FLORIZEL
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These your vnvsuall weeds, to each part of youThese your unusual weeds to each part of youWT IV.iv.1
Do's giue a life: no Shepherdesse, but FloraDoes give a life: no shepherdess, but FloraWT IV.iv.2
Peering in Aprils front. This your sheepe-shearing,Peering in April's front. This your sheep-shearingWT IV.iv.3
Is as a meeting of the petty Gods,Is as a meeting of the petty gods,WT IV.iv.4
And you the Queene on't.And you the queen on't.WT IV.iv.5.1
I blesse the timeI bless the timeWT IV.iv.14.2
When my good Falcon, made her flight acrosseWhen my good falcon made her flight acrossWT IV.iv.15
Thy Fathers ground.Thy father's ground.WT IV.iv.16.1
ApprehendApprehendWT IV.iv.24.2
Nothing but iollity: the Goddes themseluesNothing but jollity. The gods themselves,WT IV.iv.25
(Humbling their Deities to loue) haue takenHumbling their deities to love, have takenWT IV.iv.26
The shapes of Beasts vpon them. Iupiter,The shapes of beasts upon them: JupiterWT IV.iv.27
Became a Bull, and bellow'd: the greene NeptuneBecame a bull, and bellowed; the green NeptuneWT IV.iv.28
A Ram, and bleated: and the Fire-roab'd-GodA ram, and bleated; and the fire-robed god,WT IV.iv.29
Golden Apollo, a poore humble Swaine,Golden Apollo, a poor, humble swain,WT IV.iv.30
As I seeme now. Their transformations,As I seem now. Their transformationsWT IV.iv.31
Were neuer for a peece of beauty, rarer,Were never for a piece of beauty rarer,WT IV.iv.32
Nor in a way so chaste: since my desiresNor in a way so chaste, since my desiresWT IV.iv.33
Run not before mine honor: nor my LustsRun not before mine honour, nor my lustsWT IV.iv.34
Burne hotter then my Faith.Burn hotter than my faith.WT IV.iv.35.1
Thou deer'st Perdita,Thou dearest Perdita,WT IV.iv.40.2
With these forc'd thoughts, I prethee darken notWith these forced thoughts, I prithee, darken notWT IV.iv.41
The Mirth o'th' Feast: Or Ile be thine (my Faire)The mirth o'th' feast. Or I'll be thine, my fair,WT IV.iv.42
Or not my Fathers. For I cannot beOr not my father's. For I cannot beWT IV.iv.43
Mine owne, nor any thing to any, ifMine own, nor anything to any, ifWT IV.iv.44
I be not thine. To this I am most constant,I be not thine. To this I am most constant,WT IV.iv.45
Though destiny say no. Be merry (Gentle)Though destiny say no. Be merry, gentle;WT IV.iv.46
Strangle such thoughts as these, with any thingStrangle such thoughts as these with anythingWT IV.iv.47
That you behold the while. Your guests are comming:That you behold the while. Your guests are coming:WT IV.iv.48
Lift vp your countenance, as it were the dayLift up your countenance as it were the dayWT IV.iv.49
Of celebration of that nuptiall, whichOf celebration of that nuptial whichWT IV.iv.50
We two haue sworne shall come.We two have sworn shall come.WT IV.iv.51.1
See, your Guests approach,See, your guests approach.WT IV.iv.52.2
Addresse your selfe to entertaine them sprightly,Address yourself to entertain them sprightly,WT IV.iv.53
And let's be red with mirth.And let's be red with mirth.WT IV.iv.54
What? like a Coarse?What, like a corse?WT IV.iv.129.2
What you do,What you doWT IV.iv.135.2
Still betters what is done. When you speake (Sweet)Still betters what is done. When you speak, sweet,WT IV.iv.136
I'ld haue you do it euer: When you sing,I'd have you do it ever; when you sing,WT IV.iv.137
I'ld haue you buy, and sell so: so giue Almes,I'd have you buy and sell so, so give alms,WT IV.iv.138
Pray so: and for the ord'ring your Affayres,Pray so, and, for the ord'ring your affairs,WT IV.iv.139
To sing them too. When you do dance, I wish youTo sing them too; when you do dance, I wish youWT IV.iv.140
A waue o'th Sea, that you might euer doA wave o'th' sea, that you might ever doWT IV.iv.141
Nothing but that: moue still, still so:Nothing but that – move still, still so,WT IV.iv.142
And owne no other Function. Each your doing,And own no other function. Each your doing,WT IV.iv.143
(So singular, in each particular)So singular in each particular,WT IV.iv.144
Crownes what you are doing, in the present deeds,Crowns what you are doing in the present deeds,WT IV.iv.145
That all your Actes, are Queenes.That all your acts are queens.WT IV.iv.146.1
I thinke you haueI think you haveWT IV.iv.151.2
As little skill to feare, as I haue purposeAs little skill to fear as I have purposeWT IV.iv.152
To put you to't. But come, our dance I pray,To put you to't. But come, our dance, I pray.WT IV.iv.153
Your hand (my Perdita:) so Turtles paireYour hand, my Perdita: so turtles pair,WT IV.iv.154
That neuer meane to part.That never mean to part.WT IV.iv.155.1
Old Sir, I knowOld sir, I knowWT IV.iv.353.2
She prizes not such trifles as these are:She prizes not such trifles as these are:WT IV.iv.354
The gifts she lookes from me, are packt and locktThe gifts she looks from me are packed and lockedWT IV.iv.355
Vp in my heart, which I haue giuen already,Up in my heart, which I have given already,WT IV.iv.356
But not deliuer'd. O heare me breath my lifeBut not delivered. O, hear me breathe my lifeWT IV.iv.357
Before this ancient Sir, whom (it should seeme)Before this ancient sir, whom, it should seem,WT IV.iv.358
Hath sometime lou'd: I take thy hand, this hand,Hath sometime loved! I take thy hand, this handWT IV.iv.359
As soft as Doues-downe, and as white as it,As soft as dove's down and as white as it,WT IV.iv.360
Or Ethyopians tooth, or the fan'd snow, that's boltedOr Ethiopian's tooth, or the fanned snow that's boltedWT IV.iv.361
By th' Northerne blasts, twice ore.By th' northern blasts twice o'er – WT IV.iv.362.1
Do, and be witnesse too't.Do, and be witness to't.WT IV.iv.366.2
And he, and moreAnd he, and moreWT IV.iv.367.2
Then he, and men: the earth, the heauens, and all;Than he, and men; the earth, the heavens, and all:WT IV.iv.368
That were I crown'd the most Imperiall MonarchThat were I crowned the most imperial monarch,WT IV.iv.369
Thereof most worthy: were I the fayrest youthThereof most worthy, were I the fairest youthWT IV.iv.370
That euer made eye swerue, had force and knowledgeThat ever made eye swerve, had force and knowledgeWT IV.iv.371
More then was euer mans, I would not prize themMore than was ever man's, I would not prize themWT IV.iv.372
Without her Loue; for her, employ them all,Without her love; for her employ them all;WT IV.iv.373
Commend them, and condemne them to her seruice,Commend them and condemn them to her serviceWT IV.iv.374
Or to their owne perdition.Or to their own perdition.WT IV.iv.375.1
O, that must beeO, that must beWT IV.iv.383.2
I'th Vertue of your daughter: One being dead,I'th' virtue of your daughter. One being dead,WT IV.iv.384
I shall haue more then you can dreame of yet,I shall have more than you can dream of yet;WT IV.iv.385
Enough then for your wonder: but come-on,Enough then for your wonder. But come on:WT IV.iv.386
Contract vs fore these Witnesses.Contract us 'fore these witnesses.WT IV.iv.387.1
I haue: but what of him?I have; but what of him?WT IV.iv.389.2
He neither do's, nor shall.He neither does nor shall.WT IV.iv.390.2
No good Sir:No, good sir;WT IV.iv.399.2
He has his health, and ampler strength indeedeHe has his health, and ampler strength indeedWT IV.iv.400
Then most haue of his age.Than most have of his age.WT IV.iv.401.1
I yeeld all this;I yield all this;WT IV.iv.407.2
But for some other reasons (my graue Sir)But for some other reasons, my grave sir,WT IV.iv.408
Which 'tis not fit you know, I not acquaintWhich 'tis not fit you know, I not acquaintWT IV.iv.409
My Father of this businesse.My father of this business.WT IV.iv.410.1
He shall not.He shall not.WT IV.iv.411.1
No, he must not.No, he must not.WT IV.iv.411.3
Come, come, he must not:Come, come, he must not.WT IV.iv.413.2
Marke our Contract.Mark our contract.WT IV.iv.414.1
Why looke you so vpon me?Why look you so upon me?WT IV.iv.459.2
I am but sorry, not affear'd: delaid,I am but sorry, not afeard; delayed,WT IV.iv.460
But nothing altred: What I was, I am:But nothing altered: what I was I am;WT IV.iv.461
More straining on, for plucking backe; not followingMore straining on for plucking back, not followingWT IV.iv.462
My leash vnwillingly.My leash unwillingly.WT IV.iv.463.1
I not purpose it:I not purpose it.WT IV.iv.469.2
I thinke Camillo.I think Camillo?WT IV.iv.470.1
It cannot faile, but byIt cannot fail but byWT IV.iv.473.2
The violation of my faith, and thenThe violation of my faith; and thenWT IV.iv.474
Let Nature crush the sides o'th earth together,Let Nature crush the sides o'th' earth togetherWT IV.iv.475
And marre the seeds within. Lift vp thy lookes:And mar the seeds within! Lift up thy looks.WT IV.iv.476
From my succession wipe me (Father) IFrom my succession wipe me, father, IWT IV.iv.477
Am heyre to my affection.Am heir to my affection.WT IV.iv.478.1
I am: and by my fancie, if my ReasonI am, and by my fancy. If my reasonWT IV.iv.479
Will thereto be obedient: I haue reason:Will thereto be obedient, I have reason;WT IV.iv.480
If not, my sences better pleas'd with madnesse,If not, my senses, better pleased with madness,WT IV.iv.481
Do bid it welcome.Do bid it welcome.WT IV.iv.482.1
So call it: but it do's fulfill my vow:So call it, but it does fulfil my vow:WT IV.iv.483
I needs must thinke it honesty. Camillo,I needs must think it honesty. Camillo,WT IV.iv.484
Not for Bohemia, nor the pompe that mayNot for Bohemia, nor the pomp that mayWT IV.iv.485
Be thereat gleaned: for all the Sun sees, orBe thereat gleaned; for all the sun sees orWT IV.iv.486
The close earth wombes, or the profound seas, hidesThe close earth wombs or the profound sea hidesWT IV.iv.487
In vnknowne fadomes, will I breake my oathIn unknown fathoms, will I break my oathWT IV.iv.488
To this my faire belou'd: Therefore, I pray you,To this my fair beloved. Therefore, I pray you,WT IV.iv.489
As you haue euer bin my Fathers honour'd friend,As you've e'er been my father's honoured friend,WT IV.iv.490
When he shall misse me, as (in faith I meane notWhen he shall miss me – as, in faith, I mean notWT IV.iv.491
To see him any more) cast your good counsailesTo see him any more – cast your good counselsWT IV.iv.492
Vpon his passion: Let my selfe, and FortuneUpon his passion. Let myself and FortuneWT IV.iv.493
Tug for the time to come. This you may know,Tug for the time to come. This you may know,WT IV.iv.494
And so deliuer, I am put to SeaAnd so deliver: I am put to seaWT IV.iv.495
With her, who heere I cannot hold on shore:With her who here I cannot hold on shore;WT IV.iv.496
And most opportune to her neede, I haueAnd most opportune to our need I haveWT IV.iv.497
A Vessell rides fast by, but not prepar'dA vessel rides fast by, but not preparedWT IV.iv.498
For this designe. What course I meane to holdFor this design. What course I mean to holdWT IV.iv.499
Shall nothing benefit your knowledge, norShall nothing benefit your knowledge, norWT IV.iv.500
Concerne me the reporting.Concern me the reporting.WT IV.iv.501.1
Hearke Perdita,Hark, Perdita – WT IV.iv.503.2
Ile heare you by and by.(to Camillo) I'll hear you by and by.WT IV.iv.504.1
Now good Camillo,Now, good Camillo,WT IV.iv.510.2
I am so fraught with curious businesse, thatI am so fraught with curious business thatWT IV.iv.511
I leaue out ceremony.I leave out ceremony.WT IV.iv.512.1
Very noblyVery noblyWT IV.iv.514.2
Haue you deseru'd: It is my Fathers MusickeHave you deserved: it is my father's musicWT IV.iv.515
To speake your deeds: not little of his careTo speak your deeds, not little of his careWT IV.iv.516
To haue them recompenc'd, as thought on.To have them recompensed as thought on.WT IV.iv.517.1
How CamilloHow, Camillo,WT IV.iv.530.2
May this (almost a miracle) be done?May this, almost a miracle, be done?WT IV.iv.531
That I may call thee something more then man,That I may call thee something more than man,WT IV.iv.532
And after that trust to thee.And after that trust to thee.WT IV.iv.533.1
Not any yet:Not any yet:WT IV.iv.534.2
But as th' vnthought-on accident is guiltieBut as th' unthought-on accident is guiltyWT IV.iv.535
To what we wildely do, so we professeTo what we wildly do, so we professWT IV.iv.536
Our selues to be the slaues of chance, and flyesOurselves to be the slaves of chance, and fliesWT IV.iv.537
Of euery winde that blowes.Of every wind that blows.WT IV.iv.538.1
Worthy Camillo,Worthy Camillo,WT IV.iv.551.2
What colour for my Visitation, shall IWhat colour for my visitation shall IWT IV.iv.552
Hold vp before him?Hold up before him?WT IV.iv.553.1
I am bound to you:I am bound to you.WT IV.iv.561.2
There is some sappe in this.There is some sap in this.WT IV.iv.562.1
My good Camillo,My good Camillo,WT IV.iv.576.2
She's as forward, of her Breeding, asShe is as forward of her breeding asWT IV.iv.577
She is i'th' reare' our Birth.She is i'th' rear' our birth.WT IV.iv.578.1
My prettiest Perdita.My prettiest Perdita!WT IV.iv.581.2
But O, the Thornes we stand vpon: (Camillo)But O, the thorns we stand upon! Camillo – WT IV.iv.582
Preseruer of my Father, now of me,Preserver of my father, now of me,WT IV.iv.583
The Medicine of our House: how shall we doe?The medicine of our house – how shall we do?WT IV.iv.584
We are not furnish'd like Bohemia's Sonne,We are not furnished like Bohemia's son,WT IV.iv.585
Nor shall appeare in Sicilia.Nor shall appear in Sicilia.WT IV.iv.586.1
And those that you'le procure from King Leontes?And those that you'll procure from King Leontes – WT IV.iv.617
Dispatch, I prethee.Dispatch, I prithee.WT IV.iv.640
Should I now meet my Father,Should I now meet my father,WT IV.iv.653.2
He would not call me Sonne.He would not call me son.WT IV.iv.654.1
O Perdita: what haue we twaine forgot?O Perdita, what have we twain forgot!WT IV.iv.656
'Pray you a word.Pray you, a word.WT IV.iv.657
Fortune speed vs:Fortune speed us!WT IV.iv.663.2
Thus we set on (Camillo) to th' Sea-side.Thus we set on, Camillo, to th' seaside.WT IV.iv.664
By his commandBy his commandWT V.i.137.2
Haue I here touch'd Sicilia, and from himHave I here touched Sicilia, and from himWT V.i.138
Giue you all greetings, that a King (at friend)Give you all greetings that a king, at friend,WT V.i.139
Can send his Brother: and but InfirmitieCan send his brother; and but infirmity,WT V.i.140
(Which waits vpon worne times) hath something seiz'dWhich waits upon worn times, hath something seizedWT V.i.141
His wish'd Abilitie, he had himselfeHis wished ability, he had himselfWT V.i.142
The Lands and Waters, 'twixt your Throne and his,The lands and waters 'twixt your throne and hisWT V.i.143
Measur'd, to looke vpon you; whom he louesMeasured to look upon you, whom he loves – WT V.i.144
(He bad me say so) more then all the Scepters,He bade me say so – more than all the sceptresWT V.i.145
And those that beare them, liuing.And those that bear them living.WT V.i.146.1
Good my Lord,Good my lord,WT V.i.155.2
She came from Libia.She came from Libya.WT V.i.156.1
Most Royall Sir, / From thence: from him, whose DaughterMost royal sir, from thence; from him whose daughterWT V.i.158
His Teares proclaym'd his parting with her: thenceHis tears proclaimed his, parting with her; thence,WT V.i.159
(A prosperous South-wind friendly) we haue cross'd,A prosperous south wind friendly, we have crossed,WT V.i.160
To execute the Charge my Father gaue me,To execute the charge my father gave meWT V.i.161
For visiting your Highnesse: My best TraineFor visiting your highness. My best trainWT V.i.162
I haue from your Sicilian Shores dismiss'd;I have from your Sicilian shores dismissed;WT V.i.163
Who for Bohemia bend, to signifieWho for Bohemia bend, to signifyWT V.i.164
Not onely my successe in Libia (Sir)Not only my success in Libya, sir,WT V.i.165
But my arriuall, and my Wifes, in safetieBut my arrival, and my wife's, in safetyWT V.i.166
Here, where we are.Here where we are.WT V.i.167.1
Camillo ha's betray'd me;Camillo has betrayed me;WT V.i.192.2
Whose honor, and whose honestie till now,Whose honour and whose honesty till nowWT V.i.193
Endur'd all Weathers.Endured all weathers.WT V.i.194.1
We are not (Sir) nor are we like to be:We are not, sir, nor are we like to be.WT V.i.204
The Starres (I see) will kisse the Valleyes first:The stars, I see, will kiss the valleys first:WT V.i.205
The oddes for high and low's alike.The odds for high and low's alike.WT V.i.206.1
She is,She is,WT V.i.207.2
When once she is my Wife.When once she is my wife.WT V.i.208
Deare, looke vp:Dear, look up.WT V.i.214.2
Though Fortune, visible an Enemie,Though Fortune, visible an enemy,WT V.i.215
Should chase vs, with my Father; powre no iotShould chase us, with my father, power no jotWT V.i.216
Hath she to change our Loues. Beseech you (Sir)Hath she to change our loves. Beseech you, sir,WT V.i.217
Remember, since you ow'd no more to TimeRemember since you owed no more to TimeWT V.i.218
Then I doe now: with thought of such Affections,Than I do now. With thought of such affectionsWT V.i.219
Step forth mine Aduocate: at your request,Step forth mine advocate: at your requestWT V.i.220
My Father will graunt precious things, as Trifles.My father will grant precious things as trifles.WT V.i.221
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