HELICANUS
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Peace, peace, and giue experience tongue,Peace, peace, and give experience tongue.Per I.ii.37
They doe abuse the King that flatter him,They do abuse the king that flatter him,Per I.ii.38
For flatterie is the bellowes blowes vp sinne,For flattery is the bellows blows up sin;Per I.ii.39
The thing the which is flattered, but a sparke,The thing which is flattered, but a spark,Per I.ii.40
To which that sparke giues heate, and strongerTo which that wind gives heat and stronger glowing;Per I.ii.41
Glowing, whereas reproofe obedient and in order,Whereas reproof, obedient and in order,Per I.ii.42
Fits kings as they are men, for they may erre,Fits kings as they are men, for they may err.Per I.ii.43
When signior sooth here does proclaime peace,When Signor Sooth here does proclaim peace,Per I.ii.44
He flatters you, makes warre vpon your life.He flatters you, makes war upon your life.Per I.ii.45
Prince paadon me, or strike me if you please,Prince, pardon me, or strike me if you please;Per I.ii.46
I cannot be much lower then my knees.I cannot be much lower than my knees.Per I.ii.47
An angrie brow, dread Lord.An angry brow, dread lord.Per I.ii.52
How dares the plants looke vp to heauen,How dare the plants look up to heaven,Per I.ii.55
From whence they haue their nourishment?From whence they have their nourishment?Per I.ii.56
I haue ground the Axe my selfe, / Doe but you strike the blowe.I have ground the axe myself. Do you but strike the blow.Per I.ii.58
To beare with patience such griefesTo bear with patience such griefsPer I.ii.65
as you your selfe doe lay vpon your selfe.As you yourself do lay upon yourself.Per I.ii.66
Alas sir.Alas, sir!Per I.ii.95.2
Well my Lord, since you haue giuen mee leaue to speake,Well, my lord, since you have given me leave to speak,Per I.ii.101
Freely will I speake, Antiochus you feare,Freely will I speak. Antiochus you fear,Per I.ii.102
And iustly too, I thinke you feare the tyrant,And justly too, I think, you fear the tyrantPer I.ii.103
Who either by publike warre, or priuat treason,Who either by public war or private treasonPer I.ii.104
Will take away your life:Will take away your life.Per I.ii.105
therfore my Lord, go trauell for a while,Therefore, my lord, go travel for a while,Per I.ii.106
till that his rage and anger be forgot,Till that his rage and anger be forgot,Per I.ii.107
or till the Destinies doe cut his threed of life:Or till the destinies do cut his thread of life.Per I.ii.108
your rule direct to anie, if to me,Your rule direct to any; if to me,Per I.ii.109
day serues not light more faithfull then Ile be.Day serves not light more faithful than I'll be.Per I.ii.110
Weele mingle our bloods togither in the earth,We'll mingle our bloods together in the earth,Per I.ii.113
From whence we had our being, and our birth.From whence we had our being and our birth.Per I.ii.114
You shall not neede my fellow-Peers of Tyre,You shall not need, my fellow peers of Tyre,Per I.iii.10
further to question mee of your kings departure:Further to question me of your King's departure.Per I.iii.11
his sealed Commission left in trust with mee,His sealed commission, left in trust with me,Per I.iii.12
does speake sufficiently hee's gone to trauaile.Doth speak sufficiently he's gone to travel.Per I.iii.13
If further yet you will be satisfied,If further yet you will be satisfiedPer I.iii.15
(why as it were vnlicensed of your loues)Why, as it were, unlicensed of your lovesPer I.iii.16
he would depart? Ile giue some light vnto you,He would depart, I'll give some light unto you.Per I.iii.17
beeing at Antioch.Being at Antioch –Per I.iii.18.1
Royall Antiochus on what cause I knowe not,Royal Antiochus, on what cause I know not,Per I.iii.19
tooke some displeasure at him, at least hee iudg'de so: andTook some displeasure at him; at least he judged so.Per I.iii.20
doubting lest hee had err'de or sinn'de,And doubting lest he had erred or sinned,Per I.iii.21
to shewe his sorrow, hee'de correct himselfe;To show his sorrow he'd correct himself;Per I.iii.22
so puts himselfe vnto the Shipmans toyle,So puts himself unto the shipman's toil,Per I.iii.23
with whome eache minute threatens life or death.With whom each minute threatens life or death.Per I.iii.24
Lord Thaliard from Antiochus is welcome.Lord Thaliard from Antiochus is welcome.Per I.iii.30
Wee haue no reason to desire it,We have no reason to desire it,Per I.iii.36
commended to our maister not to vs,Commended to our master, not to us.Per I.iii.37
yet ere you shall depart, this wee desireYet, ere you shall depart, this we desire,Per I.iii.38
as friends to Antioch wee may feast in Tyre.As friends to Antioch, we may feast in Tyre.Per I.iii.39
No Escanes, know this of mee,No, Escanes, know this of me,Per II.iv.1
Antiochus from incest liued not free:Antiochus from incest lived not free.Per II.iv.2
For which the most high Gods not minding, / LongerFor which the most high gods not minding longerPer II.iv.3
to with-hold the vengeance that / They had in store,To withhold the vengeance that they had in store,Per II.iv.4
due to this heynous / Capitall offence,Due to this heinous capital offence,Per II.iv.5
euen in the height and pride / Of all his glory,Even in the height and pride of all his glory,Per II.iv.6
when he was seated in / A ChariotWhen he was seated in a chariotPer II.iv.7
of an inestimable value, and his daughter / With him;Of an inestimable value, and his daughter with him,Per II.iv.8
a fire from heauen came and shriueld / VpA fire from heaven came and shrivelled upPer II.iv.9
those bodyes euen to lothing, for they so stounke,Their bodies even to loathing; for they so stunkPer II.iv.10
That all those eyes ador'd them, ere their fall,That all those eyes adored them ere their fallPer II.iv.11
Scorne now their hand should giue them buriall.Scorn now their hand should give them burial.Per II.iv.12
And yet but iustice; for though And yet but justice, for thoughPer II.iv.13.2
this King were great, / His greatnesse was no gardThis king were great, his greatness was no guardPer II.iv.14
to barre heauens shaft, / But sinne had his reward.To bar heaven's shaft, but sin had his reward.Per II.iv.15
With mee? and welcome happy day , my Lords.With me? And welcome. Happy day, my lords.Per II.iv.22
Your griefes, for what? Wrong not your Prince, you loue.Your griefs? For what? Wrong not your prince you love.Per II.iv.25
Try honours cause; forbeare your suffrages:Try honour's cause; forbear your suffrages.Per II.iv.41
If that you loue Prince Pericles, forbeare,If that you love Prince Pericles, forbear.Per II.iv.42
(Take I your wish, I leape into the seas,Take I your wish, I leap into the seas,Per II.iv.43
Where's howerly trouble, for a minuts ease)Where's hourly trouble, for a minute's ease.Per II.iv.44
A twelue-month longer, let me intreat youA twelvemonth longer let me entreat youPer II.iv.45
To forbeare the absence of your King;Further to bear the absence of your king;Per II.iv.46
If in which time expir'd, he not returne,If in which time expired he not return,Per II.iv.47
I shall with aged patience beare your yoake:I shall with aged patience bear your yoke.Per II.iv.48
But if I cannot winne you to this loue,But if I cannot win you to this love,Per II.iv.49
Goe search like nobles, like noble subiects,Go search like nobles, like noble subjects,Per II.iv.50
And in your search, spend your aduenturous worth,And in your search spend your adventurous worth.Per II.iv.51
Whom if you find, and winne vnto returne,Whom if you find, and win unto return,Per II.iv.52
You shall like Diamonds sit about his Crowne.You shall like diamonds sit about his crown.Per II.iv.53
Then you loue vs, we you, & wee'le claspe hands:Then you love us, we you, and we'll clasp hands.Per II.iv.57
When Peeres thus knit, a Kingdome euer stands.When peers thus knit, a kingdom ever stands.Per II.iv.58
That hee haue his, call vp some Gentlemen.That he have his. Call up some gentlemen.Per V.i.6
Gentlemen there is some of worth wouldGentlemen, there is some of worth wouldPer V.i.9
come aboord, I pray greet him fairely.come aboard. I pray greet him fairly.Per V.i.10
And you to out-liue the age I am,And you, to outlive the age I am,Per V.i.14
and die as I would doe.And die as I would do.Per V.i.15.1
First what is your place?First, what is your place?Per V.i.19.1
SyrSir,Per V.i.20.2
our vessell is of Tyre, in it the King,Our vessel is of Tyre; in it the King,Per V.i.21
a man, who for this three moneths hath not spokenA man who for this three months hath not spokenPer V.i.22
to anie one, nor taken sustenance,To anyone, nor taken sustenancePer V.i.23
but to prorogue his griefe.But to prorogue his grief.Per V.i.24
Twould be too tedious to repeat,'Twould be too tedious to repeat;Per V.i.26
but the mayne griefe springs fro the losseBut the main grief springs from the lossPer V.i.27
of a beloued daughter & a wife.Of a beloved daughter and a wife.Per V.i.28
You may,You may,Per V.i.29.2
but bootlesse. Is your sight, see will not speakeBut bootless is your sight; he will not speakPer V.i.30
to any,To any.Per V.i.31
Behold him, this was a goodly person.Behold him. This was a goodly person,Per V.i.33
Till the disaster that one mortall wightTill the disaster that one mortal nightPer V.i.34
droue him to this.Drove him to this.Per V.i.35
It is in vaine, he will not speake to you.It is in vain. He will not speak to you.Per V.i.38
Sure all effectlesse, yet nothing weele omitSure, all effectless; yet nothing we'll omitPer V.i.50
that beares recoueries name. But since your kindnesseThat bears recovery's name. But since your kindnessPer V.i.51
wee haue stretcht thus farre, let vs beseech you,We have stretched thus far, let us beseech youPer V.i.52
that for our golde we may prouision haue,That for our gold we may provision have,Per V.i.53
wherein we are not destitute for want,Wherein we are not destitute for want,Per V.i.54
but wearie for the stalenesse.But weary for the staleness.Per V.i.55.1
Sit sir, I will recount it to you, but seeSit, sir, I will recount it to you. But see,Per V.i.61
I am preuented.I am prevented.Per V.i.62
Shee's a gallant Ladie.She's a gallant lady.Per V.i.65
Calls my Lord.Calls my lord?Per V.i.182
I know not,I know not,Per V.i.186.2
but heres the Regent sir of Metaline,But here's the regent, sir, of MytilenePer V.i.187
speakes nobly of her.Speaks nobly of her.Per V.i.188.1
Sir, tis the gouernor of Metaline,Sir, 'tis the governor of MytilenePer V.i.220
who hearing of your melancholie state,Who, hearing of your melancholy state,Per V.i.221
did come to see you.Did come to see you.Per V.i.222.1
My Lord I heare none.My lord, I hear none.Per V.i.228.1
Sir.Sir?Per V.i.250.2
Hayle Madame, and my Queene.Hail, madam, and my queen!Per V.iii.49.1
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