Sample 1.11

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<PB REF="1" N="11"> with her? No by my faithe, and if there be any, they be very fewe. Ye maried her ve|ry yonge, whan she had nother seene nor harde moche of the worlde. Wherfore it were more to be maruailed at it, if she knew and did as she shuld, than if she dyd amysse. They, the whiche ye saye, Critobu. haue good wyues, haue they taught them so in dede? Socrates. It is a thyng not to stand long vpon. For I wyll brynge you my wife Aspasia, the which shall shewe you all this better than I my selfe. But me thynkethe that a wife, beinge a good companion, and a good felowe to her huseba~d in a house, is very necessary, and within a littell as moch worthe as the housebande. For commonly goodes and substa~ce do com in to the house by the labour and peyne of the man, but the woman is she for the moste parte, that ke|peth and bestoweth it, where nede is. And if these two thynges stande well togyther, and be well ordeyned, the houses doo in|creace, if not, they muste nedes decaye.</P>
<P>&para; Moreouer me thinketh, that I ca~ shewe you in all sciences them, that do worke and labour, accordynge as they shulde, if ye thynke that it nedeth. But what nede you to reherse them all good Socrates, sayde Critobulus? For it is nother possible for a
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