THAISA
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Original textModern textKey line
It pleaseth you (my royall Father) to expresseIt pleaseth you, my royal father, to expressPer II.ii.8
My Commendations great, whose merit's lesse.My commendations great, whose merit's less.Per II.ii.9
Which to preserue mine honour, I'le performe.Which, to preserve mine honour, I'll perform.Per II.ii.16
A Knight of Sparta (my renowned father)A knight of Sparta, my renowned father,Per II.ii.18
And the deuice he beares vpon his Shield,And the device he bears upon his shieldPer II.ii.19
Is a blacke Ethyope reaching at the Sunne:Is a black Ethiop reaching at the sun.Per II.ii.20
The word: Lux tua vita mihi.The word, Lux tua vita mihi.Per II.ii.21
A Prince of Macedon (my royall father)A prince of Macedon, my royal father,Per II.ii.24
And the deuice he beares vpon his Shield,And the device he bears upon his shieldPer II.ii.25
Is an Armed Knight, that's conquered by a Lady:Is an armed knight that's conquered by a lady.Per II.ii.26
The motto thus in Spanish. Pue per doleera kee per forsa.The motto thus in Spanish, Piu per dolcera che per forza.Per II.ii.27
The third, of Antioch;The third of Antioch,Per II.ii.28.2
and his deuice, / A wreath of Chiually:And his device a wreath of chivalry.Per II.ii.29
the word: Me Pompey prouexit apex.The word, Me pompae provexit apex.Per II.ii.30
A burning Torch that's turned vpside downe;A burning torch that's turned upside down.Per II.ii.32
The word: Qui me alit me extinguit.The word, Qui me alit me extinguit.Per II.ii.33
The fift, an Hand enuironed with Clouds,The fifth, an hand environed with clouds,Per II.ii.36
Holding out Gold, that's by the Touch-stone tride:Holding out gold that's by the touchstone tried.Per II.ii.37
The motto thus: Sic spectanda fides.The motto thus, Sic spectanda fides.Per II.ii.38
Hee seemes to be a Stranger: but his Present isHe seems to be a stranger, but his present isPer II.ii.41
A withered Branch, that's onely greene at top,A withered branch that's only green at top.Per II.ii.42
The motto: In hac spe viuo.The motto, In hac spe vivo.Per II.ii.43
But you my Knight and guest,But you, my knight and guest;Per II.iii.9
To whom this Wreath of victorie I giue,To whom this wreath of victory I give,Per II.iii.10
And crowne you King of this dayes happinesse.And crown you king of this day's happiness.Per II.iii.11
By Iuno (that is Queene of mariage)By Juno, that is queen of marriage,Per II.iii.30
All Viands that I eate do seeme vnsauery,All viands that I eat do seem unsavoury,Per II.iii.31
Wishing him my meat: sure hee's a gallant Gentleman.Wishing him my meat. – Sure, he's a gallant gentleman.Per II.iii.32
To mee he seemes like Diamond, to Glasse.To me he seems like diamond to glass.Per II.iii.36
What is't to me, my father?What is't to me, my father?Per II.iii.58
Alas my Father, it befits not mee,Alas, my father, it befits not mePer II.iii.66
Vnto a stranger Knight to be so bold,Unto a stranger knight to be so bold.Per II.iii.67
He may my profer take for an offence,He may my proffer take for an offence,Per II.iii.68
Since men take womens giftes for impudence.Since men take women's gifts for impudence.Per II.iii.69
Now by the Gods, he could not please me better.Now, by the gods, he could not please me better.Per II.iii.72
The King my father (sir) has drunke to you.The King my father, sir, has drunk to you.Per II.iii.75
Wishing it so much blood vnto your life.Wishing it so much blood unto your life.Per II.iii.77
And further, he desires to know of you,And further he desires to know of youPer II.iii.79
Of whence you are, your name and parentage?Of whence you are, your name, and parentage.Per II.iii.80
He thankes your Grace; names himselfe Pericles,He thanks your grace, names himself Pericles,Per II.iii.86
A Gentleman of Tyre:A gentleman of Tyre,Per II.iii.87
who onely by misfortune of the seas,Who only by misfortune of the seasPer II.iii.88
Bereft of Shippes and Men, cast on this shore.Bereft of ships and men, cast on this shore.Per II.iii.89
Why sir, say if you had, who takes offence?Why, sir, say if you had, who takes offencePer II.v.72
At that, would make me glad?At that would make me glad?Per II.v.73
Yes, if you loue me sir?Yes, if you love me, sir?Per II.v.90.2
Ambo.PERICLES and THAISA
Yes, if't please your Maiestie.Yes, if it please your majesty.Per II.v.93
O deare Diana,O dear Diana!Per III.ii.103.2
where am I? where's my Lord? What world is this?Where am I? Where's my lord? What world is this?Per III.ii.104
It is my Lords,It is my lord's.Per III.iv.4
that I was shipt at sea I well remember,That I was shipped at sea I well remember,Per III.iv.5
euen on my learning time, but whether thereEven on my bearing time. But whether therePer III.iv.6
deliuered, by the holie godsDelivered, by the holy gods,Per III.iv.7
I cannot rightly say: but since King PericlesI cannot rightly say. But since King Pericles,Per III.iv.8
my wedded Lord, I nere shall see againe,My wedded lord, I ne'er shall see again,Per III.iv.9
a vastall liuerie will I take me to,A vestal livery will I take me to,Per III.iv.10
and neuer more haue ioy.And never more have joy.Per III.iv.11
My recompence is thanks, thats all,My recompense is thanks, that's all;Per III.iv.17
Yet my good will is great, though the gift small.Yet my good will is great, though the gift small.Per III.iv.18
Voyce and fauour,Voice and favour!Per V.iii.13.2
you are, you are, O royall Pericles.You are, you are – O royal Pericles!Per V.iii.14
O let me lookeO, let me look.Per V.iii.28.2
if hee be none of mine, my sanctitieIf he be none of mine, my sanctityPer V.iii.29
will to my sense bende no licentious eare,Will to my sense bend no licentious ear,Per V.iii.30
but curbe it spight of seeing: O my LordBut curb it, spite of seeing. O, my lord,Per V.iii.31
are you not Pericles? like him you spake,Are you not Pericles? Like him you spake,Per V.iii.32
like him you are, did you not name a tempest,Like him you are. Did you not name a tempest,Per V.iii.33
a birth, and death?A birth, and death?Per V.iii.34.1
That Thaisa am I,That Thaisa am I,Per V.iii.35
supposed dead and drownd.Supposed dead and drowned.Per V.iii.36
Now I knowe you better,Now I know you better:Per V.iii.37.2
when wee with teares parted Pentapolis,When we with tears parted Pentapolis,Per V.iii.38
the king my father gaue you such a ring.The King my father gave you such a ring.Per V.iii.39
Blest, and mine owne.Blest, and mine own!Per V.iii.48.2
I knowe you not.I know you not.Per V.iii.49.2
T'was Hellicanus then.'Twas Helicanus then.Per V.iii.53.2
Lord Cerimon, my Lord, this manLord Cerimon, my lord; this manPer V.iii.59
through whom the Gods haue showne their power, that canThrough whom the gods have shown their power; that canPer V.iii.60
from first to last resolue you.From first to last resolve you.Per V.iii.61.1
Lord Cerimon hath letters of good credit. Sir,Lord Cerimon hath letters of good credit, sir,Per V.iii.77
my father's dead.My father's dead.Per V.iii.78
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