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I am sorry for't;9 All faults I make, when I shall come to know them, I do repent: Alas, I have show'd too much The rashness of a woman: he is touch'd To the noble heart.-What's gone, and what's past
help, Should be past grief: Do not receive affliction At my petition, I beseech you ; rather Let me be punish'd, that have minded you Of what you should forget. Now, good my liege, Sir, royal şir, forgive a foolish woman: The love I bore your queen,-lo, fool, again I'll speak of her no more, nor of your children ; I'll not remember you of my own lord, Who is lost too: Take your patience to you, And I'll say nothing... Leon.
Thou didst speak but well, When most the truth; which I receive much better Than to be pitied of thee. Pr’ythee, bring me To the dead bodies of my queen, and son : One grave shall be for both; upon them shall The causes of their death appear, unto Our shame perpetual ; Once a day I'll visit The chapel where they lie; and tears, shed there, Shall be my recreation : So long as Nature will bear up with this exercise, So long I daily vow to use it. Come, And lead me to these sorrows.
! I am sorry fort ;] This is another instance of the sudden changes incident to vehement and ungovernable minds.
Bohemia. A desert Country near the Sea. Enter ANTIGONUS, with the Child; and a Mariner. Ant. Thou art perfect then,' our ship hath
touch'd upon The deserts of Bohemia ? Mar.
. Ay, my lord; and fear We have landed in ill time: the skies look grimly, And threaten present blusters. In my conscience, The heavens with that we have in hand are angry, And frown upon us. Ant. Their sacred wills be done !-Go, get
Mar. Make your best haste; and go not
Go thou away :
I am glad at heart
Come, poor babe:
.* Thou art perfect then,] Perfect is often used for certain, well assured, or well in formed, by almost all our ancient writers.
So fill'd, and so becoming: in pure white robes,
· [Laying down the Child. There lie; and there thy character :: there these ;
[Laying down a Bundle. Which may, if fortune please, both breed thee,
pretty, And still rest thine. The storm begins : Poor
wretch, That, for thy mother's fault, art thus expos'd To loss, and what may follow --Weep I cannot,
_ thy character :) thy description ; i. e. the writing afterwards discovered with Perdita.
But my heart bleeds : and most accurs d am I,
Enter an old Shepherd. Shep. I would, there were no age between ten and three-and-twenty ; or that youth would sleep out the rest : for there is nothing in the between but getting wenches with child, wronging the ancientry, stealing, fighting.--Hark you now! Would any but these boiled brains of nineteen, and two-and-twenty, hunt this weather? They have scared away two of my best sheep ; which, I fear, the wolf will sooner find, than the master; if any where I have them, 'tis by the sea-side, browzing on ivy. Good luck, an't be thy will ! what have we here? [Taking up the Child.] Mercy on's, a barne ; a very pretty barne! A boy; or a child, I wonderA pretty one; a very pretty one : Sure, some scape: though I am not bookish, yet I can read waiting-gentlewoman in the scape. This has been some stair-work, some trunk-work, some behind-door-work : they were warmer that got this, than the poor thing is here. I'll take it up for pity: yet I'll tarry till my son come; he hollaed but even now. Whoa, ho hoa!
Enter Clown. Clo. Hilloa, loa ! Shep. What, art so near ? If thou'lt see a thing 3- A boy or a child,] I am told, that in some of our inland counties, a female infant, in contradistinction to a male one, is still termed, among the peasantry, a child. STBEVENS.