 chal
2360 heauy] Wilkes (ed. 1984): “heavy grievous.”
1987 oxf4
2360 heavy with] Hibbard (ed. 1987): “i.e. a black outlook for.”
1992 fol2
2360 heauy with him] Mowat & Werstine (ed. 1992): “i.e., his spirit is in a serious condition.”
2006 ard3q2
2360 Tis. . . him] Thompson & Taylor (ed. 2006): “i.e. his audit or list of sins is a weighty or large one.”
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