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Upon a desperate bed; and in a time
Lord. Good my liege,
Cym. The time is troublesome;
Lord. So please your majesty,
Cym. Now for the counsel of my son, and queen!
Lord. Good my liege, * Your preparation can affront no less Than what you hear of: come more, for more you're
ready: • ser jealousy does get depend.)-my fufpicion is not perfectly removed,
amaz'd with matter. ]-perplexed with multiplicity of business. * Your preparation, &c.]-Your forces are a match for as great an army as report gives the enemy.
The want is, but to put these powers in motion,
Cym. I thank you: Let's withdraw;
. "I heard no letter from my master, since I wrote him, Imogen was Nain : 'Tis strange: Nor hear I from my mistress, who did promise To yield me often tidings: Neither know I What is betid to Cloten; but remain Perplex'd in all. The heavens still must work: Wherein I am false, I am honest; not true, to be true, These present wars shall find I love my country, * Even to the note o' the king, or I'll fall in them. All other doubts, by time let them be clear’d: Fortune brings in some boats, that are not steer'd. [Exit.
Enter Belarius, Guiderius, and Arviragus.
Arv. What pleasure, sir, find we in life, to lock it From action and adventure ?
Guid. Nay, what hope
And meet the time, as it seeks us.]-And display, at this juncture, a spirit equal to the occasion.
* I beard no tetter]-I have not heard a syllable-since I wrote him word. I've had no letter.
* Even to the note o'tbe king, ]—my patriotism shall be so evinced by my conduct in these wars, as to attract even the notice of the king.
For barbarous and unnatural revolts
Guid. This is, sir, a doubt,
Arv. It is not likely,
Bel. O, I am known
in the arıny: many years, Though Çloten then but young, you see, not wore him From my remembrance. And, besides, the king Hath nut deferv'd my service, nor your loves; Who find in my exile the want of breeding, * The certainty of this hard life ; aye hopeless To have the courtesy your cradle promis'd, But to be still hot summer's 'tanlings, and The shrinking Naves of winter. y During their use,]-So long as they shall retain us in their service.
to a render where we have liv'a';)--to give an account of our place of abode. * wbosc anwer)--the retaliation of Cloten's death.
© their quarter'd files,)-well disposed lines-quarter'd fores. e so cloy'd importantly)- fo fully employed.-jo 'mployed.
upon cur note, )-in enquiries about us. • T be certainly)-The necessary consequence. janlings]-tanned ones,
Guid. Than be so,
Arv. By this sun that shines,
Guid. By heavens, I'll go :
you will bless me, sir, and give me leave,
Arv. So say I; Amen.
[ Afide. 'Till it Ay out, and sew them princes born. [Exeunt.
A CT V. SCENE I.
A Field, between the British and Roman Camps.
Enter Posthumus, with a bloody handkerchief.
You married ones,
bloody cloob,)--the token of Imogen's death, sent by Pijania. wrying )-swerving, straying. * Every good servan:)— It is the curse of kings," &c.
King John, Act IV. S. 2. K. Jobu. to put on]-to inftigate to. m each elder storfe ; &c.]-each deed of an old finner being worse than the preceding; till at length, pierced with a review of their ac, cumulated enormities, they become exemplary penitents,