Original textModern textKey line
A goodly day, not to keepe house with such,A goodly day not to keep house with suchCym III.iii.1
Whose Roofe's as lowe as ours: Sleepe Boyes, this gateWhose roof's as low as ours! Stoop, boys: this gateCym III.iii.2
Instructs you how t'adore the Heauens; and bowes youInstructs you how t' adore the heavens; and bows youCym III.iii.3
To a mornings holy office. The Gates of MonarchesTo a morning's holy office. The gates of monarchsCym III.iii.4
Are Arch'd so high, that Giants may iet throughAre arched so high that giants may jet throughCym III.iii.5
And keepe their impious Turbonds on, withoutAnd keep their impious turbans on, withoutCym III.iii.6
Good morrow to the Sun. Haile thou faire Heauen,Good morrow to the sun. Hail, thou fair heaven!Cym III.iii.7
We house i'th'Rocke, yet vse thee not so hardlyWe house i'th' rock, yet use thee not so hardlyCym III.iii.8
As prouder liuers do.As prouder livers do.Cym III.iii.9.1
Now for our Mountaine sport, vp to yond hillNow for our mountain sport, up to yond hill!Cym III.iii.10
Your legges are yong: Ile tread these Flats. Consider,Your legs are young: I'll tread these flats. Consider,Cym III.iii.11
When you aboue perceiue me like a Crow,When you above perceive me like a crow,Cym III.iii.12
That it is Place, which lessen's, and sets off,That it is place which lessens and sets off,Cym III.iii.13
And you may then reuolue what Tales, I haue told you,And you may then revolve what tales I have told youCym III.iii.14
Of Courts, of Princes; of the Tricks in Warre.Of courts, of princes; of the tricks in war.Cym III.iii.15
This Seruice, is not Seruice; so being done,This service is not service, so being done,Cym III.iii.16
But being so allowed. To apprehend thus,But being so allowed. To apprehend thus,Cym III.iii.17
Drawes vs a profit from all things we see:Draws us a profit from all things we see:Cym III.iii.18
And often to our comfort, shall we findeAnd often, to our comfort, shall we findCym III.iii.19
The sharded-Beetle, in a safer holdThe sharded beetle in a safer holdCym III.iii.20
Then is the full-wing'd Eagle. Oh this life,Than is the full-winged eagle. O, this lifeCym III.iii.21
Is Nobler, then attending for a checke:Is nobler than attending for a check:Cym III.iii.22
Richer, then doing nothing for a Babe:Richer than doing nothing for a robe,Cym III.iii.23
Prouder, then rustling in vnpayd-for Silke:Prouder than rustling in unpaid-for silk:Cym III.iii.24
Such gaine the Cap of him, that makes him fine,Such gain the cap of him that makes him fine,Cym III.iii.25
Yet keepes his Booke vncros'd: no life to ours.Yet keeps his book uncrossed: no life to ours.Cym III.iii.26
How you speake.How you speak!Cym III.iii.44.2
Did you but know the Citties Vsuries,Did you but know the city's usuries,Cym III.iii.45
And felt them knowingly: the Art o'th'Court,And felt them knowingly: the art o'th' court,Cym III.iii.46
As hard to leaue, as keepe: whose top to climbeAs hard to leave as keep: whose top to climbCym III.iii.47
Is certaine falling: or so slipp'ry, thatIs certain falling: or so slipp'ry thatCym III.iii.48
The feare's as bad as falling. The toyle o'th'Warre,The fear's as bad as falling: the toil o'th' war,Cym III.iii.49
A paine that onely seemes to seeke out dangerA pain that only seems to seek out dangerCym III.iii.50
I'th'name of Fame, and Honor, which dyes i'th'search,I'th' name of fame and honour, which dies i'th' search,Cym III.iii.51
And hath as oft a sland'rous Epitaph,And hath as oft a sland'rous epitaphCym III.iii.52
As Record of faire Act. Nay, many timesAs record of fair act. Nay, many times,Cym III.iii.53
Doth ill deserue, by doing well: what's worseDoth ill deserve by doing well: what's worse,Cym III.iii.54
Must curt'sie at the Censure. Oh Boyes, this StorieMust court'sy at the censure. O boys, this storyCym III.iii.55
The World may reade in me: My bodie's mark'dThe world may read in me: my body's markedCym III.iii.56
With Roman Swords; and my report, was onceWith Roman swords; and my report was onceCym III.iii.57
First, with the best of Note. Cymbeline lou'd me,First, with the best of note. Cymbeline loved me,Cym III.iii.58
And when a Souldier was the Theame, my nameAnd when a soldier was the theme, my nameCym III.iii.59
Was not farre off: then was I as a TreeWas not far off: then was I as a treeCym III.iii.60
Whose boughes did bend with fruit. But in one night,Whose boughs did bend with fruit. But in one night,Cym III.iii.61
A Storme, or Robbery (call it what you will)A storm, or robbery – call it what you will – Cym III.iii.62
Shooke downe my mellow hangings: nay my Leaues,Shook down my mellow hangings, nay, my leaves,Cym III.iii.63
And left me bare to weather.And left me bare to weather.Cym III.iii.64.1
My fault being nothing (as I haue told you oft)My fault being nothing – as I have told you oft – Cym III.iii.65
But that two Villaines, whose false Oathes preuayl'dBut that two villains, whose false oaths prevailedCym III.iii.66
Before my perfect Honor, swore to Cymbeline,Before my perfect honour, swore to CymbelineCym III.iii.67
I was Confederate with the Romanes: soI was confederate with the Romans: soCym III.iii.68
Followed my Banishment, and this twenty yeeres,Followed my banishment, and this twenty yearsCym III.iii.69
This Rocke, and these Demesnes, haue bene my World,This rock, and these demesnes, have been my world,Cym III.iii.70
Where I haue liu'd at honest freedome, payedWhere I have lived at honest freedom, paidCym III.iii.71
More pious debts to Heauen, then in allMore pious debts to heaven than in allCym III.iii.72
The fore-end of my time. But, vp to'th'Mountaines,The fore-end of my time. But up to th' mountains!Cym III.iii.73
This is not Hunters Language; he that strikesThis is not hunter's language; he that strikesCym III.iii.74
The Venison first, shall be the Lord o'th'Feast,The venison first shall be the lord o'th' feast,Cym III.iii.75
To him the other two shall minister,To him the other two shall minister,Cym III.iii.76
And we will feare no poyson, which attendsAnd we will fear no poison, which attendsCym III.iii.77
In place of greater State: / Ile meete you in the Valleyes. In place of greater state. I'll meet you in the valleys.Cym III.iii.78
How hard it is to hide the sparkes of Nature?How hard it is to hide the sparks of Nature!Cym III.iii.79
These Boyes know little they are Sonnes to'th'King,These boys know little they are sons to th' king,Cym III.iii.80
Nor Cymbeline dreames that they are aliue.Nor Cymbeline dreams that they are alive.Cym III.iii.81
They thinke they are mine, / And though train'd vp thus meanelyThey think they are mine, and though trained up thus meanly,Cym III.iii.82
I'th' Caue, whereon the Bowe their thoughts do hit,I'th' cave wherein they bow, their thoughts do hitCym III.iii.83
The Roofes of Palaces, and Nature prompts themThe roofs of palaces, and Nature prompts themCym III.iii.84
In simple and lowe things, to Prince it, muchIn simple and low things to prince it, muchCym III.iii.85
Beyond the tricke of others. This Paladour,Beyond the trick of others. This Polydore,Cym III.iii.86
The heyre of Cymbeline and Britaine, whoThe heir of Cymbeline and Britain, whoCym III.iii.87
The King his Father call'd Guiderius. Ioue,The king his father called Guiderius – Jove!Cym III.iii.88
When on my three-foot stoole I sit, and tellWhen on my three-foot stool I sit, and tellCym III.iii.89
The warlike feats I haue done, his spirits flye outThe warlike feats I have done, his spirits fly outCym III.iii.90
Into my Story: say thus mine Enemy fell,Into my story: say ‘ Thus mine enemy fell,Cym III.iii.91
And thus I set my foote on's necke, euen thenAnd thus I set my foot on's neck,’ even thenCym III.iii.92
The Princely blood flowes in his Cheeke, he sweats,The princely blood flows in his cheek, he sweats,Cym III.iii.93
Straines his yong Nerues, and puts himselfe in postureStrains his young nerves, and puts himself in postureCym III.iii.94
That acts my words. The yonger Brother Cadwall,That acts my words. The younger brother, Cadwal,Cym III.iii.95
Once Aruiragus, in as like a figureOnce Arviragus, in as like a figureCym III.iii.96
Strikes life into my speech, and shewes much moreStrikes life into my speech, and shows much moreCym III.iii.97
His owne conceyuing. Hearke, the Game is rows'd,His own conceiving. Hark, the game is roused!Cym III.iii.98
Oh Cymbeline, Heauen and my Conscience knowesO Cymbeline, heaven and my conscience knowsCym III.iii.99
Thou didd'st vniustly banish me: whereonThou didst unjustly banish me: whereon,Cym III.iii.100
At three, and two yeeres old, I stole these Babes,At three and two years old, I stole these babes,Cym III.iii.101
Thinking to barre thee of Succession, asThinking to bar thee of succession asCym III.iii.102
Thou refts me of my Lands. Euriphile,Thou refts me of my lands. Euriphile,Cym III.iii.103
Thou was't their Nurse, they took thee for their mother,Thou wast their nurse, they took thee for their mother,Cym III.iii.104
And euery day do honor to her graue:And every day do honour to her grave:Cym III.iii.105
My selfe Belarius, that am Mergan call'dMyself, Belarius, that am Morgan called,Cym III.iii.106
They take for Naturall Father. The Game is vp. They take for natural father. The game is up.Cym III.iii.107
You Polidore haue prou'd best Woodman, andYou, Polydore, have proved best woodman, andCym III.vii.1
Are Master of the Feast: Cadwall, and IAre master of the feast: Cadwal and ICym III.vii.2
Will play the Cooke, and Seruant, 'tis our match:Will play the cook and servant, 'tis our match:Cym III.vii.3
The sweat of industry would dry, and dyeThe sweat and industry would dry and die,Cym III.vii.4
But for the end it workes too. Come, our stomackesBut for the end it works to. Come, our stomachsCym III.vii.5
Will make what's homely, sauoury: WearinesseWill make what's homely savoury: wearinessCym III.vii.6
Can snore vpon the Flint, when restie SlothCan snore upon the flint, when resty slothCym III.vii.7
Findes the Downe-pillow hard. Now peace be heere,Finds the down-pillow hard. Now peace be here,Cym III.vii.8
Poore house, that keep'st thy selfe.Poor house, that keep'st thyself!Cym III.vii.9.1
Stay, come not in:Stay, come not in:Cym III.vii.12.2
But that it eates our victualles, I should thinkeBut that it eats our victuals, I should thinkCym III.vii.13
Heere were a Faiery.Here were a fairy.Cym III.vii.14.1
By Iupiter an Angell: or if notBy Jupiter, an angel! Or, if not,Cym III.vii.15
An earthly Paragon. Behold DiuinenesseAn earthly paragon! Behold divinenessCym III.vii.16
No elder then a Boy.No elder than a boy!Cym III.vii.17
Whether bound?Whither bound?Cym III.vii.30.2
What's your name?What's your name?Cym III.vii.32
Prythee (faire youth)Prithee, fair youth,Cym III.vii.36.2
Thinke vs no Churles: nor measure our good mindesThink us no churls: nor measure our good mindsCym III.vii.37
By this rude place we liue in. Well encounter'd,By this rude place we live in. Well encountered!Cym III.vii.38
'Tis almost night, you shall haue better cheere'Tis almost night, you shall have better cheerCym III.vii.39
Ere you depart; and thankes to stay, and eate it:Ere you depart; and thanks to stay and eat it:Cym III.vii.40
Boyes, bid him welcome.Boys, bid him welcome.Cym III.vii.41.1
He wrings at some distresse.He wrings at some distress.Cym III.vii.51.2
Hearke Boyes.Hark, boys.Cym III.vii.53.2
It shall be so:It shall be so:Cym III.vii.61.2
Boyes wee'l go dresse our Hunt. Faire youth come in;Boys, we'll go dress our hunt. Fair youth, come in;Cym III.vii.62
Discourse is heauy, fasting: when we haue supp'dDiscourse is heavy, fasting: when we have suppedCym III.vii.63
Wee'l mannerly demand thee of thy Story,We'll mannerly demand thee of thy story,Cym III.vii.64
So farre as thou wilt speake it.So far as thou wilt speak it.Cym III.vii.65.1
You are not well: Remaine heere in the Caue, You are not well: remain here in the cave,Cym IV.ii.1
Wee'l come to you after Hunting.We'll come to you after hunting.Cym IV.ii.2.1
What? How? how?What? How? How?Cym IV.ii.18.2
Oh noble straine!O noble strain!Cym IV.ii.24.2
O worthinesse of Nature, breed of Greatnesse!O worthiness of nature! Breed of greatness!Cym IV.ii.25
"Cowards father Cowards, & Base things Syre Bace;Cowards father cowards, and base things sire base;Cym IV.ii.26
"Nature hath Meale, and Bran; Contempt, and Grace.Nature hath meal, and bran; contempt, and grace.Cym IV.ii.27
I'me not their Father, yet who this should bee,I'm not their father, yet who this should be,Cym IV.ii.28
Doth myracle it selfe, lou'd before mee.Doth miracle itself, loved before me. – Cym IV.ii.29
'Tis the ninth houre o'th'Morne.'Tis the ninth hour o'th' morn.Cym IV.ii.30.1
To'th'Field, to'th'Field:To th' field, to th' field!Cym IV.ii.42.2
Wee'l leaue you for this time, go in, and rest.We'll leave you for this time, go in, and rest.Cym IV.ii.43
Pray be not sicke,Pray be not sick,Cym IV.ii.44.2
For you must be our Huswife.For you must be our housewife.Cym IV.ii.45.1
And shal't be euer.And shalt be ever.Cym IV.ii.46.2
This youth, how ere distrest, appeares he hath hadThis youth, howe'er distressed, appears he hath hadCym IV.ii.47
Good Ancestors.Good ancestors.Cym IV.ii.48.1
It is great morning. Come away: Who's there?It is great morning. Come, away! – Who's there?Cym IV.ii.61
Those Runnagates?‘ Those runagates!’Cym IV.ii.63.2
Meanes he not vs? I partly know him, 'tisMeans he not us? I partly know him, 'tisCym IV.ii.64
Cloten, the Sonne o'th'Queene. I feare some Ambush:Cloten, the son o'th' queen. I fear some ambush:Cym IV.ii.65
I saw him not these many yeares, and yetI saw him not these many years, and yetCym IV.ii.66
I know 'tis he: We are held as Out-Lawes: Hence.I know 'tis he; we are held as outlaws: hence!Cym IV.ii.67
No Companie's abroad?No company's abroad?Cym IV.ii.101
I cannot tell: Long is it since I saw him,I cannot tell: long is it since I saw him,Cym IV.ii.103
But Time hath nothing blurr'd those lines of FauourBut time hath nothing blurred those lines of favourCym IV.ii.104
Which then he wore: the snatches in his voice,Which then he wore: the snatches in his voice,Cym IV.ii.105
And burst of speaking were as his: I am absoluteAnd burst of speaking were as his: I am absoluteCym IV.ii.106
'Twas very Cloten.'Twas very Cloten.Cym IV.ii.107.1
Being scarse made vp,Being scarce made up,Cym IV.ii.109.2
I meane to man; he had not apprehensionI mean, to man, he had not apprehensionCym IV.ii.110
Of roaring terrors: For defect of iudgementOf roaring terrors: for the defect of judgementCym IV.ii.111
Is oft the cause of Feare. / But see thy Brother.Is oft the cause of fear. But, see, thy brother.Cym IV.ii.112
What hast thou done?What hast thou done?Cym IV.ii.117.2
We are all vndone.We are all undone.Cym IV.ii.123.2
No single souleNo single soulCym IV.ii.130.2
Can we set eye on: but in all safe reasonCan we set eye on; but in all safe reasonCym IV.ii.131
He must haue some Attendants. Though his HonorHe must have some attendants. Though his honourCym IV.ii.132
Was nothing but mutation, I, and thatWas nothing but mutation, ay, and thatCym IV.ii.133
From one bad thing to worse: Not Frenzie, / NotFrom one bad thing to worse, not frenzy, notCym IV.ii.134
absolute madnesse could so farre haue rau'dAbsolute madness could so far have raved,Cym IV.ii.135
To bring him heere alone: although perhapsTo bring him here alone: although perhapsCym IV.ii.136
It may be heard at Court, that such as weeIt may be heard at court that such as weCym IV.ii.137
Caue heere, hunt heere, are Out-lawes, and in timeCave here, hunt here, are outlaws, and in timeCym IV.ii.138
May make some stronger head, the which he hearing,May make some stronger head, the which he hearing – Cym IV.ii.139
(As it is like him) might breake out, and sweareAs it is like him – might break out, and swearCym IV.ii.140
Heel'd fetch vs in, yet is't not probableHe'ld fetch us in, yet is't not probableCym IV.ii.141
To come alone, either he so vndertaking,To come alone, either he so undertaking,Cym IV.ii.142
Or they so suffering: then on good ground we feare,Or they so suffering: then on good ground we fear,Cym IV.ii.143
If we do feare this Body hath a taileIf we do fear this body hath a tailCym IV.ii.144
More perillous then the head.More perilous than the head.Cym 1IV.ii.145.1
I had no mindeI had no mindCym IV.ii.147.2
To hunt this day: The Boy Fideles sickenesseTo hunt this day: the boy Fidele's sicknessCym IV.ii.148
Did make my way long forth.Did make my way long forth.Cym IV.ii.149.1
I feare 'twill be reueng'd:I fear 'twill be revenged:Cym IV.ii.154.2
Would (Polidore) thou had'st not done't: though valourWould, Polydore, thou hadst not done't: though valourCym IV.ii.155
Becomes thee well enough.Becomes thee well enough.Cym IV.ii.156.1
Well, 'tis done:Well, 'tis done:Cym IV.ii.161.2
Wee'l hunt no more to day, nor seeke for dangerWe'll hunt no more today, nor seek for dangerCym IV.ii.162
Where there's no profit. I prythee to our Rocke,Where there's no profit. I prithee, to our rock,Cym IV.ii.163
You and Fidele play the Cookes: Ile stayYou and Fidele play the cooks: I'll stayCym IV.ii.164
Till hasty Polidore returne, and bring himTill hasty Polydore return, and bring himCym IV.ii.165
To dinner presently.To dinner presently.Cym IV.ii.166.1
Oh thou Goddesse,O thou goddess,Cym IV.ii.169.2
Thou diuine Nature; thou thy selfe thou blazon'stThou divine Nature; thou thyself thou blazon'stCym IV.ii.170
In these two Princely Boyes: they are as gentleIn these two princely boys: they are as gentleCym IV.ii.171
As Zephires blowing below the Violet,As zephyrs blowing below the violet,Cym IV.ii.172
Not wagging his sweet head; and yet, as roughNot wagging his sweet head; and yet, as rough – Cym IV.ii.173
(Their Royall blood enchaf'd) as the rud'st winde,Their royal blood enchafed – as the rud'st windCym IV.ii.174
That by the top doth take the Mountaine Pine,That by the top doth take the mountain pineCym IV.ii.175
And make him stoope to th'Vale. 'Tis wonderAnd make him stoop to th' vale. 'Tis wonderCym IV.ii.176
That an inuisible instinct should frame themThat an invisible instinct should frame themCym IV.ii.177
To Royalty vnlearn'd, Honor vntaught,To royalty unlearn'd, honour untaught,Cym IV.ii.178
Ciuility not seene from other: valourCivility not seen from other, valourCym IV.ii.179
That wildely growes in them, but yeelds a cropThat wildly grows in them, but yields a cropCym IV.ii.180
As if it had beene sow'd: yet still it's strangeAs if it had been sowed. Yet still it's strangeCym IV.ii.181
What Clotens being heere to vs portends,What Cloten's being here to us portends,Cym IV.ii.182
Or what his death will bring vs.Or what his death will bring us.Cym IV.ii.183.1
My ingenuous Instrument,My ingenious instrument – Cym IV.ii.186.2
(Hearke Polidore) it sounds: but what occasionHark, Polydore – it sounds: but what occasionCym IV.ii.187
Hath Cadwal now to giue it motion? Hearke.Hath Cadwal now to give it motion? Hark!Cym IV.ii.188
He went hence euen now.He went hence even now.Cym IV.ii.189.2
Looke, heere he comes,Look, here he comes,Cym IV.ii.195.2
And brings the dire occasion in his Armes,And brings the dire occasion in his armsCym IV.ii.196
Of what we blame him for.Of what we blame him for!Cym IV.ii.197.1
Oh Melancholly,O melancholy,Cym IV.ii.203.2
Who euer yet could sound thy bottome? FindeWho ever yet could sound thy bottom, findCym IV.ii.204
The Ooze, to shew what Coast thy sluggish careThe ooze, to show what coast thy sluggish careCym IV.ii.205
Might'st easilest harbour in. Thou blessed thing,Might'st easil'est harbour in? Thou blessed thing,Cym IV.ii.206
Ioue knowes what man thou might'st haue made: but I,Jove knows what man thou mightst have made: but I,Cym IV.ii.207
Thou dyed'st a most rare Boy, of Melancholly.Thou diedst a most rare boy, of melancholy.Cym IV.ii.208
How found you him?How found you him?Cym IV.ii.209.1
Great greefes I see med'cine the lesse: For ClotenGreat griefs, I see, medicine the less; for ClotenCym IV.ii.243
Is quite forgot. He was a Queenes Sonne, Boyes,Is quite forgot. He was a queen's son, boys,Cym IV.ii.244
And though he came our Enemy, rememberAnd though he came our enemy, remember,Cym IV.ii.245
He was paid for that: though meane, and mighty rottingHe was paid for that: though mean and mighty, rottingCym IV.ii.246
Together haue one dust, yet ReuerenceTogether, have one dust, yet reverence – Cym IV.ii.247
(That Angell of the world) doth make distinctionThat angel of the world – doth make distinctionCym IV.ii.248
Of place 'tweene high, and low. Our Foe was Princely,Of place 'tween high, and low. Our foe was princely,Cym IV.ii.249
And though you tooke his life, as being our Foe,And though you took his life, as being our foe,Cym IV.ii.250
Yet bury him, as a Prince.Yet bury him, as a prince.Cym IV.ii.251.1
Heere's a few Flowres, but 'bout midnight more:Here's a few flowers, but 'bout midnight more:Cym IV.ii.283
The hearbes that haue on them cold dew o'th'nightThe herbs that have on them cold dew o'th' nightCym IV.ii.284
Are strewings fit'st for Graues: vpon their Faces.Are strewings fitt'st for graves: upon their faces.Cym IV.ii.285
You were as Flowres, now wither'd: euen soYou were as flowers, now withered: even soCym IV.ii.286
These Herbelets shall, which we vpon you strew.These herblets shall, which we upon you strew.Cym IV.ii.287
Come on, away, apart vpon our knees:Come on, away, apart upon our knees:Cym IV.ii.288
The ground that gaue them first, ha's them againe:The ground that gave them first has them again:Cym IV.ii.289
Their pleasures here are past, so are their paine. Their pleasures here are past, so is their pain.Cym IV.ii.290
Let vs from it.Let us from it.Cym IV.iv.1.2
Sonnes,Sons,Cym IV.iv.7.2
Wee'l higher to the Mountaines, there secure v..We'll higher to the mountains, there secure us.Cym IV.iv.8
To the Kings party there's no going: newnesseTo the king's party there's no going: newnessCym IV.iv.9
Of Clotens death (we being not knowne, not muster'dOf Cloten's death – we being not known, not musteredCym IV.iv.10
Among the Bands) may driue vs to a renderAmong the bands – may drive us to a renderCym IV.iv.11
Where we haue liu'd; and so extort from's thatWhere we have lived, and so extort from's thatCym IV.iv.12
Which we haue done, whose answer would be deathWhich we have done, whose answer would be deathCym IV.iv.13
Drawne on with Torture.Drawn on with torture.Cym IV.iv.14.1
Oh, I am knowneO, I am knownCym IV.iv.21.2
Of many in the Army: Many yeeresOf many in the army: many years – Cym IV.iv.22
(Though Cloten then but young) you see, not wore himThough Cloten then but young – you see, not wore himCym IV.iv.23
From my remembrance. And besides, the KingFrom my remembrance. And besides, the kingCym IV.iv.24
Hath not deseru'd my Seruice, nor your Loues,Hath not deserved my service nor your loves,Cym IV.iv.25
Who finde in my Exile, the want of Breeding;Who find in my exile the want of breeding,Cym IV.iv.26
The certainty of this heard life, aye hopelesseThe certainty of this hard life, aye hopelessCym IV.iv.27
To haue the courtesie your Cradle promis'd,To have the courtesy your cradle promised,Cym IV.iv.28
But to be still hot Summers Tanlings, andBut to be still hot Summer's tanlings, andCym IV.iv.29
The shrinking Slaues of Winter.The shrinking slaves of Winter.Cym IV.iv.30.1
No reason I (since of your liues you setNo reason I – since of your lives you setCym IV.iv.48
So slight a valewation) should reserueSo slight a valuation – should reserveCym IV.iv.49
My crack'd one to more care. Haue with you Boyes:My cracked one to more care. Have with you, boys!Cym IV.iv.50
If in your Country warres you chance to dye,If in your country wars you chance to die,Cym IV.iv.51
That is my Bed too (Lads) and there Ile lye.That is my bed too, lads, and there I'll lie.Cym IV.iv.52
Lead, lead; the time seems long, their blood thinks scornLead, lead. The time seems long, their blood thinks scornCym IV.iv.53
Till it flye out, and shew them Princes borne. Till it fly out and show them princes born.Cym IV.iv.54
Stand, stand, we haue th'aduantage of the ground,Stand, stand. We have th' advantage of the ground;Cym V.ii.11
The Lane is guarded: Nothing rowts vs, butThe lane is guarded: nothing routs us butCym V.ii.12
The villany of our feares.The villainy of our fears.Cym V.ii.13.1
I neuer sawI never sawCym V.v.7.2
Such Noble fury in so poore a Thing;Such noble fury in so poor a thing;Cym V.v.8
Such precious deeds, in one that promist noughtSuch precious deeds in one that promised noughtCym V.v.9
But beggery, and poore lookes.But beggary and poor looks.Cym V.v.10.1
Sir,Sir,Cym V.v.1.2
In Cambria are we borne, and Gentlemen:In Cambria are we born, and gentlemen:Cym V.v.17
Further to boast, were neyther true, nor modest,Further to boast were neither true nor modest,Cym V.v.18
Vnlesse I adde, we are honest.Unless I add we are honest.Cym V.v.19.1
Is not this Boy reuiu'd from death?Is not this boy revived from death?Cym V.v.120.1
Peace, peace, see further: he eyes vs not, forbearePeace, peace, see further: he eyes us not, forbear;Cym V.v.124
Creatures may be alike: were't he, I am sureCreatures may be alike: were't he, I am sureCym V.v.125
He would haue spoke to vs.He would have spoke to us.Cym V.v.126.1
Be silent: let's see further.Be silent: let's see further.Cym V.v.127.1
My Boyes,My boys,Cym V.v.259.2
there was our error.There was our error.Cym V.v.260.1
Though you did loue this youth, I blame ye not,Though you did love this youth, I blame ye not,Cym V.v.267
You had a motiue for't.You had a motive for't.Cym V.v.268.1
Stay, Sir King.Stay, sir king.Cym V.v.301.2
This man is better then the man he slew,This man is better than the man he slew,Cym V.v.302
As well descended as thy selfe, and hathAs well descended as thyself, and hathCym V.v.303
More of thee merited, then a Band of ClotensMore of thee merited than a band of ClotensCym V.v.304
Had euer scarre for. Let his Armes alone,Had ever scar for. (to the Guard) Let his arms alone,Cym V.v.305
They were not borne for bondage.They were not born for bondage.Cym V.v.306.1
We will dye all three,We will die all three,Cym V.v.310.2
But I will proue that two one's are as goodBut I will prove that two on's are as goodCym V.v.311
As I haue giuen out him. My Sonnes, I mustAs I have given out him. My sons, I mustCym V.v.312
For mine owne part, vnfold a dangerous speech,For mine own part unfold a dangerous speech,Cym V.v.313
Though haply well for you.Though haply well for you.Cym V.v.314.1
Haue at it then, by leaueHave at it then, by leave:Cym V.v.315.2
Thou hadd'st (great King) a Subiect, whoThou hadst, great king, a subject, whoCym V.v.316
Was call'd Belarius.Was called Belarius – Cym V.v.317
He it is, that hathHe it is that hathCym V.v.319
Assum'd this age: indeed a banish'd man,Assumed this age: indeed a banished man,Cym V.v.320
I know not how, a Traitor.I know not how a traitor.Cym V.v.321.1
Not too hot;Not too hot;Cym V.v.322.2
First pay me for the Nursing of thy Sonnes,First pay me for the nursing of thy sons,Cym V.v.323
And let it be confiscate all, so sooneAnd let it be confiscate all, so soonCym V.v.324
As I haue receyu'd it.As I have received it.Cym V.v.325.1
I am too blunt, and sawcy: heere's my knee:I am too blunt, and saucy: here's my knee:Cym V.v.326
Ere I arise, I will preferre my Sonnes,Ere I arise I will prefer my sons;Cym V.v.327
Then spare not the old Father. Mighty Sir,Then spare not the old father. Mighty sir,Cym V.v.328
These two young Gentlemen that call me Father,These two young gentlemen that call me fatherCym V.v.329
And thinke they are my Sonnes, are none of mine,And think they are my sons, are none of mine;Cym V.v.330
They are the yssue of your Loynes, my Liege,They are the issue of your loins, my liege,Cym V.v.331
And blood of your begetting.And blood of your begetting.Cym V.v.332.1
So sure as you, your Fathers: I (old Morgan)So sure as you your father's. I – old Morgan – Cym V.v.333
Am that Belarius, whom you sometime banish'd:Am that Belarius, whom you sometime banished:Cym V.v.334
Your pleasure was my neere offence, my punishmentYour pleasure was my ne'er-offence, my punishmentCym V.v.335
It selfe, and all my Treason that I suffer'd,Itself, and all my treason: that I sufferedCym V.v.336
Was all the harme I did. These gentle PrincesWas all the harm I did. These gentle princes – Cym V.v.337
(For such, and so they are) these twenty yearesFor such and so they are – these twenty yearsCym V.v.338
Haue I train'd vp; those Arts they haue, as IHave I trained up; those arts they have, as ICym V.v.339
Could put into them. My breeding was (Sir) / AsCould put into them. My breeding was, sir, asCym V.v.340
your Highnesse knowes: Their Nurse EuriphileYour highness knows. Their nurse, Euriphile – Cym V.v.341
(Whom for the Theft I wedded) stole these ChildrenWhom for the theft I wedded – stole these childrenCym V.v.342
Vpon my Banishment: I moou'd her too't,Upon my banishment: I moved her to't,Cym V.v.343
Hauing receyu'd the punishment beforeHaving received the punishment beforeCym V.v.344
For that which I did then. Beaten for Loyaltie,For that which I did then. Beaten for loyaltyCym V.v.345
Excited me to Treason. Their deere losse,Excited me to treason. Their dear loss,Cym V.v.346
The more of you 'twas felt, the more it shap'dThe more of you 'twas felt, the more it shapedCym V.v.347
Vnto my end of stealing them. But gracious Sir,Unto my end of stealing them. But gracious sir,Cym V.v.348
Heere are your Sonnes againe, and I must looseHere are your sons again, and I must loseCym V.v.349
Two of the sweet'st Companions in the World.Two of the sweet'st companions in the world.Cym V.v.350
The benediction of these couering HeauensThe benediction of these covering heavensCym V.v.351
Fall on their heads like dew, for they are worthieFall on their heads like dew, for they are worthyCym V.v.352
To in-lay Heauen with Starres.To inlay heaven with stars.Cym V.v.353.1
Be pleas'd awhile;Be pleased awhile;Cym V.v.357.2
This Gentleman, whom I call Polidore,This gentleman, whom I call Polydore,Cym V.v.358
Most worthy Prince, as yours, is true Guiderius:Most worthy prince, as yours, is true Guiderius:Cym V.v.359
This Gentleman, my Cadwall, Aruiragus.This gentleman, my Cadwal, ArviragusCym V.v.360
Your yonger Princely Son, he Sir, was laptYour younger princely son, he, sir, was lappedCym V.v.361
In a most curious Mantle, wrought by th'handIn a most curious mantle, wrought by th' handCym V.v.362
Of his Queene Mother, which for more probationOf his queen mother, which for more probationCym V.v.363
I can with ease produce.I can with ease produce.Cym V.v.364.1
This is he,This is he,Cym V.v.366.2
Who hath vpon him still that naturall stampe:Who hath upon him still that natural stamp:Cym V.v.367
It was wise Natures end, in the donationIt was wise Nature's end, in the donationCym V.v.368
To be his euidence now.To be his evidence now.Cym V.v.369.1