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Cleo.
What, of death too, Cleo.

I thank you, sir.
That rids our dogs of languish ?

Know you, what Cresar means to do with me? Pro.

Cleopatra,

Dol. I am loath to tell you what I would you knew. Do not abuse my master's bounty, by

Cleo. Nay, pray you, sir,The undoing of yourself: let the world see

Dol.

Though he be honorable, His nobleness well acted, which your death

Cleo. He'll lead me then in triumph ? Will never let come forth.

Dol.

Madam, he will; Cleo.

Where art thou, death? I know it.
Come hither, come! come, come, and take a queen [Within.] Make way there,-Cæsar.
Worth Diany babes and beggars !

Enter CÆSAR, GALLUS, PROCULEIUS, MECENAS, Pro.

O temperance, lady! Cleo. Sir, I will eat no meat, I'll not drink, sir;

SELEUCUS, and Attendants. If idle talk will once be necessary,

Cæs.

Which is the queen I'll not sicep neither: This morial house I'll ruin, Of Egypt? Do Cæsar what he can. Know, sir, that I

Dol. 'Tis the emperor, madam. Will not wait pinion'd at your master's court;

(CLEOPATRA kneels. Nor once be chastis'd with the sober eye

Cæs.

Arise, Of dull Octavia. Shall they hoist me up,

You shall not kneel And show me to the shouting varletry

I pray you, rise ; rise, Egypt. Of censuring Rome? Rather a ditch in Egypt

Cleo.

Sir, the gods Be gentle grave to me! rather on Nilus' mud Will have it thus; my master and my lord Lay me stark naked, and let the water-flies

I must obey. Blow me into abhorring! rather make

Cæs. Take to you no hard thoughts : My country's liigh pyramides my gibbet,

The record of what injuries you did us, And hang me up in chains !

Though written in our flesh, we shall remember Pro.

You do extend As things but done by chance. These thoughts of horror further than you shall Cleo.

Sole sir o' the world, Find cause in Cæsar.

I cannot project3 mine own cause so well

To make it clear; but do confess, I have
Enter DOLABELLA.

Been laden with like frailties, which before

Have often shamed our sex.
Dol.

Proculeius,
What thou hast done thy master Cæsar knows,

Cæs.

Cleopatra, know,

We will extenuate rather than en törce :
And he hath sent for thee: as for the queen,
I'll take her to my guard.

If you apply yourself to our intents,
Pro.
So, Dolabella,

(Which towards you are most gentle,) you shall find

À benefit in this change ; but if you seek It shall content me best : be gentle to her.

To lay on me a cruelty, by taking To Cæsar I will speak what you shall please,

(TO CLEOPATRA. Antony's course, you shall bereave yourself If you'll employ me to him.

Of my good purposes, and put your children

To that destruction which I'll guard them from, Cleo.

Say, I would die.
[Exeunt PROCULEIUS und Soldiers.

If thereon you rely. I'll take my leave.
Dol. Most noble empress, you have heard of me?

Cleo. And may, through all the world: 'tis yours:

and we Cleo. I cannot tell.

Your’scutcheons, and your signs of conquest, shall Dol.

Assuredly, you know me. Cleo. No matter, sir, what I have heard or known. Hang in what place you please. Here, my good

lord. You laugh, when boys, or women, tell their dreams,

Cæs. You shall advise me in all for Cleopatra. Is't not your trick? Dol. I understand not, madain.

Cleo. This is the brief of money, plate, and jewels, Cleo. I dream'd, there was an emperor All

I am possess'd of: 'tis exactly valued : tony ;

No petty things admitted.- Where's Seleucus ?

DEL Fiere, madam. 0, such another sleep, that I might see But such another man!

Cleo. This is my treasurer; let him speak, my lord, Dol. If it might please you,

Upon his peril, that I have reserv'd Cleo. His face was as the heavens; and therein

To myself nothing. Speak the truth, Seleucus.

Sel. Madam, stuck

I had rather seel4 my lips, than, to my peril, A sun, and moon; which kept their course, and lighted

Speak that which is not.
Cleo,

What have I kept back?
The little 0, the earth.
Dol.
Most sovereign creature,-

Sel. Enough to purchase what you have made

known. Cleo. His legs bestrid the ocean: his rear'd arm

Cæs. Nay, blush not, Cleopatra ; I approve Crested the world : his voice was propertied

Your wisdom in the deed. As all the tuned spheres, and that to friends;

Cleo.

See, Cæsar! 0, behold, But when he meant to quaill and shake the orb,

How pomp is follow'd! mine will now be yours: He was as rattling thunder. For his bounty,

And, should we shift estates, yours would be mine. There was no winter in't; an autumn 'twas,

The ingratitude of this Seleucus does That grew the more by reaping: His delights

Even make me wild :-O slave, of no more trust Were dolphin-like ; they show'd his back above

Than love that's hired !--What, goest thou back ? The element they liv'd in: In his livery

thou shalt Walk'd crowns, and crownets; realms and islands Go back, I warrant thee; but I'll catch thine eyes,

Though they had wings: Slave, soulless villain,dog! As platesa dropp'd from his pocket. DOL.

Cleopatra,

O rarely base!
Cas.

Good queen,

let us entreat you. Clco. Think you, there was, or might be, such

Cleo. O Cæsar, what a wounding shame is this;

That thou, vouchsating here to visit me,
As this I dream'd of?
Dol.
Gentle madam, no.

Doing the honor of thy lordliness

To one so meek, that mine own servant should Cleo. You lie, up to the hearing of the gods.

Parcel the sum of my disgraces by
But, if there be, or ever were one such,
It's past the size of dreaming: Nature wants stuff That I some lady trifies have reserv’d,

Addition of his envy! Say, good Cæsar,
To vie strange forms with fancy; yet, to imagine
An Antony, were nature's piece 'gainst fancy

Immoment toys, things of such dignity
Condemning shadows quite.

As we greet moderno friends withal: and say, Dol. Hear me, good madam: For Livia, and Octavia, to induce

Some nobler token I have kept apart
Your loss is as yourself, great: and you bear it

Their mediation ; must I be unfolded
As answering to the weight: Would I might never
O’ertake pursued success, but I do feel,

With one that I have bred? The gods! It smites me

Beneath the tall I have. Pr’ythee, go hence; By the rebound of yours, a grief that shoots

[To SELEUCUS. My very heart at root.

were

aman

• Shape or form.

• Add to. • Rabble. 1 Crush. 2 Silver money. . Common,

1 Cæsar's wife.

• Sew up.

Or I shall show the cinders of my spirits

That will not be denied your highness' presence; Through the ashes of my chance.-Wert thou a He brings you figs. man,

Clco. Let him come in. How poor an instrument Thou wouldst have mercy on me.

[Erit Guard. (as

Forbear, Seleucus. May do a noble deed! he brings me liberty.

[Exit SELEUCUS. My resolution's placed, ard I have nothing Cleo. Be it known, thit we, the greatest, are Or woman in me: Now from head to foot misthought

I am marble-constant: now the fleeting moon For things that others d.; and, when we fall, No planet is of mine. We answer others' merits in our name, Are theretore to be pitied.

Re-enter Guara, urth a Clown bringing a Basket. Cæs. Cleopatra,

Guard,

This is the man. Not what you have reserv'd, nor what acknowledg'd, Cleo. Avoid, and leave him. ,(Exit Guard. Put wei'ihe roll of conquest: still be it yours, Hast thou the pretty worm of Nilus there, Bestow it at your pleasure ; and believe,

That kills and pains not? Casar's no merchant, to make prize with you Clown. Truly I have him: but I would not be Oithings that merchants sold. Therefore be cheer'd; the party that should desire you to touch him, for Make not your thoughts your prisons: no, dear his biting is immortal; those, that do die of it, do queen;

seldom or never recover. For we intend so to dispose you, as

Cleo. Remember'st thou any that have died on't ? Yourself shall give us counsel. Feed, and sleep: Clown. Very many, men and women too. I heard Our care and pity is so inuch upon you,

of one of them no longer than yesterday: a very That we remain your friend; And so, adieu. honest woman, but something given to lie; is a Cleo. My master, and my lord!

woman should not do, but in the way of lionesty: Cæs.

Not so: Adieu. how she died of the biting of it, what pains she felt,[Exeunt Cæsar and his Train. Truly, she makes a very good report o' the worm: Cleo. He words me, girls, he words me, that I But he that will believe all that they say, shall never should not

be saved by half that they do: But this is most Be noble to myself; but hark thee, Charmian. fallible, the worm's an odd worm

[Whispers CHARMIAN. Cleo. Get thee hence; farewell. Irris. Finish, good lady; the bright day is done, Clown. I wish you all joy or the worm. And we are for the dark.

Cleo. Farewell. Clown sets down the Baskel. Cleo. Hie thee again:

Clown. You must think this, look you, that the I have spoke already, and it is provided;

worm will do his kind.! Go, put it to the haste.

Cleo. Ay, ay; farewell.
Char.
Madam, I will.

Clown. Look you, the worm is not to be trusted,
Re-enter DOLABELLA.

but in the keeping of wise people; for, indeed, there

is no goodness in the worm. Dol. Where is the queen ?

Cleo. Take thou no care; it shall be heeded. Char.

Behold, sir. (Erit CHARMIAN. Clown. Very good: give it nothing, I pray you, Cleo.

Dolabella?

for it is not worth the feeding. Dol. Madam, as thereto sworn by your command, Cleo. Will it eat me? Which my love makes religion to obey,

Clown. You must not think I am so simple, but I tell you this: Cæsar through Syria

I know the devil himself will not eat a woman: I Intends his journey; and, within three days,

know, that a woman is a dish for the gods, if the you with your children will he send before:

devil dress her not. But, truly, these same whoreMake your best use of this: I have perform'd son devils do the gods great harın in their women; Your pleasure and my promise.

for in every ten that they make, the devils mar five. Cleo.

Dolabella,

Cleo. Well, get thee gone; farewell. I shall remain your debtor.

Clown. Yes, forsooth; I wish you joy of the Dol. I your servant.

(Exit. Adieu, good queen; I must attend on Cæsar. Cleo. Farewell, and thanks. (Exit Dom.] Now, Re-enter Iras, with a Robe, Crown, &c. Iras, what think'st thou?

Cleo. Give me my robe, put on my crown; I have Thou, an Egyptian puppet, shalt be shown

Immortal longings in me: Now no more In Rome, as well as 1 : mechanic slaves

The juice of Egypt's grape shall moist this lip:With greasy aprons, rules, and hammers, shall

Yare, yare? good Iras; quick.-Methinks, I hear Uplift us to the view; in their thick breaths,

Antony call; I see him rouse himself Rank of gross diet, shall we be enclouded,

To praise my noble act; I hear him mock And forc'd to drink their vapor.

The luck of Cæsar, which the gods give men Iras.

The gods forbid ! To excuse their atter wrath: Husband, I come: Cleo. Nay, 'tis most certain, Iras: Saucy lictors Now to that name my courage prove my title! Will catch at us, like strumpets: and scald rhymers I am tire, and air; my other elements Ballad us out o'tune: the quick® comedians I give to baser life.--80,-have you done! Extemporally will stage us, and present

Come then, and take the last warmth of my lips. Our Alexandrian revels; Antony

Farewell, kind Charmian ;-Iras, long farewell. Shall be brought drunken forth, and I shall see

(Kisses them. IRAs falls und dies. Some squcaking Cleopatra boymy greatness Have I the aspic in my lips? Dost inll? l' the posture of a whore.

If thou and nature can so genály part, Iras.

O the good gods ! The stroke of death is as a lover's pinch, Cleo. Nay, that is certain.

Which hurts, and is desir'd. Post thou lie still? Iras. I'll never see it ; for, I am sure, my nails If thus thou vanishest, thou tell'st the world Åre stronger than mine eyes.

It is not worth leave-taking. Cleo.

Why, that's the way Char. Dissolve, thick cloud, and rain; that I may To fool their preparation, and to conquer.

say, Their most absurd intents.--Now, Charmian ?- The gods themselves do weep! Enter CHARMIAN.

Cleo.

This proves me base: Show me, my women, like a queen :-Go fetch

If she first meet the curled Antony, My best attires ;-I am again for Cydnus,

He'll make demand of her; and spend that kiss, To meet Mark Antony :-Sirrah, Iras, go.

Which is my heaven to have. Coire, mortal wretch, Now, noble Charmian, we'll despatch indeed:

{To the Asp, which she applies to her Breast. And, when thou hast done this chare, I'll give thee With thy sharp teeth this knot intrinsicate leave

Of life at once untie: poor venomous fool, To play till doomsday.-Bring our crown and all.

Be angry and despatch. O, couldst thou speak! Wherefore's this noise ?

That I might hear thee call great Cæsar, ass
(Exit Iras. A Noise within. Unpolicied !3

Chor. () eastern star!
Enter one of the Guard.

Cleo.

Peace, peace!
Guard.
Here is a rural fellow,
I Act according to his pature.

Make hagte. • Lively. • Female characters were played by boys. • Unpolitic, to luave me to myself

worm.

Dost thou not see my baby at my breast,

Cæs.

Bravest at the last: That sucks the nurse asleep?

She levellid at our purposes, and, being royal, Char,

O, break! 0, break! Took her own way - The manner of their deaths ? Cleo. As sweet as balm, as soft as air, as gentle, I do not see them bleed. O Antony !-Nay, I will take thee too :

Dol.

Who was last with them? [Applying another Asp to her Arm. 1 Guard. A simple countryman, that brought What should I stay- Falls on a Bed, and dies.

her figs: Chur. In this wild world ?-So, fare thee well.- This was his basket. Now boast thee, death! in thy possession lies

Cæs.

Poison'd, then. A lass unparallel'd.-Downy windows, close; 1 Guard.

O Cæsar, And golden Phæbus never be beheld

This Charmian liv'd but now; she stood, and spake Of eyes again so royal! Your crown's awry; I found her trimming up the diadem I'll mend it, and then play.

On her dead mistress; tremblingly she stood,
Enter the Guard, rushing in.

And on the sudden dropp'd.
Cæs.

O noble weakness! 1 Guard. Where is the queen ?

If they had swallow'd poison, 'twould appear Char.

Speak softly, wake her not. By external swelling: but she looks like sleep, 1 Guard. Casar hath sent

As she would catch another Antony
Char.

Too slow a messenger. In her strong toil of grace.
(Applies the Asp. Dol.

Here, on her breast, O, come; a pace, despatch: I partly feel thee.

There is a vent of blood, and something blown: '1 Guard. Approach, ho! All's not well: Cæsar's The like is on her arm. beguilld.

1 Guard. This is an aspic's trail: and these fig. 2 Guard. There's Dolabella sent from Cæsar;

leaves call him.

Have slime upon them, such as the aspic leaves 1 Guard. What work is here ?-Charmian, is Upon the caves of Nile. this well done?

Cæs.

Most probable, Char. It is well done, and fitting for a princess That so she died; for her physician tells me, Descended of so many royal kings.

She hath pursued conclusions intinite Ah, soldier!

(Dies. Of easy ways to die.-Take up her bed; Enter DOLABELLA.

And bear her women from the monument:

She shall be buried by her Antony:
Dol. How goes it here?
2 Guard.
All dead.

No grave upon the earth shall clip in it
Dol.

Cæsar, thy thoughts A pair so famous. High events as these Touch their effects in this: Thyself art coming

Strike those that make them; and their story is To see perform'd the dreaded act, which thou

No less in pity than his glory, which

Brought them to be lamented. Our army shall, So sought'st to hinder. [Within.] A way there, way for Cæsar? In solemn show, attend this funeral;

And then to Rome --Come, Dolabella, see
Enter CÆSAR and Attendants.

High orter in this great solemnity. pool. O, sir, you are too sure an augurer;

Erunt. That you did fear, is done

* Graceful appearance.

6 Eufoli.

CYMBELINE.

PERSONS REPRESENTED.

CYMDELINE, King of Britain.

Two British Captains.
CLUTEN, Son to the Queen by a former Husband. PISANIO, Servunt to Posthumus.
LEONATU'S POSTHUMUS, a Gentleman, Husband to CORNELIUS, a Physician.
Imogen.

| Two Gentlemen. BELARICS, a bunished Lurd, disguised under the Two Gaolers. name of MURGAN.

1 GUIDERIUS,

Sons to Cyinbeline, disguised unler QUEEN, Wife to Cymbeline.

the Names of POLYDORE und CAD- IMOGEN, Daughter to Cymbeline, by a former ARVIRAGCS, WAL, supposed Sons to Belarius.

Queen.
PHILARIO, Friend to Posthumus,
LACHIMO, Friend to Philario,

HELEN, Woman to Imogen.

Italians. Loris,' Lailies, Roman Senators, Tribunes, AmpaA French Genileman, Friend to Philario.

ritions, u Soothsayer, a Dutch Gentleman, a Cars Lucius, General of the Roman Forces.

Spanish Gentle muin, Musicians, Officers, CopA Roman Captain.

tains, Soldiers, Messengers, and other attenibunis SCENE, sometimes in Britain; sometimes in Italy.

}

ACT I.

SCENE I.--Britain. The Garden behind Cymbe- | Against the Romans, with Cassibelan: line's Palace.

But had his titles by Tenantius," whom

He serv'd with glory and admir'd success:
Enter two Gentlemen.

So gain'd the sur-addition. Leonatus:
1 Gent. You do not meet a man, but frowns : And had, besides this gentleman in question,
our bloodsi

Two other sons, who, in the wars o' the time, No more obey the heavens. than our courtiers; Diedwith theirswords in hand; for which their father Still seem, as does the king's.

(Then old and fond of issue) took such sorrow, 2 Gent.

But what's the matter? That he quit being; and bis gentle lady, 1 Gent. His daughter, and the heir of his king- Big of this gentleman, our theme, deceas'd dom, whoin

As he was born. The king, he takes the babe He purpos'd to his wife's sole son, (a widow, To his protection; calls him Posthumus; That late be married,) hath referr’d herself Breeds him, and makes him of his bed-chamber : Unto a poor but worthy gentleman: She's wedded; Puts him to all the learnings that his time Her husband banish'd; she imprison'd: all Could make him the receiver of; which he took, Is outward sorrow; though, I think, the king As we do air, fast as 'twas ininister'd; and Be touch'd at very heart.

In his spring became a harvesi: Liv'd in court 2 Gent.

None but the king ? (Which rare it is to do) most prais'd, most lov'd : 1 Gent. He, that hath lost her, too: so is the queen, À sample to the youngest; to the more mature, That most desir'd the inatch : But not a courtier, A glass that feated them; and to the graver, Although they wear their faces to the bent

A child that guided dotards : to his mistress, Ot the king's looks, hath a heart that is not For whom he now is banish'd,-her own price Glad at the thing they scowl at.

Proclaims how she esteer'd him and his virtue ; 2 Gent.

And why so? By her election may be truly read, 1 Gent. Hethat hath miss'd the princess, is a thing What kind of man he is. Too bad for bad report: and he that bath her, 2 Gent.

I honor him (I mean, ibat married her,-alack, good man!- Even out of your report. But, 'pray you, tell me, and therefore banish'd,) is a creature such Is she sole child to the king? As to seek through the regions of the earth

1 Gent.

His only child. For one his like, there would be something failing He had two sons, (if this be worth your bearing, In him that should compare. I do not think, Mark it,) the eldest of them at three years old, So fair an ou.ward, and such stuif within, I'the swathing clothes the other, from their Endows a man but he.

nursery 2 Gent.

You speak him far.2 Were stolen : and to this hour, no guess in kno 1 Gent. I do extend him, sir, within himself;

ledge Crush him together, rather than unfold

Which way they went. His measure duly 3

2 Gent.

How long is this ago? 2 Gent. What's his name, and birth?

1 Gent. Some twenty years. 1 Gent. I cannot delve him to the root: His father 2 Gent. That a king's children should be so conWas cali'd Sicilius, who did join his honor,

vey'd ! * Inclination, natural disposition.

So slackly guarded! And the search so slow, ? 2. e. You praise him extensively.

That could not trace them ! : My praise, however extensive, is within his merit. • The father of Cymbeline. Formed their manners.

1 Gint.
Howsoe'er 'tis strange,

Post.

The gods protect you! Or that the negligence may well be laugli'd at, And bless the gond remainders of the court! Yet is it true, sir.

I am gone.

[Exit. 2 Gent. I do well believe you.

Imo. There cannot be a pinch in deaih 1 Gent. We must forbear: Here comes the gen- More sharp than this is. tleman,

Cym.

o disloyal thing, The queen and princess.

(Exeunt. That shouldst repair my youth; ihou heapest

A year's age on me!
SCENE II.-The same.

İmo.

I beseech you, sir, Enle: the QUEEN, Posthumus, and IMOGEN. Harm not yourself with your vexation; I

Am senseless of your wrath; a touch more rares Queen. No, be assured, you shall not find me, daughter,

Subdues all panys, all fears. After the slander of most step-mothers,

Cym.

Past grace ? obedience ?

Iño. Past hope, and in despair; that way, past Evil-eyed unto you: you are my prisoner, but

grace. Your gaoler shall deliver you the keys That lock up your restraint. For you, Posthúmus,

Cym. That might'st have had the sole son of my

queen! So soon as I can win the oflended king, I will be known your advocate : mariy, yet

Imo. O bless'd, that I might not! I chose an eagle,

And did avoid a puttock.9
The tire of rage is in him; and 'twere good,
You lean d unto his sentence, with what patience

Cym. Thou took'st a beggar; wouldst have made Your wisdom may inform you.

my throne

A seat for baseness.
Post.
Please your highness,

Imo,

No; I rather added I will from hence to-day.

A lustre to it. Queen.

You know the peril :
I'll leich a turn about the garden, pitying

Сут. O thou vile one!
Imo.

Sir,
The pangs of barr'd atlections; though the king

It is your fault that I have loved Posthumus: Hath charged you should not speak together.

(Exit QUEEN.

You bred him as my play fellow; and he is Imo.

A man, worth any woman; overbuys me

Almost the sum he pays. Dissembling courtesy! How fine this tyrant

Cym.

What !--art thou mad? Can tickle where she wounds !--My dearest hus

Imo. Almost, sir: Heaven restore ine!--'Would band,

I were I something fear my father's wrath ; but nothing, (Always reservd my holy duty,) what

A neat-herd's daughter! and my Leonatus His rage can do on me: You must be gone;

Our neighbor shepherd's son! And I shall here abide the hourly shot

Re-enter QUEEN. Ofangry eyes; not comforted to live,

Cym.

Thou foolish thing! But that there is this jewel in the world,

They were again together: you have done That I may see again.

To the QUEEN. Post. My queen! my mistress !

Not after our command. Away with her, 0, lady, weep no more ; lest I give cause

And pen her up. To be suspected of more tenderness

Queen. 'Beseech your patience:--Peace, Thai doth become a man! I will remain

Dear lady daughter, peace:-Sweet sovereign, The loyal'st husband that did e'er plight troth.

Leave us to ourselves; and make yourself some My residence in Rome, at one Philario's;

comfort
Who to my father was a friend, to me
Known but by letter: thither write, my queen,

Out of your best advice.2
Сут.

Nay, let her languish And with mine eyes l'll drink the words you send,

A drop of blood a day; and, being aged, Though ink be made of gall.

Die of this folly.

[Exit. Re-enter QUEEN.

Enter Pisanio.
Queen.
Be brief, I pray you: Queen.

Fye!--you must give way: If the king come, I shall incur I know not

Here is your servant.--How now, sir? What news! How much of his displeasure: Yet I'll move him

Pis. My lord your son drew on my master. ( Aside. Queen.

Ha! To walk this, way: I never do him wrong.

No harm, I trust, is done? But he does buy my injuries, to be friends;

Pis.

There might have been, Pays dear for my oilences.

(Exit.

But that my master rather play'd than fought, Post. Should we be taking leave

And had no help of anger: they were parted As long a term as yet we have to live,

By gentlemen at hand. The loathness to depart would grow : Adicu!

Queen.

I am very glad on't. Imo. Nay, stay a little :

Imo. Your son's my father's friend; he takes his Were you but riding forth to air yourself,

part.Such parting were too petty. Look here, love;

To draw upon an exile!-O brave sir! This diamond was my mother's : take it, heart; I would they were in Afric both together; But keep it till you woo another wife,

Myself by with a needle, that I might prick When Imogen is dead.

The goer back.-Why came you from your master? Post. How! how! another!

Pis. On his command: He would not suffer me You gentle gods, give me but this I have,

To bring him to the haven: left these notes And sear up my embracements from a next

Of what commands I should be subject to,
With bonds of death!-- Remain thou here

When it pleas'd you to employ me.
(Putting on the Ring.
Queen.

This hath been
While sense can keep it on! And sweetest, fairest, Your faithful servant; I dare lay mine honor,
As I my poor selt did exchange for you,

He will remain so. To you.. so intinite loss; so in our trifles

Pis.

I humbly thank your highness, I still win of you: For my sake, wear this;

Queen. Pray, walk a while. It is a monacle of love ; I'll place it

I'mo.

About some half hour hence, Upon this fairest prisoner.

I pray you speak with me: you shall, at least, (Putting a Bracelet on her Arm. Go see my lord aboard: for this time, leave me. Imo. O, the gods!

[Exeunt. When shall we see again? Enter CYMBELINE and Lords.

SCENE III.- A public Place.
Post.
Alack, the king!

Enter CLOTEN and two Lords. C'ym. Thou basest thing, avoid! hence, from 1 Lord. Sir, I would advise you to shift a shirt; my sight!

the violence of action hath made you reek as a sa. If, after this command, thou fraught7 the court critice: Where air comes out, air comes in: there's With thy unworthiness, thou diest : Away! none abroad so wholesome as that you vent. Thou art poison to my blood.

A more exquisite feeling.

A kite.
1 Fill.
1 Cattle-keeper.

9 Consideration.

& Close up.

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