From Stuart. Also see The Stone and the Pilgrim (2) for the context
… At this his relations were sore amazed; not for that they believed
that what he said to them was true, but because they thought that
some frenzy distemper had got into his head; therefore, it drawing
towards night, and they hoping that sleep might settle his brains,
with all haste they got him to bed.
But the night was as troublesome to him as the day; wherefore,
instead of sleeping, he spent it in sighs and tears.
So, when the morning was come, they would know
how he did. He told them, Worse and worse:
he also set to talking to them again; but they began to be hardened.
They also thought to drive away his distemper
by harsh and surly carriages to him; sometimes they would
deride, sometimes they would chide, and sometimes
they would quite neglect him.
Wherefore he began to…
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