Original textModern textKey line
Thou basest thing, auoyd hence, from my sight:Thou basest thing, avoid hence, from my sight!Cym I.ii.56
If after this command thou fraught the CourtIf after this command thou fraught the courtCym I.ii.57
With thy vnworthinesse, thou dyest. Away,With thy unworthiness, thou diest. Away!Cym I.ii.58
Thou'rt poyson to my blood.Thou'rt poison to my blood.Cym I.ii.59.1
O disloyall thing,O disloyal thing,Cym I.ii.62.2
That should'st repayre my youth, thou heap'stThat shouldst repair my youth, thou heap'stCym I.ii.63
A yeares age on mee.A year's age on me!Cym I.ii.64.1
Past Grace? Obedience?Past grace? Obedience?Cym I.ii.67.2
That might'st haue had / The sole Sonne of my Queene.That mightst have had the sole son of my queen!Cym I.ii.69
Thou took'st a Begger, would'st haue made my / Throne, Thou took'st a beggar, wouldst have made my throneCym I.ii.72
a Seate for basenesse.A seat for baseness.Cym I.ii.73.1
O thou vilde one!O thou vile one!Cym I.ii.74.2
What? art thou mad?What? Art thou mad?Cym I.ii.78.2
Thou foolish thing;Thou foolish thing! – Cym I.ii.81.2
They were againe together: you haue doneThey were again together: you have doneCym I.ii.82
Not after our command. Away with her,Not after our command. Away with her,Cym I.ii.83
And pen her vp.And pen her up.Cym I.ii.84.1
Nay, let her languishNay, let her languishCym I.ii.87.2
A drop of blood a day, and being agedA drop of blood a day, and being agedCym I.ii.88
Dye of this Folly. Die of this folly.Cym I.ii.89.1
Attend you here the doore of our stern daughterAttend you here the door of our stern daughter?Cym II.iii.36
Will she not forth?Will she not forth?Cym II.iii.37
The Exile of her Minion is too new,The exile of her minion is too new,Cym II.iii.40
She hath not yet forgot him, some more timeShe hath not yet forgot him, some more timeCym II.iii.41
Must weare the print of his remembrance on't,Must wear the print of his remembrance on't,Cym II.iii.42
And then she's yours.And then she's yours.Cym II.iii.43.1
A worthy Fellow,A worthy fellow,Cym II.iii.54.2
Albeit he comes on angry purpose now;Albeit he comes on angry purpose now;Cym II.iii.55
But that's no fault of his: we must receyue himBut that's no fault of his: we must receive himCym II.iii.56
According to the Honor of his Sender,According to the honour of his sender,Cym II.iii.57
And towards himselfe, his goodnesse fore-spent on vsAnd towards himself, his goodness forespent on us,Cym II.iii.58
We must extend our notice: Our deere Sonne,We must extend our notice. Our dear son,Cym II.iii.59
When you haue giuen good morning to your Mistris,When you have given good morning to your mistress,Cym II.iii.60
Attend the Queene, and vs, we shall haue needeAttend the queen and us; we shall have needCym II.iii.61
T'employ you towards this Romane. / Come our Queene. T' employ you towards this Roman. Come, our queen.Cym II.iii.62
Now say, what would Augustus Casar with vs?Now say, what would Augustus Caesar with us?Cym III.i.1
Son, let your Mother end.Son, let your mother end.Cym III.i.40
You must know,You must know,Cym III.i.47
Till the iniurious Romans, did extortTill the injurious Romans did extortCym III.i.48
This Tribute from vs, we were free. Casars Ambition,This tribute from us, we were free. Caesar's ambition,Cym III.i.49
Which swell'd so much, that it did almost stretchWhich swelled so much that it did almost stretchCym III.i.50
The sides o'th'World, against all colour heere,The sides o'th' world, against all colour hereCym III.i.51
Did put the yoake vpon's; which to shake offDid put the yoke upon's; which to shake offCym III.i.52
Becomes a warlike people, whom we reckonBecomes a warlike people, whom we reckonCym III.i.53
Our selues to be,Ourselves to be.Cym III.i.54.1
Say then to Casar,Say then to Caesar,Cym III.i.4.3
Our Ancestor was that Mulmutius, whichOur ancestor was that Mulmutius whichCym III.i.55
Ordain'd our Lawes, whose vse the Sword of CasarOrdained our laws, whose use the sword of CaesarCym III.i.56
Hath too much mangled; whose repayre, and franchise,Hath too much mangled; whose repair, and franchise,Cym III.i.57
Shall (by the power we hold) be our good deed,Shall – by the power we hold – be our good deed,Cym III.i.58
Tho Rome be therfore angry. Mulmutius made our lawesThough Rome be therefore angry. Mulmutius made our laws,Cym III.i.59
Who was the first of Britaine, which did putWho was the first of Britain which did putCym III.i.60
His browes within a golden Crowne, and call'dHis brows within a golden crown, and calledCym III.i.61
Himselfe a King.Himself a king.Cym III.i.62.1
Thou art welcome Caius,Thou art welcome, Caius.Cym III.i.69.2
Thy Casar Knighted me; my youth I spentThy Caesar knighted me; my youth I spentCym III.i.70
Much vnder him; of him, I gather'd Honour,Much under him; of him I gathered honour,Cym III.i.71
Which he, to seeke of me againe, perforce,Which he to seek of me again, perforce,Cym III.i.72
Behooues me keepe at vtterance. I am perfect,Behoves me keep at utterance. I am perfectCym III.i.73
That the Pannonians and Dalmatians, forThat the Pannonians and Dalmatians forCym III.i.74
Their Liberties are now in Armes: a PresidentTheir liberties are now in arms: a precedentCym III.i.75
Which not to reade, would shew the Britaines cold:Which not to read would show the Britons cold:Cym III.i.76
So Casar shall not finde them.So Caesar shall not find them.Cym III.i.77.1
I know your Masters pleasure, and he mine:I know your master's pleasure, and he mine:Cym III.i.85
All the Remaine, is welcome. All the remain is ‘ Welcome.’Cym III.i.86
Thus farre, and so farewell.Thus far, and so farewell.Cym III.v.1.1
Our Subiects (Sir)Our subjects, sir,Cym III.v.4.2
Will not endure his yoake; and for our selfeWill not endure his yoke; and for ourselfCym III.v.5
To shew lesse Soueraignty then they, must needsTo show less sovereignty than they, must needsCym III.v.6
Appeare vn-Kinglike.Appear unkinglike.Cym III.v.7.1
My Lords, you are appointed for that Office:My lords, you are appointed for that office:Cym III.v.10
The due of Honor, in no point omit:The due of honour in no point omit.Cym III.v.11
So farewell Noble Lucius.So farewell, noble Lucius.Cym III.v.12.1
Leaue not the worthy Lucius, good my LordsLeave not the worthy Lucius, good my lords,Cym III.v.16
Till he haue crost the Seuern. Happines. Till he have crossed the Severn. Happiness!Cym III.v.17
Lucius hath wrote already to the EmperorLucius hath wrote already to the emperorCym III.v.21
How it goes heere. It fits vs therefore ripelyHow it goes here. It fits us therefore ripelyCym III.v.22
Our Chariots, and our Horsemen be in readinesse:Our chariots and our horsemen be in readiness:Cym III.v.23
The Powres that he already hath in GalliaThe powers that he already hath in GalliaCym III.v.24
Will soone be drawne to head, from whence he mouesWill soon be drawn to head, from whence he movesCym III.v.25
His warre for Britaine.His war for Britain.Cym III.v.26.1
Our expectation that it would be thusOur expectation that it would be thusCym III.v.28
Hath made vs forward. But my gentle Queene,Hath made us forward. But, my gentle queen,Cym III.v.29
Where is our Daughter? She hath not appear'dWhere is our daughter? She hath not appearedCym III.v.30
Before the Roman, nor to vs hath tender'dBefore the Roman, nor to us hath tenderedCym III.v.31
The duty of the day. She looke vs likeThe duty of the day. She looks us likeCym III.v.32
A thing more made of malice, then of duty,A thing more made of malice than of duty,Cym III.v.33
We haue noted it. Call her before vs, forWe have noted it. Call her before us, forCym III.v.34
We haue beene too slight in sufferance.We have been too slight in sufferance.Cym III.v.35.1
Where is she Sir? HowWhere is she, sir? HowCym III.v.41.2
Can her contempt be answer'd?Can her contempt be answered?Cym III.v.42.1
Her doores lock'd?Her doors locked?Cym III.v.51.2
Not seene of late? Grant Heauens, that which INot seen of late? Grant heavens, that which I fearCym III.v.52
Feare, proue false. Prove false!Cym III.v.53
Againe: and bring me word how 'tis with her,Again: and bring me word how 'tis with her.Cym IV.iii.1
A Feauour with the absence of her Sonne;A fever with the absence of her son;Cym IV.iii.2
A madnesse, of which her life's in danger: Heauens,A madness, of which her life's in danger: heavens,Cym IV.iii.3
How deeply you at once do touch me. Imogen,How deeply you at once do touch me! Innogen,Cym IV.iii.4
The great part of my comfort, gone: My QueeneThe great part of my comfort gone: my queenCym IV.iii.5
Vpon a desperate bed, and in a timeUpon a desperate bed, and in a timeCym IV.iii.6
When fearefull Warres point at me: Her Sonne gone,When fearful wars point at me: her son gone,Cym IV.iii.7
So needfull for this present? It strikes me, pastSo needful for this present. It strikes me, pastCym IV.iii.8
The hope of comfort. But for thee, Fellow,The hope of comfort. But for thee, fellow,Cym IV.iii.9
Who needs must know of her departure, andWho needs must know of her departure, andCym IV.iii.10
Dost seeme so ignorant, wee'l enforce it from theeDost seem so ignorant, we'll enforce it from theeCym IV.iii.11
By a sharpe Torture.By a sharp torture.Cym IV.iii.12.1
The time is troublesome:The time is troublesome:Cym IV.iii.21.2
Wee'l slip you for a season, but our iealousie(to Pisanio) We'll slip you for a season, but our jealousyCym IV.iii.22
Do's yet depend.Does yet depend.Cym IV.iii.23.1
Now for the Counsaile of my Son and Queen,Now for the counsel of my son and queen,Cym IV.iii.27
I am amaz'd with matter.I am amazed with matter.Cym IV.iii.28.1
I thanke you: let's withdrawI thank you: let's withdrawCym IV.iii.32.2
And meete the Time, as it seekes vs. We feare notAnd meet the time, as it seeks us. We fear notCym IV.iii.33
What can from Italy annoy vs, butWhat can from Italy annoy us, butCym IV.iii.34
We greeue at chances heere. Away. We grieve at chances here. Away!Cym IV.iii.35
Stand by my side you, whom the Gods haue madeStand by my side, you whom the gods have madeCym V.v.1
Preseruers of my Throne: woe is my heart,Preservers of my throne: woe is my heart,Cym V.v.2
That the poore Souldier that so richly fought,That the poor soldier that so richly fought,Cym V.v.3
Whose ragges, sham'd gilded Armes, whose naked brestWhose rags shamed gilded arms, whose naked breastCym V.v.4
Stept before Targes of proofe, cannot be found:Stepped before targes of proof, cannot be found:Cym V.v.5
He shall be happy that can finde him, ifHe shall be happy that can find him, ifCym V.v.6
Our Grace can make him so.Our grace can make him so.Cym V.v.7.1
No tydings of him?No tidings of him?Cym V.v.10.2
To my greefe, I amTo my grief, I amCym V.v.12.2
The heyre of his Reward, which I will addeThe heir of his reward, (to Belarius, Guiderius, and Arviragus) which I will addCym V.v.13
To you (the Liuer, Heart, and Braine of Britaine)To you, the liver, heart, and brain of Britain,Cym V.v.14
By whom (I grant) she liues. 'Tis now the timeBy whom – I grant – she lives. 'Tis now the timeCym V.v.15
To aske of whence you are. Report it.To ask of whence you are. Report it.Cym V.v.16.1
Bow your knees:Bow your knees:Cym V.v.19.2
Arise my Knights o'th'Battell, I create youArise my knights o'th' battle. I create youCym V.v.20
Companions to our person, and will fit youCompanions to our person, and will fit youCym V.v.21
With Dignities becomming your estates.With dignities becoming your estates.Cym V.v.22
There's businesse in these faces: why so sadlyThere's business in these faces; why so sadlyCym V.v.23
Greet you our Victory? you looke like Romaines,Greet you our victory? You look like Romans,Cym V.v.24
And not o'th'Court of Britaine.And not o'th' court of Britain.Cym V.v.25.1
Who worse then a PhysitianWho worse than a physicianCym V.v.27.2
Would this report become? But I consider,Would this report become? But I consider,Cym V.v.28
By Med'cine life may be prolong'd, yet deathBy med'cine life may be prolonged, yet deathCym V.v.29
Will seize the Doctor too. How ended she?Will seize the doctor too. How ended she?Cym V.v.30
Prythee say.Prithee say.Cym V.v.36.2
She alone knew this:She alone knew this:Cym V.v.40.2
And but she spoke it dying, I would notAnd but she spoke it dying, I would notCym V.v.41
Beleeue her lips in opening it. Proceed.Believe her lips in opening it. Proceed.Cym V.v.42
O most delicate Fiend!O most delicate fiend!Cym V.v.47.2
Who is't can reade a Woman? Is there more?Who is't can read a woman? Is there more?Cym V.v.48
Heard you all this, her Women?Heard you all this, her women?Cym V.v.61.2
Mine eyesMine eyesCym V.v.62.2
Were not in fault, for she was beautifull:Were not in fault, for she was beautiful;Cym V.v.63
Mine eares that heare her flattery, nor my heart,Mine ears that heard her flattery, nor my heartCym V.v.64
That thought her like her seeming. It had beene viciousThat thought her like her seeming. It had been viciousCym V.v.65
To haue mistrusted her: yet (Oh my Daughter)To have mistrusted her: yet, O my daughter,Cym V.v.66
That it was folly in me, thou mayst say,That it was folly in me, thou mayst say,Cym V.v.67
And proue it in thy feeling. Heauen mend all.And prove it in thy feeling. Heaven mend all!Cym V.v.68
Thou comm'st not Caius now for Tribute, thatThou com'st not, Caius, now for tribute; thatCym V.v.69
The Britaines haue rac'd out, though with the losseThe Britons have razed out, though with the lossCym V.v.70
Of many a bold one: whose Kinsmen haue made suiteOf many a bold one: whose kinsmen have made suitCym V.v.71
That their good soules may be appeas'd, with slaughterThat their good souls may be appeased with slaughterCym V.v.72
Of you their Captiues, which our selfe haue granted,Of you their captives, which ourself have granted:Cym V.v.73
So thinke of your estate.So think of your estate.Cym V.v.74
I haue surely seene him:I have surely seen him:Cym V.v.92.2
His fauour is familiar to me: Boy,His favour is familiar to me. Boy,Cym V.v.93
Thou hast look'd thy selfe into my grace,Thou hast looked thyself into my grace,Cym V.v.94
And art mine owne. I know not why, wherefore,And art mine own. I know not why, wherefore,Cym V.v.95
To say, liue boy: ne're thanke thy Master, liue;To say, live boy: ne'er thank thy master, live;Cym V.v.96
And aske of Cymbeline what Boone thou wilt,And ask of Cymbeline what boon thou wilt,Cym V.v.97
Fitting my bounty, and thy state, Ile giue it:Fitting my bounty, and thy state, I'll give it:Cym V.v.98
Yea, though thou do demand a PrisonerYea, though thou do demand a prisoner,Cym V.v.99
The Noblest tane.The noblest ta'en.Cym V.v.100.1
What would'st thou Boy?What wouldst thou, boy?Cym V.v.108.2
I loue thee more, and more: thinke more and moreI love thee more and more: think more and moreCym V.v.109
What's best to aske. Know'st him thou look'st on? speakWhat's best to ask. Know'st him thou look'st on? Speak,Cym V.v.110
Wilt haue him liue? Is he thy Kin? thy Friend?Wilt have him live? Is he thy kin? Thy friend?Cym V.v.111
Wherefore ey'st him so?Wherefore ey'st him so?Cym V.v.114.2
I, with all my heart,Ay, with all my heart,Cym V.v.116.2
And lend my best attention. What's thy name?And lend my best attention. What's thy name?Cym V.v.117
Thou'rt my good youth: my PageThou'rt my good youth: my pageCym V.v.118.2
Ile be thy Master: walke with me: speake freely.I'll be thy master: walk with me: speak freely.Cym V.v.119
Come, stand thou by our side,Come, stand thou by our side,Cym V.v.129.2
Make thy demand alowd. Sir, step you forth,Make thy demand aloud. (to Iachimo) Sir, step you forth,Cym V.v.130
Giue answer to this Boy, and do it freely,Give answer to this boy, and do it freely,Cym V.v.131
Or by our Greatnesse, and the grace of itOr, by our greatness and the grace of it – Cym V.v.132
(Which is our Honor) bitter torture shallWhich is our honour – bitter torture shallCym V.v.133
Winnow the truth from falshood. One speake to him.Winnow the truth from falsehood. On, speak to him.Cym V.v.134
That Diamond vpon your Finger, sayThat diamond upon your finger, sayCym V.v.137
How came it yours?How came it yours?Cym V.v.138
How? me?How? Me?Cym V.v.140.2
All that belongs to this.All that belongs to this.Cym V.v.147.1
My Daughter? what of hir? Renew thy strengthMy daughter? What of her? Renew thy strength:Cym V.v.150
I had rather thou should'st liue, while Nature will,I had rather thou shouldst live, while Nature will,Cym V.v.151
Then dye ere I heare more: striue man, and speake.Than die ere I hear more: strive, man, and speak.Cym V.v.152
I stand on fire. I stand on fire.Cym V.v.168.2
Come to the matter.Come to the matter.Cym V.v.169.1
Nay, nay, to'th'purpose.Nay, nay, to th' purpose.Cym V.v.178.2
Does the world go round?Does the world go round?Cym V.v.232.2
If this be so, the Gods do meane to strike meIf this be so, the gods do mean to strike meCym V.v.234
To death, with mortall ioy.To death with mortal joy.Cym V.v.235.1
The tune of Imogen.The tune of Innogen!Cym V.v.238.2
New matter still.New matter still.Cym V.v.243.1
What's this, Cornelius?What's this, Cornelius?Cym V.v.248.2
How now, my Flesh? my Childe?How now, my flesh, my child?Cym V.v.264.2
What, mak'st thou me a dullard in this Act?What, mak'st thou me a dullard in this act?Cym V.v.265
Wilt thou not speake to me?Wilt thou not speak to me?Cym V.v.266.1
My teares that fallMy tears that fallCym V.v.268.2
Proue holy-water on thee; Imogen,Prove holy water on thee; Innogen,Cym V.v.269
Thy Mothers dead.Thy mother's dead.Cym V.v.270.1
Oh, she was naught; and long of her it wasO, she was naught; and long of her it wasCym V.v.271
That we meet heere so strangely: but her SonneThat we meet here so strangely: but her sonCym V.v.272
Is gone, we know not how, nor where.Is gone, we know not how, nor where.Cym V.v.273.1
Marry, the Gods forefend.Marry, the gods forfend!Cym V.v.287.2
I would not thy good deeds, should from my lipsI would not thy good deeds should from my lipsCym V.v.288
Plucke a hard sentence: Prythee valiant youthPluck a hard sentence: prithee, valiant youth,Cym V.v.289
Deny't againe.Deny't again.Cym V.v.290.1
He was a Prince.He was a prince.Cym V.v.291
I am sorrow for thee:I am sorrow for thee:Cym V.v.297.2
By thine owne tongue thou art condemn'd, and mustBy thine own tongue thou art condemned, and mustCym V.v.298
Endure our Law: Thou'rt dead.Endure our law: thou'rt dead.Cym V.v.299.1
Binde the Offender,Bind the offender,Cym V.v.300.2
And take him from our presence.And take him from our presence.Cym V.v.301.1
Why old Soldier:Why, old soldier:Cym V.v.306.2
Wilt thou vndoo the worth thou art vnpayd forWilt thou undo the worth thou art unpaid forCym V.v.307
By tasting of our wrath? How of descentBy tasting of our wrath? How of descentCym V.v.308
As good as we?As good as we?Cym V.v.309.1
And thou shalt dye for't.And thou shalt die for't.Cym V.v.310.1
What of him? He is a banish'd Traitor.What of him? He is a banished traitor.Cym V.v.318
Take him hence,Take him hence,Cym V.v.321.2
The whole world shall not saue him.The whole world shall not save him.Cym V.v.322.1
Nursing of my Sonnes?Nursing of my sons?Cym V.v.325.2
How? my Issue.How? My issue?Cym V.v.332.2
Thou weep'st, and speak'st:Thou weep'st, and speak'st:Cym V.v.353.2
The Seruice that you three haue done, is moreThe service that you three have done is moreCym V.v.354
Vnlike, then this thou tell'st. I lost my Children,Unlike than this thou tell'st. I lost my children:Cym V.v.355
If these be they, I know not how to wishIf these be they, I know not how to wishCym V.v.356
A payre of worthier Sonnes.A pair of worthier sons.Cym V.v.357.1
Guiderius hadGuiderius hadCym V.v.364.2
Vpon his necke a Mole, a sanguine Starre,Upon his neck a mole, a sanguine star;Cym V.v.365
It was a marke of wonder.It was a mark of wonder.Cym V.v.366.1
Oh, what am IO, what am I?Cym V.v.369.2
A Mother to the byrth of three? Nere MotherA mother to the birth of three? Ne'er motherCym V.v.370
Reioyc'd deliuerance more: Blest, pray you be,Rejoiced deliverance more. Blest pray you be,Cym V.v.371
That after this strange starting from your Orbes,That, after this strange starting from your orbs,Cym V.v.372
You may reigne in them now: Oh Imogen,You may reign in them now! O Innogen,Cym V.v.373
Thou hast lost by this a Kingdome.Thou hast lost by this a kingdom.Cym V.v.374.1
Did you ere meete?Did you e'er meet?Cym V.v.379.2
O rare instinct!O rare instinct!Cym V.v.382.2
When shall I heare all through? This fierce abridgment,When shall I hear all through? This fierce abridgementCym V.v.383
Hath to it Circumstantiall branches, whichHath to it circumstantial branches, whichCym V.v.384
Distinction should be rich in. Where? how liu'd you?Distinction should be rich in. Where? How lived you?Cym V.v.385
And when came you to serue our Romane Captiue?And when came you to serve our Roman captive?Cym V.v.386
How parted with your Brother? How first met them?How parted with your brothers? How first met them?Cym V.v.387
Why fled you from the Court? And whether these?Why fled you from the court? And whither? These,Cym V.v.388
And your three motiues to the Battaile? withAnd your three motives to the battle, withCym V.v.389
I know not how much more should be demanded,I know not how much more, should be demandedCym V.v.390
And all the other by-dependancesAnd all the other by-dependances,Cym V.v.391
From chance to chance? But nor the Time, nor PlaceFrom chance to chance. But nor the time nor placeCym V.v.392
Will serue our long Interrogatories. See,Will serve our long inter'gatories. See,Cym V.v.393
Posthumus Anchors vpon Imogen;Posthumus anchors upon Innogen;Cym V.v.394
And she (like harmlesse Lightning) throwes her eyeAnd she – like harmless lightning – throws her eyeCym V.v.395
On him: her Brothers, Me: her Master hittingOn him: her brothers, me: her master hittingCym V.v.396
Each obiect with a Ioy: the Counter-changeEach object with a joy: the counterchangeCym V.v.397
Is seuerally in all. Let's quit this ground,Is severally in all. Let's quit this ground,Cym V.v.398
And smoake the Temple with our Sacrifices.And smoke the temple with our sacrifices.Cym V.v.399
Thou art my Brother, so wee'l hold thee euer. (to Belarius) Thou art my brother; so we'll hold thee ever.Cym V.v.400
All ore-ioy'dAll o'erjoyed,Cym V.v.402.2
Saue these in bonds, let them be ioyfull too,Save these in bonds, let them be joyful too,Cym V.v.403
For they shall taste our Comfort.For they shall taste our comfort.Cym V.v.404.1
The forlorne Souldier, that no Nobly foughtThe forlorn soldier that so nobly fought,Cym V.v.406
He would haue well becom'd this place, and grac'dHe would have well becomed this place, and gracedCym V.v.407
The thankings of a King.The thankings of a king.Cym V.v.408.1
Nobly doom'd:Nobly doomed!Cym V.v.421.2
Wee'l learne our Freenesse of a Sonne-in-Law:We'll learn our freeness of a son-in-law:Cym V.v.422
Pardon's the word to all.Pardon's the word to all.Cym V.v.423.1
This hath some seeming.This hath some seeming.Cym V.v.453.2
Well,Well,Cym V.v.459.2
My Peace we will begin: And Caius Lucius,My peace we will begin: and Caius Lucius,Cym V.v.460
Although the Victor, we submit to Casar,Although the victor, we submit to Caesar,Cym V.v.461
And to the Romane Empire; promisingAnd to the Roman empire; promisingCym V.v.462
To pay our wonted Tribute, from the whichTo pay our wonted tribute, from the whichCym V.v.463
We were disswaded by our wicked Queene,We were dissuaded by our wicked queen,Cym V.v.464
Whom heauens in Iustice both on her, and hers,Whom heavens in justice both on her, and hers,Cym V.v.465
Haue laid most heauy hand.Have laid most heavy hand.Cym V.v.466
Laud we the Gods,Laud we the gods,Cym V.v.477.2
And let our crooked Smoakes climbe to their NostrilsAnd let our crooked smokes climb to their nostrilsCym V.v.478
From our blest Altars. Publish we this PeaceFrom our blest altars. Publish we this peaceCym V.v.479
To all our Subiects. Set we forward: LetTo all our subjects. Set we forward: letCym V.v.480
A Roman, and a Brittish Ensigne waueA Roman, and a British ensign waveCym V.v.481
Friendly together: so through Luds-Towne march,Friendly together: so through Lud's town march,Cym V.v.482
And in the Temple of great IupiterAnd in the temple of great JupiterCym V.v.483
Our Peace wee'l ratifie: Seale it with Feasts.Our peace we'll ratify: seal it with feasts.Cym V.v.484
Set on there: Neuer was a Warre did ceaseSet on there! Never was a war did cease – Cym V.v.485
(Ere bloodie hands were wash'd) with such a Peace.Ere bloody hands were washed – with such a peace.Cym V.v.486