DIONYZA
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That were to blow at fire in hope to quench it,That were to blow at fire in hope to quench it,Per I.iv.4
For who digs hills because they doe aspire?For who digs hills because they do aspirePer I.iv.5
Throwes downe one mountaine to cast vp a higher:Throws down one mountain to cast up a higher.Per I.iv.6
O my distressed Lord, euen such our griefes are,O my distressed lord, even such our griefs are.Per I.iv.7
Heere they are but felt, and seene with mischiefs eyes,Here they are but felt, and seen with mischief's eyes,Per I.iv.8
But like to Groues, being topt, they higher rise.But like to groves, being topped, they higher rise.Per I.iv.9
Ile doe my best Syr.I'll do my best, sir.Per I.iv.20
O t'is too true.O, 'tis too true!Per I.iv.32
Our cheekes and hollow eyes doe witnesse it.Our cheeks and hollow eyes do witness it.Per I.iv.51
Omnes.ALL
The Gods of Greece protect you,The gods of Greece protect you!Per I.iv.97
And wee'le pray for you.And we'll pray for you.Per I.iv.98.1
O your sweet Queene!O, your sweet queen!Per III.iii.7.2
that the strict fates had pleas'd, you had brought her hitherThat the strict fates had pleased you had brought her hither,Per III.iii.8
to haue blest mine eies with her.To have blessed mine eyes with her.Per III.iii.9.1
I haue one my selfe,I have one myself,Per III.iii.32.2
who shall not be more deere to my respectWho shall not be more dear to my respectPer III.iii.33
then yours, my Lord.Than yours, my lord.Per III.iii.34.1
Thy oath remember, thou hast sworne to doo't,Thy oath remember. Thou hast sworn to do't.Per IV.i.1
tis but a blowe which neuer shall bee knowne,'Tis but a blow, which never shall be known.Per IV.i.2
thou canst not doe a thing in the worlde so sooneThou canst not do a thing in the world so soonPer IV.i.3
to yeelde thee so much profite: let not conscienceTo yield thee so much profit. Let not conscience,Per IV.i.4
which is but cold, in flaming, thy loue bosome,Which is but cold, inflaming love in thy bosom,Per IV.i.5
enflame too nicelie, nor let pittie whichInflame too nicely; nor let pity, whichPer IV.i.6
euen women haue cast off, melt thee, but beEven women have cast off, melt thee, but bePer IV.i.7
a souldier to thy purpose.A soldier to thy purpose.Per IV.i.8.1
The fitter then the Gods should haue her.The fitter then the gods should have her.Per IV.i.10
Here she comes weeping for her onely Mistresse death,Here she comes weeping for her only mistress' death.Per IV.i.11
Thou art resolude.Thou art resolved?Per IV.i.12.1
How now Marina, why doe yow keep alone?How now, Marina? Why do you keep alone?Per IV.i.21
How chaunce my daughter is not with you?How chance my daughter is not with you?Per IV.i.22
Doe not consume your bloud with sorrowing,Do not consume your blood with sorrowing;Per IV.i.23
Haue you a nurse of me? Lord how your fauoursYou have a nurse of me. Lord, how your favour'sPer IV.i.24
Changd with this vnprofitable woe:Changed with this unprofitable woe!Per IV.i.25
Come giue me your flowers, ere the sea marre it,Come, give me your flowers. On the sea-margentPer IV.i.26
Walke with Leonine, the ayre is quicke there,Walk with Leonine. The air is quick there,Per IV.i.27
And it perces and sharpens the stomacke,And it pierces and sharpens the stomach.Per IV.i.28
Come Leonine take her by the arme, walke with her.Come, Leonine. Take her by the arm, walk with her.Per IV.i.29
Come, come, Come, come.Per IV.i.31
I loue the king your father, and your selfe, I love the King your father and yourselfPer IV.i.32
with more then forraine heart, wee euery dayWith more than foreign heart. We every dayPer IV.i.33
expect him here, when he shall come and findExpect him here. When he shall come and findPer IV.i.34
our Paragon to all reports thus blasted,Our paragon to all reports thus blasted,Per IV.i.35
He will repent the breadth of his great voyage,He will repent the breadth of his great voyage,Per IV.i.36
blame both my Lord and me, that we haue takenBlame both my lord and me that we have takenPer IV.i.37
no care to your best courses, go I pray you,No care to your best courses. Go, I pray you.Per IV.i.38
walke and be chearfull once againe, reserueWalk and be cheerful once again. ReservePer IV.i.39
that excellent complexion, which did stealeThat excellent complexion which did stealPer IV.i.40
the eyes of yong and old. Care not for me,The eyes of young and old. Care not for me;Per IV.i.41
I can goe home alone.I can go home alone.Per IV.i.42.1
Come, come, I know tis good for you,Come, come, I know 'tis good for you.Per IV.i.44
walke halfe an houre Leonine, at the least,Walk half an hour, Leonine, at the least.Per IV.i.45
remember what I haue sed.Remember what I have said.Per IV.i.46
Ile leaue you my sweete Ladie, for a while,I'll leave you, my sweet lady, for a while.Per IV.i.48
pray walke softly, doe not heate your bloud,Pray walk softly, do not heat your blood.Per IV.i.49
what, I must haue care of you.What! I must have care of you.Per IV.i.50.1
Why ere you foolish, can it be vndone?Why, are you foolish? Can it be undone?Per IV.iii.1
I thinke youle turne a chidle agen.I think you'll turn a child again.Per IV.iii.4
That shee is dead. Nurses are not the fatesThat she is dead. Nurses are not the Fates.Per IV.iii.14
to foster it, not euer to preserue,To foster is not ever to preserve.Per IV.iii.15
she dide at night, Ile say so, who can crosse itShe died at night. I'll say so. Who can cross it?Per IV.iii.16
vnlesse you play the impious Innocent,Unless you play the impious innocent,Per IV.iii.17
and for an honest attribute, crie outAnd, for an honest attribute, cry outPer IV.iii.18
shee dyde by foule play.‘ She died by foul play.’Per IV.iii.19.1
Be one of those that thinkesBe one of those that thinksPer IV.iii.21.2
the pettie wrens of Tharsus will flie hence,The petty wrens of Tarsus will fly hencePer IV.iii.22
and open this to Pericles, I do shameAnd open this to Pericles. I do shamePer IV.iii.23
to thinke of what a noble straine you are,To think of what a noble strain you are,Per IV.iii.24
and of how coward a spirit.And of how coward a spirit.Per IV.iii.25.1
Be it so then,Be it so, then.Per IV.iii.28.2
yet none does knowe but you how shee came dead,Yet none does know but you how she came dead,Per IV.iii.29
nor none can knowe Leonine being gone.Nor none can know, Leonine being gone.Per IV.iii.30
Shee did disdaine my childe, and stoode betweeneShe did disdain my child, and stood betweenPer IV.iii.31
her and her fortunes : none woulde looke on her,Her and her fortunes. None would look on her,Per IV.iii.32
but cast their gazes on Marianas face,But cast their gazes on Marina's face,Per IV.iii.33
whilest ours was blurted at, and helde a MawkinWhilst ours was blurted at, and held a malkin,Per IV.iii.34
not worth the time of day. It pierst me thorow,Not worth the time of day. It pierced me through.Per IV.iii.35
and though you call my course vnnaturall,And though you call my course unnatural,Per IV.iii.36
you not your childe well louing, yet I findeYou not your child well loving, yet I findPer IV.iii.37
it greets mee as an enterprize of kindnesseIt greets me as an enterprise of kindnessPer IV.iii.38
performd to your sole daughter.Performed to your sole daughter.Per IV.iii.39.1
And as for Pericles,And as for Pericles,Per IV.iii.40
what should hee say, we wept after her hearse,What should he say? We wept after her hearse,Per IV.iii.41
& yet we mourne, her monumentAnd yet we mourn. Her monumentPer IV.iii.42
is almost finished, & her epitaphsIs almost finished, and her epitaphsPer IV.iii.43
in glittring gold? characters expresIn glittering golden characters expressPer IV.iii.44
a generrall prayse to her, and care in vsA general praise to her, and care in usPer IV.iii.45
at whose expence tis done.At whose expense 'tis done.Per IV.iii.46.1
Yere like one that supersticiously,You are like one that superstitiouslyPer IV.iii.49
Doe sweare too'th Gods, that Winter kills / The Fliies,Doth swear to th' gods that winter kills the flies.Per IV.iii.50
but yet I know, youle doe as I aduise.But yet I know you'll do as I advise.Per IV.iii.51
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