CERIMON
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Phylemon, hoe.Philemon, ho!Per III.ii.1
Get Fire and meat for these poore men,Get fire and meat for these poor men.Per III.ii.3
T'as been a turbulent and stormie night.'T'as been a turbulent and stormy night.Per III.ii.4
Your Maister will be dead ere you returne,Your master will be dead ere you return.Per III.ii.7
There's nothing can be ministred to Nature,There's nothing can be ministered to naturePer III.ii.8
That can recouer him: giue this to the Pothecary,That can recover him. (To Second Servant) Give this to the pothecaryPer III.ii.9
And tell me how it workes.And tell me how it works.Per III.ii.10.1
Gentlemen,Gentlemen,Per III.ii.11.2
why doe you stirre so early?Why do you stir so early?Per III.ii.12.1
O you say well.O, you say well.Per III.ii.19.2
I hold it euerI hold it everPer III.ii.25.2
Vertue and Cunning, / Were endowments greater,Virtue and cunning were endowments greaterPer III.ii.26
then Noblenesse & Riches; / Carelesse Heyres,Than nobleness and riches. Careless heirsPer III.ii.27
may the two latter darken and expend;May the two latter darken and expend,Per III.ii.28
But Immortalitie attendes the former,But immortality attends the former,Per III.ii.29
Making a man a god: / T'is knowne, I euerMaking a man a god. 'Tis known I everPer III.ii.30
haue studied Physicke: / Through which secret Art,Have studied physic, through which secret art,Per III.ii.31
by turning ore Authorities, I haueBy turning o'er authorities, I have,Per III.ii.32
togeather with my practize, made famyliar,Together with my practice, made familiarPer III.ii.33
To me and to my ayde, the blest infusionsTo me and to my aid the blest infusionsPer III.ii.34
that dwels / In Vegetiues, in Mettals, Stones:That dwell in vegetives, in metals, stones;Per III.ii.35
and can speake of the / DisturbancesAnd I can speak of the disturbancesPer III.ii.36
that Nature works, and of her cures; which doth giue meThat nature works, and of her cures; which doth give mePer III.ii.37
a more content in course of true delightA more content in course of true delightPer III.ii.38
Then to be thirsty after tottering honour,Than to be thirsty after tottering honour,Per III.ii.39
or / Tie my pleasure vp in silken Bagges,Or tie my pleasure up in silken bags,Per III.ii.40
To please the Foole and Death.To please the fool and death.Per III.ii.41.1
What's that?What's that?Per III.ii.48.2
Set't downe, let's looke vpon't.Set't down, let's look upon't.Per III.ii.50.2
What ere it be,Whate'er it be,Per III.ii.51.2
t'is woondrous heauie; / Wrench it open straight:'Tis wondrous heavy. Wrench it open straight.Per III.ii.52
If the Seas stomacke be orecharg'd with Gold,If the sea's stomach be o'ercharged with gold,Per III.ii.53
T'is a good constraint of Fortune it belches vpon vs.'Tis a good constraint of fortune it belches upon us.Per III.ii.54
How close tis caulkt & bottomed,How close 'tis caulked and bitumed!Per III.ii.55.2
did the sea cast it vp?Did the sea cast it up?Per III.ii.56
Wrench it open soft;Wrench it open. Soft!Per III.ii.58.2
it smels most sweetly in my sense.It smells most sweetly in my sense.Per III.ii.59.1
As euer hit my nostrill: so, vp with it.As ever hit my nostril. So, up with it!Per III.ii.60
Oh you most potent Gods! what's here, a Corse?O you most potent gods, what's here? A corse?Per III.ii.61
Shrowded in Cloth of state, balmed and entreasuredShrouded in cloth of state, balmed and entreasuredPer III.ii.63
with full bagges of Spices, a Pasport toWith full bags of spices! A passport too!Per III.ii.64
Apollo, perfect mee in the Characters:Apollo, perfect me in the characters!Per III.ii.65
Heere I giue to vnderstand,Here I give to understand,Per III.ii.66
If ere this Coffin driues aland;If e'er this coffin drives a-land,Per III.ii.67
I King Pericles haue lostI, King Pericles, have lostPer III.ii.68
This Queene, worth all our mundaine cost:This queen, worth all our mundane cost.Per III.ii.69
Who finds her, giue her burying,Who finds her, give her burying;Per III.ii.70
She was the Daughter of a King:She was the daughter of a king.Per III.ii.71
Besides, this Treasure for a fee,Besides this treasure for a fee,Per III.ii.72
The Gods requit his charitie.The gods requite his charity.Per III.ii.73
If thou liuest Pericles, thou hast a heart,If thou livest, Pericles, thou hast a heartPer III.ii.74
That euer cracks for woe, this chaunc'd to night.That ever cracks for woe. This chanced tonight.Per III.ii.75
Nay certainely to night,Nay, certainly tonight,Per III.ii.76.2
for looke how fresh she looks. / They were too rough,For look how fresh she looks. They were too roughPer III.ii.77
that threw her in the sea. / Make a Fire within;That threw her in the sea. Make a fire within.Per III.ii.78
fetch hither all my Boxes in my Closet,Fetch hither all my boxes in my closet.Per III.ii.79
Death may vsurpe on Nature many howers,Death may usurp on nature many hours,Per III.ii.80
and yet / The fire of life kindle againeAnd yet the fire of life kindle againPer III.ii.81
the ore-prest spirits : I heardThe o'erpressed spirits. I have readPer III.ii.82
of an Egiptian that had 9. howers lien dead,Of some Egyptians who after four hours' deathPer III.ii.83
Who was by good applyaunce recouered.Have raised impoverished bodies, like to this,Per III.ii.84
Unto their former health.Per III.ii.85
Well sayd, well sayd; the fire and clothes:Well said, well said, the fire and cloths.Per III.ii.86
the rough and / Wofull Musick that we haue,The rough and woeful music that we have,Per III.ii.87
cause it to sound beseech you:Cause it to sound, beseech you.Per III.ii.88
The Violl once more; how thou stirr'st thou blocke?The viol once more! How thou stirrest, thou block!Per III.ii.89
The Musicke there:The music there!Per III.ii.90.1
I pray you giue her ayre:I pray you give her air.Per III.ii.90.2
Gentlemen, this Queene will liue,Gentlemen, this queen will live!Per III.ii.91
Nature awakes a warmth breath out of her;Nature awakes. A warmth breathes out of her.Per III.ii.92
She hath not been entranc'st aboue fiue howers:She hath not been entranced above five hours.Per III.ii.93
See how she ginnes to blow into lifes flower againe.See how she 'gins to blow into life's flower again.Per III.ii.94
She is aliue, beholdShe is alive. Behold,Per III.ii.96.2
her ey-lids, Cases to those heauenly iewelsHer eyelids, cases to those heavenly jewelsPer III.ii.97
which Pericles hath lost, / Begin to partWhich Pericles hath lost, begin to partPer III.ii.98
their fringes of bright gold, / The DiamondsTheir fringes of bright gold. The diamondsPer III.ii.99
of a most praysed water doth appeare,Of a most praised water doth apearPer III.ii.100
To make the world twise rich, liue,To make the world twice rich. Live,Per III.ii.101
and make vs weepe. / To heare your fate, faire creature,And make us weep to hear your fate, fair creature,Per III.ii.102
rare as you seeme to bee.Rare as you seem to be.Per III.ii.1203.1
Hush (my gentle neighbours)Hush, my gentle neighbours.Per III.ii.106
lend me your hands, / To the next Chamber beare her:Lend me your hands. To the next chamber bear her.Per III.ii.107
get linnen: / Now this matter must be lookt toGet linen. Now this matter must be looked to,Per III.ii.108
for her relapse / Is mortall: come, come;For her relapse is mortal. Come, come;Per III.ii.109
and Escelapius guide vs.And Aesculapius guide us.Per III.ii.110
Madam, this Letter, and some certaine Iewels,Madam, this letter, and some certain jewels,Per III.iv.1
Lay with you in your Coffer, which areLay with you in your coffer, which arePer III.iv.2
at your command: / Know you the Charecter?At your command. Know you the character?Per III.iv.3
Madam, if this you purpose as ye speake,Madam, if this you purpose as ye speak,Per III.iv.12
Dianaes Temple is not distant farre,Diana's temple is not distant far,Per III.iv.13
Where you may abide till your date expire,Where you may abide till your date expire.Per III.iv.14
Moreouer if you please a Neece of mine,Moreover, if you please, a niece of minePer III.iv.15
Shall there attend you.Shall there attend you.Per III.iv.16
Noble Sir, Noble sir,Per V.iii.16
if you haue tolde Dianaes Altar true,If you have told Diana's altar true,Per V.iii.17
this is your wife?This is your wife.Per V.iii.18.1
Vpon this coast, I warrant you.Upon this coast, I warrant you.Per V.iii.20.1
Looke to the Ladie, O shee's but ouer-joyde,Look to the lady. O, she's but overjoyed.Per V.iii.21
Earlie in blustering morne this Ladie wasEarly one blustering morn this lady wasPer V.iii.22
throwne vpon this shore. I op't the coffin,Thrown upon this shore. I oped the coffin,Per V.iii.23
found there rich Iewells, recouered her, and plac'ste herFound there rich jewels, recovered her, and placed herPer V.iii.24
heere in Dianaes temple.Here in Diana's temple.Per V.iii.25.1
Great Sir, they shalbe brought you to my house,Great sir, they shall be brought you to my house,Per V.iii.26
whither I inuite you, lookeWhither I invite you. Look,Per V.iii.27
Thaisa is recouered.Thaisa is recovered.Per V.iii.28.1
I will my Lord,I will, my lord.Per V.iii.64.2
beseech you first, goe with mee to my house,Beseech you first, go with me to my house,Per V.iii.65
where shall be showne you all was found with her.Where shall be shown you all was found with her,Per V.iii.66
How shee came plac'ste heere in the Temple,How she came placed here in the temple;Per V.iii.67
no needfull thing omitted.No needful thing omitted.Per V.iii.68.1
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