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Cym. '"By"' peace we will begin: and, Caius Lucius^.
Sootb. The fingers of the powers above do tune
Sootb. Here, my good Lord.
Luc. Read, and declare the meaning.
WHen as a UoiCs whelp Jhall, to himself unknown, without seeking find, and he embraced by a piece of tender air; and when from a stately cedar Jhall he loft branches- which being dead many year 1, Jhall after revive, be jointed to the oldstock, andfrejbly grow, then Jhall ?ofth\imQ3 end his miseries, Britain he fortunate, and flourish in peace and plenty.
Thou, Leonatus, art the lion's whelp;
The piece of tender air, thy virtuous daughter, [7i Cymbelinc
Which we call Mollis Aer, and Mollis Aer
We term it Mulier: which Mulier I divine
Is this most constant wise, who even now
Answering the letter of the oracle,
Unknown to you, unsought, were dipt about
With this most tender air.
Cym. This hath some seeming.
Sootb. The lofty cedar, royal Cymheline, Personates thee; and thy lopt branches point Thy two sons forth: who by Bellarius stol'n, For many years thought dead, are now reviv'd, To the majestick cedar join'd; whose issue Promises Britain peace and plenty.
Cym. By peace we will begin: tsf c.
Sovanish'd; which fore-shew'd our princely eagle,
Cytn. Laud we the Gods!
rT* W 0 Houjbolds, both alike in Dignity.,
In fair Verona, (where we lay our Scene) From ancient grudge break to new mutiny,
Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean. From forth the fatal loins of these two foes,
A pair of star-crossed lovers take their life; Whose mif-adventur'd piteous overthrows,
Do, with their death, bury their parents strife. The fearful passage of their death-marked love,
And the continuance of their parents rage,
Is now the two hours traffick of our stage.