MARINA
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No: I will rob Tellus of her weedeNo, I will rob Tellus of her weedPer IV.i.13
to strowe thy greene with Flowers, the yellowes, blewes,To strew thy green with flowers. The yellows, blues,Per IV.i.14
the purple Violets, and Marigolds,The purple violets, and marigoldsPer IV.i.15
shall as a Carpet hang vpon thy graue,Shall as a carpet hang upon thy gravePer IV.i.16
while Sommer dayes doth last: Aye me poore maid,While summer days doth last. Ay me, poor maid,Per IV.i.17
borne in a tempest, when my mother dide,Born in a tempest when my mother died,Per IV.i.18
this world to me is a lasting storme,This world to me is like a lasting storm,Per IV.i.19
whirring me from my friends.Whirring me from my friends.Per IV.i.20
No I pray you, Ile not bereaue you of your seruat.No, I pray you. I'll not bereave you of your servant.Per IV.i.30
Well, I will goe,Well, I will go,Per IV.i.42.2
but yet I haue no desire too it.But yet I have no desire to it.Per IV.i.43
My thanks sweete Madame,My thanks, sweet madam.Per IV.i.50.2
Is this wind Westerlie that blowes?Is this wind westerly that blows?Per IV.i.51.1
When I was borne the wind was North.When I was born the wind was north.Per IV.i.52.1
My father, as nurse ses, did neuer feare,My father, as nurse says, did never fear,Per IV.i.53
but cryed good sea-men to the Saylers, gallingBut cried ‘ Good seaman!’ to the sailors, gallingPer IV.i.54
his kingly hands haling ropes,His kingly hands haling ropes,Per IV.i.55
and clasping to the Mast, endured aAnd, clasping to the mast, endured a seaPer IV.i.56
sea that almost burst the decke.That almost burst the deck.Per IV.i.57
When I was borne,When I was born.Per IV.i.59
neuer was waues nor winde more violent,Never was waves nor wind more violent,Per IV.i.60
and from the ladder tackle, washes offAnd from the ladder-tackle washes offPer IV.i.61
a canuas clymer, ha ses one, wolt out?A canvas-climber. ‘ Ha!’ says one, ‘ wolt out?’Per IV.i.62
and with a dropping industrie they skipAnd with a dropping industry they skipPer IV.i.63
from sterne to sterne, the Boatswaine whistles, andFrom stem to stern. The boatswain whistles, andPer IV.i.64
the Maister calles and trebles their confusion.The master calls and trebles their confusion.Per IV.i.65
What meane you?What mean you?Per IV.i.67
Why will you kill me?Why will you kill me?Per IV.i.71.2
Why would shee haue mee kildWhy would she have me killed?Per IV.i.73
now? as I can remember by my troth,Now, as I can remember, by my troth,Per IV.i.74
I neuer did her hurt in all my life,I never did her hurt in all my life.Per IV.i.75
I neuer spake bad worde, nor did ill turneI never spake bad word nor did ill turnPer IV.i.76
to anie liuing creature: Beleeue me law,To any living creature. Believe me, law,Per IV.i.77
I neuer killd a Mouse, nor hurt a Fly:I never killed a mouse, nor hurt a fly.Per IV.i.78
I trode vpon a worme against my will,I trod upon a worm against my will,Per IV.i.79
but I wept fort. How haue I offended,But I wept for't. How have I offended,Per IV.i.80
wherein my death might yeeld her anie profit,Wherein my death might yield her any profit,Per IV.i.81
or my life imply her any danger?Or my life imply her any danger?Per IV.i.82
You will not doo't for all the world I hope:You will not do't for all the world, I hope.Per IV.i.85
you are well fauoured, and your lookes foreshewYou are well favoured, and your looks foreshowPer IV.i.86
you haue a gentle heart, I saw you latelieYou have a gentle heart. I saw you latelyPer IV.i.87
when you caught hurt in parting two that fought:When you caught hurt in parting two that fought.Per IV.i.88
good sooth it shewde well in you, do so now,Good sooth, it showed well in you. Do so now.Per IV.i.89
your Ladie seekes my life Come, you betweene,Your lady seeks my life; come you between,Per IV.i.90
and saue poore mee the weaker.And save poor me, the weaker.Per IV.i.91.1
Alacke that Leonine was so slacke, so slow,Alack that Leonine was so slack, so slow!Per IV.ii.60
he should haue strooke, not spoke, or that these Pirates,He should have struck, not spoke. Or that these pirates,Per IV.ii.61
not enough barbarous, had not oreboordNot enough barbarous, had not o'erboardPer IV.ii.62
throwne me, for to seeke my mother.Thrown me for to seek my mother!Per IV.ii.63
That I am prettie.That I am pretty.Per IV.ii.65
I accuse them not.I accuse them not.Per IV.ii.67
The more my fault,The more my faultPer IV.ii.70
to scape his handes, where I was to die.To 'scape his hands where I was like to die.Per IV.ii.71
No.No.Per IV.ii.73
Are you a woman?Are you a woman?Per IV.ii.78
An honest woman, or not a woman.An honest woman, or not a woman.Per IV.ii.80
The Gods defend me.The gods defend me!Per IV.ii.84
I vnderstand you not.I understand you not.Per IV.ii.117
If fires be hote, kniues sharpe, or waters deepe,If fires be hot, knives sharp, or waters deep,Per IV.ii.140
Vntide I still my virgin knot will keepe.Untied I still my virgin knot will keep.Per IV.ii.141
Diana ayde my purpose.Diana, aid my purpose!Per IV.ii.142
I desire to finde him so, that I may worthilie noteI desire to find him so, that I may worthily notePer IV.vi.48
him.him.Per IV.vi.49
If he gouerne the countrey you are bound to himIf he govern the country, you are bound to himPer IV.vi.52
indeed, but how honorable hee is in that, I knowe not.indeed, but how honourable he is in that I know not.Per IV.vi.53
What hee will doe gratiously, I will thankfullyWhat he will do graciously, I will thankfullyPer IV.vi.56
receiue.receive.Per IV.vi.57
What trade Sir?What trade, sir?Per IV.vi.64
I cannot be offended with my trade, please youI cannot be offended with my trade. Please youPer IV.vi.66
to name it.to name it.Per IV.vi.67
Ere since I can remember.E'er since I can remember.Per IV.vi.69
Earlyer too Sir, if now I bee one.Earlier too, sir, if now I be one.Per IV.vi.72
Doe you knowe this house to be a place of suchDo you know this house to be a place of suchPer IV.vi.75
resort, and will come intoo't? I heare say you're ofresort, and will come into't? I hear say you're ofPer IV.vi.76
honourable parts, and are the Gouernour of this place.honourable parts and are the governor of this place.Per IV.vi.77
Who is my principall?Who is my principal?Per IV.vi.80
If you were borne to honour, shew it now,If you were born to honour, show it now;Per IV.vi.88
if put vpon you, make the iudgement good,If put upon you, make the judgement goodPer IV.vi.89
that thought you worthie of it.That thought you worthy of it.Per IV.vi.90
For meFor mePer IV.vi.91.2
that am a maide, though most vngentle FortuneThat am a maid, though most ungentle fortunePer IV.vi.92
haue plac't mee in this Stie, where since I came,Have placed me in this sty, where since I camePer IV.vi.93
diseases haue beene solde deerer then Phisicke,Diseases have been sold dearer than physic –Per IV.vi.94
that the godsThat the godsPer IV.vi.95
would set me free from this vnhalowed place,Would set me free from this unhallowed place,Per IV.vi.96
though they did chaunge mee to the meanest byrdThough they did change me to the meanest birdPer IV.vi.97
that flyes i'th purer ayre.That flies i'th' purer air!Per IV.vi.98
The good Gods preserue you.The good gods preserve you.Per IV.vi.105
Whither would you haue mee?Whither would you have me?Per IV.vi.124
Harke, harke you Gods.Hark, hark, you gods!Per IV.vi.144
Whither wilt thou haue mee?Whither wilt thou have me?Per IV.vi.151
Prithee tell mee one thing first.Prithee tell me one thing first.Per IV.vi.153
What canst thou wish thine enemie to be.What canst thou wish thine enemy to be?Per IV.vi.155
Neither of these are so bad as thou art,Neither of these are so bad as thou art,Per IV.vi.158
since they doe better thee in their command,Since they do better thee in their command.Per IV.vi.159
thou hold'st a placeThou holdest a placePer IV.vi.160
for which the painedst feende of hellFor which the pained'st fiend of hellPer IV.vi.161
would not in reputation change: Thou artWould not in reputation change. Thou artPer IV.vi.162
the damned doore-keeper to euery custerellThe damned doorkeeper to every custrelPer IV.vi.163
that comes enquiring for his Tib.That comes inquiring for his Tib.Per IV.vi.164
To the cholerike fisting of euery rogue,To the choleric fisting of every roguePer IV.vi.165
thy eare is lyable, thy foode is suchThy ear is liable. Thy food is suchPer IV.vi.166
as hath beene belch't on by infected lungs.As hath been belched on by infected lungs.Per IV.vi.167
Doe any thing but thisDo anything but thisPer IV.vi.172
thou doest, emptie olde receptacles,Thou doest. Empty old receptaclesPer IV.vi.173
or common-shores of filthe,Or common shores of filth;Per IV.vi.174
serue by indenture, to the common hang-man,Serve by indenture to the common hangman.Per IV.vi.175
anie of these wayes are yet better then this:Any of these ways are yet better than this,Per IV.vi.176
for what thou professest, a Baboone could heFor what thou professest, a baboon, could he speak,Per IV.vi.177
speak, would owne a name too deere, that the godsWould own a name too dear. That the godsPer IV.vi.178
wold safely deliuer me from this place:Would safely deliver me from this place!Per IV.vi.179
here, heers gold for thee,Here, here's gold for thee.Per IV.vi.180
if that thy master would gaine by me,If that thy master would gain by me,Per IV.vi.181
proclaime that I can sing, weaue, sow, & dance,Proclaim that I can sing, weave, sew, and dance,Per IV.vi.182
with other vertues, which Ile keep from boast,With other virtues which I'll keep from boast,Per IV.vi.183
and will vndertake all these to teache.And I will undertake all these to teach.Per IV.vi.184
I doubt not but this populous Cittie willI doubt not but this populous city willPer IV.vi.185
yeelde manie schollers.Yield many scholars.Per IV.vi.186
Prooue that I cannot, take mee home againe,Prove that I cannot, take me home againPer IV.vi.188
And prostitute mee to the basest groomeAnd prostitute me to the basest groomPer IV.vi.189
that doeth frequent your house.That doth frequent your house.Per IV.vi.190
But amongst honest woman.But amongst honest women.Per IV.vi.193
Sir I will vseSir, I will usePer V.i.74.2
my vtmost skill in his recouerie, prouidedMy utmost skill in his recovery, providedPer V.i.75
that none but I and my companion maidThat none but I and my companion maidPer V.i.76
be suffered to come neere him.Be suffered to come near him.Per V.i.77.1
No nor lookt on vs.No, nor looked on us.Per V.i.79.2
Haile sir, my Lord lend eare.Hail, sir! My lord, lend ear.Per V.i.81
I am a maid,I am a maid,Per V.i.83
my Lorde, that nere before inuited eyes,My lord, that ne'er before invited eyes,Per V.i.84
but haue beene gazed on like a Comet:She speaksBut have been gazed on like a comet. She speaks,Per V.i.85
my Lord, that may be, hath endured a griefeMy lord, that maybe hath endured a griefPer V.i.86
might equall yours, if both were iustly wayde,Might equal yours, if both were justly weighed.Per V.i.87
though wayward fortune did maligne my state,Though wayward fortune did malign my state,Per V.i.88
my deriuation was from ancestors,My derivation was from ancestorsPer V.i.89
who stood equiuolent with mightie Kings,Who stood equivalent with mighty kings.Per V.i.90
but time hath rooted out my parentage,But time hath rooted out my parentage,Per V.i.91
and to the world, and augward casualties,And to the world and awkward casualtiesPer V.i.92
bound me in seruitude, I will desist,Bound me in servitude. (Aside) I will desist,Per V.i.93
but there is something glowes vpon my cheek,But there is something glows upon my cheek,Per V.i.94
and whispers in mine eare, go not till he speake.And whispers in mine ear ‘ Go not till he speak.’Per V.i.95
I sed my Lord, if you did know my parentage,I said, my lord, if you did know my parentage,Per V.i.98
you would not do me violence.You would not do me violence.Per V.i.99
No, nor of any shewes,No, nor of any shores,Per V.i.102.2
yet I was mortally brought forth, and amYet I was mortally brought forth, and amPer V.i.103
no other then I appeare.No other than I appear.Per V.i.104
Where I am but a straunger from the decke,Where I am but a stranger. From the deckPer V.i.114
you may discerne the place.You may discern the place.Per V.i.115.1
If I should tell my hystorie, it would seemeIf I should tell my history, it would seemPer V.i.118
like lies disdaind in the reporting.Like lies disdained in the reporting.Per V.i.119.1
So indeed I did.So indeed I did.Per V.i.128.2
Some such thing I sed,Some such thing I said,Per V.i.132.2
and sed no more, but what my thoughtsAnd said no more but what my thoughtsPer V.i.133
did warrant me was likely.Did warrant me was likely.Per V.i.134.1
My name is Marina.My name is Marina.Per V.i.142.1
Patience good sir:Patience, good sir,Per V.i.144.2
or here Ile cease.Or here I'll cease.Per V.i.145.1
The nameThe namePer V.i.147.2
was giuen mee by one that had some power,Was given me by one that had some power,Per V.i.148
my father, and a King.My father, and a king.Per V.i.149.1
You sed you would beleeue me,You said you would believe me,Per V.i.150.2
but not to bee a troubler of your peace,But, not to be a troubler of your peace,Per V.i.151
I will end here.I will end here.Per V.i.152.1
Calld Marina,Called MarinaPer V.i.155.2
for I was borne at sea.For I was born at sea.Per V.i.156.1
My mother was the daughter of a King,My mother was the daughter of a king;Per V.i.157
who died the minute I was borne,Who died the minute I was born,Per V.i.158
as my good Nurse Licherida hath oftAs my good nurse Lychorida hath oftPer V.i.159
deliuered weeping.Delivered weeping.Per V.i.160.1
You scorne, beleeue meYou scorn to believe me,Per V.i.166.2
twere best I did giue ore.'Twere best I did give o'er.Per V.i.167.1
The King my father did in Tharsus leaue me,The King my father did in Tarsus leave me,Per V.i.171
Till cruel Cleon with his wicked wife,Till cruel Cleon with his wicked wife,Per V.i.172
Did seeke to murther me:Did seek to murder me;Per V.i.173
and hauing wooed a villaine, / To attempt it,And having wooed a villain to attempt it,Per V.i.174
who hauing drawne to doo't,Who having drawn to do't,Per V.i.175
A crew of Pirats came and rescued me,A crew of pirates came and rescued me,Per V.i.176
Brought me to Metaline, But good sirBrought me to Mytilene. But, good sir,Per V.i.177
whither wil you haue me? why doe you weep? It may beWhither will you have me? Why do you weep? It may bePer V.i.178
you thinke mee an imposture, no good fayth:You think me an impostor. No, good faith!Per V.i.179
I am the dsughter to King Pericles,I am the daughter to King Pericles,Per V.i.180
if good king Pericles be.If good King Pericles be.Per V.i.181.1
Frist sir, I prayFirst, sir, I pray,Per V.i.203.2
what is your title?What is your title?Per V.i.204
Is it no more to be your daughter, thenIs it no more to be your daughter thanPer V.i.210
to say, my mothers name was Thaisa, To say my mother's name was Thaisa?Per V.i.211
Thaisa was my mother, who did endThaisa was my mother, who did endPer V.i.212
the minute I began.The minute I began.Per V.i.213
My heartMy heartPer V.iii.44.2
leaps to be gone into my mothers bosome.Leaps to be gone into my mother's bosom.Per V.iii.45
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