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◈ The Winter's Tale (겨울 이야기) ◈

◇ Act I ◇

해설목차  서문  1권 2권  3권  4권  5권  1610
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 1. Act I, Scene 1
 2. Act I, Scene 2

1. Act I, Scene 1

0 Antechamber in LEONTESpalace.
 
1 [Enter CAMILLO and ARCHIDAMUS]
 
2 Archidamus.
3       If you shall chance, Camillo, to visit Bohemia, on
4       the like occasion whereon my services are now on
5       foot, you shall see, as I have said, great
6       difference betwixt our Bohemia and your Sicilia.
7 Camillo.
8       I think, this coming summer, the King of Sicilia
9       means to pay Bohemia the visitation which he justly owes him.
10 Archidamus.
11       Wherein our entertainment shall shame us we will be
12       justified in our loves; for indeed
13 Camillo.
14       Beseech you,—
15 Archidamus.
16       Verily, I speak it in the freedom of my knowledge:
17       we cannot with such magnificencein so rare—I know
18       not what to say. We will give you sleepy drinks,
19       that your senses, unintelligent of our insufficience,
20       may, though they cannot praise us, as little accuse
21       us.
22 Camillo.
23       You pay a great deal too dear for what's given freely.
24 Archidamus.
25       Believe me, I speak as my understanding instructs me
26       and as mine honesty puts it to utterance.
27 Camillo.
28       Sicilia cannot show himself over-kind to Bohemia.
29       They were trained together in their childhoods; and
30       there rooted betwixt them then such an affection,
31       which cannot choose but branch now. Since their
32       more mature dignities and royal necessities made
33       separation of their society, their encounters,
34       though not personal, have been royally attorneyed
35       with interchange of gifts, letters, loving
36       embassies; that they have seemed to be together,
37       though absent, shook hands, as over a vast, and
38       embraced, as it were, from the ends of opposed
39       winds. The heavens continue their loves!
40 Archidamus.
41       I think there is not in the world either malice or
42       matter to alter it. You have an unspeakable
43       comfort of your young prince Mamillius: it is a
44       gentleman of the greatest promise that ever came
45       into my note.
46 Camillo.
47       I very well agree with you in the hopes of him: it
48       is a gallant child; one that indeed physics the
49       subject, makes old hearts fresh: they that went on
50       crutches ere he was born desire yet their life to
51       see him a man.
52 Archidamus.
53       Would they else be content to die?
54 Camillo.
55       Yes; if there were no other excuse why they should
56       desire to live.
57 Archidamus.
58       If the king had no son, they would desire to live
59       on crutches till he had one.
 
60 [Exeunt]
 

2. Act I, Scene 2

0 A room of state in the same.
 
1 [Enter LEONTES, HERMIONE, MAMILLIUS,] [p]POLIXENES, CAMILLO, and Attendants]
 
2 Polixenes.
3       Nine changes of the watery star hath been
4       The shepherd's note since we have left our throne
5       Without a burthen: time as long again
6       Would be find up, my brother, with our thanks;
7       And yet we should, for perpetuity,
8       Go hence in debt: and therefore, like a cipher,
9       Yet standing in rich place, I multiply
10       With one 'We thank you' many thousands moe
11       That go before it.
12 Leontes.
13       Stay your thanks a while;
14       And pay them when you part.
15 Polixenes.
16       Sir, that's to-morrow.
17       I am question'd by my fears, of what may chance
18       Or breed upon our absence; that may blow
19       No sneaping winds at home, to make us say
20       'This is put forth too truly:' besides, I have stay'd
21       To tire your royalty.
22 Leontes.
23       We are tougher, brother,
24       Than you can put us to't.
25 Polixenes.
26       No longer stay.
27 Leontes.
28       One seven-night longer.
29 Polixenes.
30       Very sooth, to-morrow.
31 Leontes.
32       We'll part the time between's then; and in that
33       I'll no gainsaying.
34 Polixenes.
35       Press me not, beseech you, so.
36       There is no tongue that moves, none, none i' the world,
37       So soon as yours could win me: so it should now,
38       Were there necessity in your request, although
39       'Twere needful I denied it. My affairs
40       Do even drag me homeward: which to hinder
41       Were in your love a whip to me; my stay
42       To you a charge and trouble: to save both,
43       Farewell, our brother.
44 Leontes.
45       Tongue-tied, our queen?
46       speak you.
47 Hermione.
48       I had thought, sir, to have held my peace until
49       You have drawn oaths from him not to stay. You, sir,
50       Charge him too coldly. Tell him, you are sure
51       All in Bohemia's well; this satisfaction
52       The by-gone day proclaim'd: say this to him,
53       He's beat from his best ward.
54 Leontes.
55       Well said, Hermione.
56 Hermione.
57       To tell, he longs to see his son, were strong:
58       But let him say so then, and let him go;
59       But let him swear so, and he shall not stay,
60       We'll thwack him hence with distaffs.
61       Yet of your royal presence I'll adventure
62       The borrow of a week. When at Bohemia
63       You take my lord, I'll give him my commission
64       To let him there a month behind the gest
65       Prefix'd for's parting: yet, good deed, Leontes,
66       I love thee not a jar o' the clock behind
67       What lady-she her lord. You'll stay?
68 Polixenes.
69       No, madam.
70 Hermione.
71       Nay, but you will?
72 Polixenes.
73       I may not, verily.
74 Hermione.
75       Verily!
76       You put me off with limber vows; but I,
77       Though you would seek to unsphere the
78       stars with oaths,
79       Should yet say 'Sir, no going.' Verily,
80       You shall not go: a lady's 'Verily' 's
81       As potent as a lord's. Will you go yet?
82       Force me to keep you as a prisoner,
83       Not like a guest; so you shall pay your fees
84       When you depart, and save your thanks. How say you?
85       My prisoner? or my guest? by your dread 'Verily,'
86       One of them you shall be.
87 Polixenes.
88       Your guest, then, madam:
89       To be your prisoner should import offending;
90       Which is for me less easy to commit
91       Than you to punish.
92 Hermione.
93       Not your gaoler, then,
94       But your kind hostess. Come, I'll question you
95       Of my lord's tricks and yours when you were boys:
96       You were pretty lordings then?
97 Polixenes.
98       We were, fair queen,
99       Two lads that thought there was no more behind
100       But such a day to-morrow as to-day,
101       And to be boy eternal.
102 Hermione.
103       Was not my lord
104       The verier wag o' the two?
105 Polixenes.
106       We were as twinn'd lambs that did frisk i' the sun,
107       And bleat the one at the other: what we changed
108       Was innocence for innocence; we knew not
109       The doctrine of ill-doing, nor dream'd
110       That any did. Had we pursued that life,
111       And our weak spirits ne'er been higher rear'd
112       With stronger blood, we should have answer'd heaven
113       Boldly 'not guilty;' the imposition clear'd
114       Hereditary ours.
115 Hermione.
116       By this we gather
117       You have tripp'd since.
118 Polixenes.
119       O my most sacred lady!
120       Temptations have since then been born to's; for
121       In those unfledged days was my wife a girl;
122       Your precious self had then not cross'd the eyes
123       Of my young play-fellow.
124 Hermione.
125       Grace to boot!
126       Of this make no conclusion, lest you say
127       Your queen and I are devils: yet go on;
128       The offences we have made you do we'll answer,
129       If you first sinn'd with us and that with us
130       You did continue fault and that you slipp'd not
131       With any but with us.
132 Leontes.
133       Is he won yet?
134 Hermione.
135       He'll stay my lord.
136 Leontes.
137       At my request he would not.
138       Hermione, my dearest, thou never spokest
139       To better purpose.
140 Hermione.
141       Never?
142 Leontes.
143       Never, but once.
144 Hermione.
145       What! have I twice said well? when was't before?
146       I prithee tell me; cram's with praise, and make's
147       As fat as tame things: one good deed dying tongueless
148       Slaughters a thousand waiting upon that.
149       Our praises are our wages: you may ride's
150       With one soft kiss a thousand furlongs ere
151       With spur we beat an acre. But to the goal:
152       My last good deed was to entreat his stay:
153       What was my first? it has an elder sister,
154       Or I mistake you: O, would her name were Grace!
155       But once before I spoke to the purpose: when?
156       Nay, let me have't; I long.
157 Leontes.
158       Why, that was when
159       Three crabbed months had sour'd themselves to death,
160       Ere I could make thee open thy white hand
161       And clap thyself my love: then didst thou utter
162       'I am yours for ever.'
163 Hermione.
164       'Tis grace indeed.
165       Why, lo you now, I have spoke to the purpose twice:
166       The one for ever earn'd a royal husband;
167       The other for some while a friend.
168 Leontes.
169       [Aside]. Too hot, too hot!
170       To mingle friendship far is mingling bloods.
171       I have tremor cordis on me: my heart dances;
172       But not for joy; not joy. This entertainment
173       May a free face put on, derive a liberty
174       From heartiness, from bounty, fertile bosom,
175       And well become the agent; 't may, I grant;
176       But to be paddling palms and pinching fingers,
177       As now they are, and making practised smiles,
178       As in a looking-glass, and then to sigh, as 'twere
179       The mort o' the deer; O, that is entertainment
180       My bosom likes not, nor my brows! Mamillius,
181       Art thou my boy?
182 Mamillius.
183       Ay, my good lord.
184 Leontes.
185       I' fecks!
186       Why, that's my bawcock. What, hast
187       smutch'd thy nose?
188       They say it is a copy out of mine. Come, captain,
189       We must be neat; not neat, but cleanly, captain:
190       And yet the steer, the heifer and the calf
191       Are all call'd neat.—Still virginalling
192       Upon his palm!—How now, you wanton calf!
193       Art thou my calf?
194 Mamillius.
195       Yes, if you will, my lord.
196 Leontes.
197       Thou want'st a rough pash and the shoots that I have,
198       To be full like me: yet they say we are
199       Almost as like as eggs; women say so,
200       That will say anything but were they false
201       As o'er-dyed blacks, as wind, as waters, false
202       As dice are to be wish'd by one that fixes
203       No bourn 'twixt his and mine, yet were it true
204       To say this boy were like me. Come, sir page,
205       Look on me with your welkin eye: sweet villain!
206       Most dear'st! my collop! Can thy dam?—may't be?—
207       Affection! thy intention stabs the centre:
208       Thou dost make possible things not so held,
209       Communicatest with dreams;—how can this be?—
210       With what's unreal thou coactive art,
211       And fellow'st nothing: then 'tis very credent
212       Thou mayst co-join with something; and thou dost,
213       And that beyond commission, and I find it,
214       And that to the infection of my brains
215       And hardening of my brows.
216 Polixenes.
217       What means Sicilia?
218 Hermione.
219       He something seems unsettled.
220 Polixenes.
221       How, my lord!
222       What cheer? how is't with you, best brother?
223 Hermione.
224       You look as if you held a brow of much distraction
225       Are you moved, my lord?
226 Leontes.
227       No, in good earnest.
228       How sometimes nature will betray its folly,
229       Its tenderness, and make itself a pastime
230       To harder bosoms! Looking on the lines
231       Of my boy's face, methoughts I did recoil
232       Twenty-three years, and saw myself unbreech'd,
233       In my green velvet coat, my dagger muzzled,
234       Lest it should bite its master, and so prove,
235       As ornaments oft do, too dangerous:
236       How like, methought, I then was to this kernel,
237       This squash, this gentleman. Mine honest friend,
238       Will you take eggs for money?
239 Mamillius.
240       No, my lord, I'll fight.
241 Leontes.
242       You will! why, happy man be's dole! My brother,
243       Are you so fond of your young prince as we
244       Do seem to be of ours?
245 Polixenes.
246       If at home, sir,
247       He's all my exercise, my mirth, my matter,
248       Now my sworn friend and then mine enemy,
249       My parasite, my soldier, statesman, all:
250       He makes a July's day short as December,
251       And with his varying childness cures in me
252       Thoughts that would thick my blood.
253 Leontes.
254       So stands this squire
255       Officed with me: we two will walk, my lord,
256       And leave you to your graver steps. Hermione,
257       How thou lovest us, show in our brother's welcome;
258       Let what is dear in Sicily be cheap:
259       Next to thyself and my young rover, he's
260       Apparent to my heart.
261 Hermione.
262       If you would seek us,
263       We are yours i' the garden: shall's attend you there?
264 Leontes.
265       To your own bents dispose you: you'll be found,
266       Be you beneath the sky.
267       [Aside]
268       I am angling now,
269       Though you perceive me not how I give line.
270       Go to, go to!
271       How she holds up the neb, the bill to him!
272       And arms her with the boldness of a wife
273       To her allowing husband!
274       [Exeunt POLIXENES, HERMIONE, and Attendants]
275       Gone already!
276       Inch-thick, knee-deep, o'er head and
277       ears a fork'd one!
278       Go, play, boy, play: thy mother plays, and I
279       Play too, but so disgraced a part, whose issue
280       Will hiss me to my grave: contempt and clamour
281       Will be my knell. Go, play, boy, play.
282       There have been,
283       Or I am much deceived, cuckolds ere now;
284       And many a man there is, even at this present,
285       Now while I speak this, holds his wife by the arm,
286       That little thinks she has been sluiced in's absence
287       And his pond fish'd by his next neighbour, by
288       Sir Smile, his neighbour: nay, there's comfort in't
289       Whiles other men have gates and those gates open'd,
290       As mine, against their will. Should all despair
291       That have revolted wives, the tenth of mankind
292       Would hang themselves. Physic for't there is none;
293       It is a bawdy planet, that will strike
294       Where 'tis predominant; and 'tis powerful, think it,
295       From east, west, north and south: be it concluded,
296       No barricado for a belly; know't;
297       It will let in and out the enemy
298       With bag and baggage: many thousand on's
299       Have the disease, and feel't not. How now, boy!
300 Mamillius.
301       I am like you, they say.
302 Leontes.
303       Why that's some comfort. What, Camillo there?
304 Camillo.
305       Ay, my good lord.
306 Leontes.
307       Go play, Mamillius; thou'rt an honest man.
308       [Exit MAMILLIUS]
309       Camillo, this great sir will yet stay longer.
310 Camillo.
311       You had much ado to make his anchor hold:
312       When you cast out, it still came home.
313 Leontes.
314       Didst note it?
315 Camillo.
316       He would not stay at your petitions: made
317       His business more material.
318 Leontes.
319       Didst perceive it?
320       [Aside]
321       They're here with me already, whispering, rounding
322       'Sicilia is a so-forth:' 'tis far gone,
323       When I shall gust it last. How came't, Camillo,
324       That he did stay?
325 Camillo.
326       At the good queen's entreaty.
327 Leontes.
328       At the queen's be't: 'good' should be pertinent
329       But, so it is, it is not. Was this taken
330       By any understanding pate but thine?
331       For thy conceit is soaking, will draw in
332       More than the common blocks: not noted, is't,
333       But of the finer natures? by some severals
334       Of head-piece extraordinary? lower messes
335       Perchance are to this business purblind? say.
336 Camillo.
337       Business, my lord! I think most understand
338       Bohemia stays here longer.
339 Leontes.
340       Ha!
341 Camillo.
342       Stays here longer.
343 Leontes.
344       Ay, but why?
345 Camillo.
346       To satisfy your highness and the entreaties
347       Of our most gracious mistress.
348 Leontes.
349       Satisfy!
350       The entreaties of your mistress! satisfy!
351       Let that suffice. I have trusted thee, Camillo,
352       With all the nearest things to my heart, as well
353       My chamber-councils, wherein, priest-like, thou
354       Hast cleansed my bosom, I from thee departed
355       Thy penitent reform'd: but we have been
356       Deceived in thy integrity, deceived
357       In that which seems so.
358 Camillo.
359       Be it forbid, my lord!
360 Leontes.
361       To bide upon't, thou art not honest, or,
362       If thou inclinest that way, thou art a coward,
363       Which hoxes honesty behind, restraining
364       From course required; or else thou must be counted
365       A servant grafted in my serious trust
366       And therein negligent; or else a fool
367       That seest a game play'd home, the rich stake drawn,
368       And takest it all for jest.
369 Camillo.
370       My gracious lord,
371       I may be negligent, foolish and fearful;
372       In every one of these no man is free,
373       But that his negligence, his folly, fear,
374       Among the infinite doings of the world,
375       Sometime puts forth. In your affairs, my lord,
376       If ever I were wilful-negligent,
377       It was my folly; if industriously
378       I play'd the fool, it was my negligence,
379       Not weighing well the end; if ever fearful
380       To do a thing, where I the issue doubted,
381       Where of the execution did cry out
382       Against the non-performance, 'twas a fear
383       Which oft infects the wisest: these, my lord,
384       Are such allow'd infirmities that honesty
385       Is never free of. But, beseech your grace,
386       Be plainer with me; let me know my trespass
387       By its own visage: if I then deny it,
388       'Tis none of mine.
389 Leontes.
390       Ha' not you seen, Camillo,—
391       But that's past doubt, you have, or your eye-glass
392       Is thicker than a cuckold's horn,—or heard,—
393       For to a vision so apparent rumour
394       Cannot be mute,—or thought,—for cogitation
395       Resides not in that man that does not think,—
396       My wife is slippery? If thou wilt confess,
397       Or else be impudently negative,
398       To have nor eyes nor ears nor thought, then say
399       My wife's a hobby-horse, deserves a name
400       As rank as any flax-wench that puts to
401       Before her troth-plight: say't and justify't.
402 Camillo.
403       I would not be a stander-by to hear
404       My sovereign mistress clouded so, without
405       My present vengeance taken: 'shrew my heart,
406       You never spoke what did become you less
407       Than this; which to reiterate were sin
408       As deep as that, though true.
409 Leontes.
410       Is whispering nothing?
411       Is leaning cheek to cheek? is meeting noses?
412       Kissing with inside lip? stopping the career
413       Of laughing with a sigh?—a note infallible
414       Of breaking honestyhorsing foot on foot?
415       Skulking in corners? wishing clocks more swift?
416       Hours, minutes? noon, midnight? and all eyes
417       Blind with the pin and web but theirs, theirs only,
418       That would unseen be wicked? is this nothing?
419       Why, then the world and all that's in't is nothing;
420       The covering sky is nothing; Bohemia nothing;
421       My wife is nothing; nor nothing have these nothings,
422       If this be nothing.
423 Camillo.
424       Good my lord, be cured
425       Of this diseased opinion, and betimes;
426       For 'tis most dangerous.
427 Leontes.
428       Say it be, 'tis true.
429 Camillo.
430       No, no, my lord.
431 Leontes.
432       It is; you lie, you lie:
433       I say thou liest, Camillo, and I hate thee,
434       Pronounce thee a gross lout, a mindless slave,
435       Or else a hovering temporizer, that
436       Canst with thine eyes at once see good and evil,
437       Inclining to them both: were my wife's liver
438       Infected as her life, she would not live
439       The running of one glass.
440 Camillo.
441       Who does infect her?
442 Leontes.
443       Why, he that wears her like a medal, hanging
444       About his neck, Bohemia: who, if I
445       Had servants true about me, that bare eyes
446       To see alike mine honour as their profits,
447       Their own particular thrifts, they would do that
448       Which should undo more doing: ay, and thou,
449       His cupbearer,—whom I from meaner form
450       Have benched and reared to worship, who mayst see
451       Plainly as heaven sees earth and earth sees heaven,
452       How I am galled,—mightst bespice a cup,
453       To give mine enemy a lasting wink;
454       Which draught to me were cordial.
455 Camillo.
456       Sir, my lord,
457       I could do this, and that with no rash potion,
458       But with a lingering dram that should not work
459       Maliciously like poison: but I cannot
460       Believe this crack to be in my dread mistress,
461       So sovereignly being honourable.
462       I have loved thee,—
463 Leontes.
464       Make that thy question, and go rot!
465       Dost think I am so muddy, so unsettled,
466       To appoint myself in this vexation, sully
467       The purity and whiteness of my sheets,
468       Which to preserve is sleep, which being spotted
469       Is goads, thorns, nettles, tails of wasps,
470       Give scandal to the blood o' the prince my son,
471       Who I do think is mine and love as mine,
472       Without ripe moving to't? Would I do this?
473       Could man so blench?
474 Camillo.
475       I must believe you, sir:
476       I do; and will fetch off Bohemia for't;
477       Provided that, when he's removed, your highness
478       Will take again your queen as yours at first,
479       Even for your son's sake; and thereby for sealing
480       The injury of tongues in courts and kingdoms
481       Known and allied to yours.
482 Leontes.
483       Thou dost advise me
484       Even so as I mine own course have set down:
485       I'll give no blemish to her honour, none.
486 Camillo.
487       My lord,
488       Go then; and with a countenance as clear
489       As friendship wears at feasts, keep with Bohemia
490       And with your queen. I am his cupbearer:
491       If from me he have wholesome beverage,
492       Account me not your servant.
493 Leontes.
494       This is all:
495       Do't and thou hast the one half of my heart;
496       Do't not, thou split'st thine own.
497 Camillo.
498       I'll do't, my lord.
499 Leontes.
500       I will seem friendly, as thou hast advised me.
 
501 [Exit]
 
502 Camillo.
503       O miserable lady! But, for me,
504       What case stand I in? I must be the poisoner
505       Of good Polixenes; and my ground to do't
506       Is the obedience to a master, one
507       Who in rebellion with himself will have
508       All that are his so too. To do this deed,
509       Promotion follows. If I could find example
510       Of thousands that had struck anointed kings
511       And flourish'd after, I'ld not do't; but since
512       Nor brass nor stone nor parchment bears not one,
513       Let villany itself forswear't. I must
514       Forsake the court: to do't, or no, is certain
515       To me a break-neck. Happy star, reign now!
516       Here comes Bohemia.
 
517 [Re-enter POLIXENES]
 
518 Polixenes.
519       This is strange: methinks
520       My favour here begins to warp. Not speak?
521       Good day, Camillo.
522 Camillo.
523       Hail, most royal sir!
524 Polixenes.
525       What is the news i' the court?
526 Camillo.
527       None rare, my lord.
528 Polixenes.
529       The king hath on him such a countenance
530       As he had lost some province and a region
531       Loved as he loves himself: even now I met him
532       With customary compliment; when he,
533       Wafting his eyes to the contrary and falling
534       A lip of much contempt, speeds from me and
535       So leaves me to consider what is breeding
536       That changeth thus his manners.
537 Camillo.
538       I dare not know, my lord.
539 Polixenes.
540       How! dare not! do not. Do you know, and dare not?
541       Be intelligent to me: 'tis thereabouts;
542       For, to yourself, what you do know, you must.
543       And cannot say, you dare not. Good Camillo,
544       Your changed complexions are to me a mirror
545       Which shows me mine changed too; for I must be
546       A party in this alteration, finding
547       Myself thus alter'd with 't.
548 Camillo.
549       There is a sickness
550       Which puts some of us in distemper, but
551       I cannot name the disease; and it is caught
552       Of you that yet are well.
553 Polixenes.
554       How! caught of me!
555       Make me not sighted like the basilisk:
556       I have look'd on thousands, who have sped the better
557       By my regard, but kill'd none so. Camillo,—
558       As you are certainly a gentleman, thereto
559       Clerk-like experienced, which no less adorns
560       Our gentry than our parents' noble names,
561       In whose success we are gentle,—I beseech you,
562       If you know aught which does behove my knowledge
563       Thereof to be inform'd, imprison't not
564       In ignorant concealment.
565 Camillo.
566       I may not answer.
567 Polixenes.
568       A sickness caught of me, and yet I well!
569       I must be answer'd. Dost thou hear, Camillo,
570       I conjure thee, by all the parts of man
571       Which honour does acknowledge, whereof the least
572       Is not this suit of mine, that thou declare
573       What incidency thou dost guess of harm
574       Is creeping toward me; how far off, how near;
575       Which way to be prevented, if to be;
576       If not, how best to bear it.
577 Camillo.
578       Sir, I will tell you;
579       Since I am charged in honour and by him
580       That I think honourable: therefore mark my counsel,
581       Which must be even as swiftly follow'd as
582       I mean to utter it, or both yourself and me
583       Cry lost, and so good night!
584 Polixenes.
585       On, good Camillo.
586 Camillo.
587       I am appointed him to murder you.
588 Polixenes.
589       By whom, Camillo?
590 Camillo.
591       By the king.
592 Polixenes.
593       For what?
594 Camillo.
595       He thinks, nay, with all confidence he swears,
596       As he had seen't or been an instrument
597       To vice you to't, that you have touch'd his queen
598       Forbiddenly.
599 Polixenes.
600       O, then my best blood turn
601       To an infected jelly and my name
602       Be yoked with his that did betray the Best!
603       Turn then my freshest reputation to
604       A savour that may strike the dullest nostril
605       Where I arrive, and my approach be shunn'd,
606       Nay, hated too, worse than the great'st infection
607       That e'er was heard or read!
608 Camillo.
609       Swear his thought over
610       By each particular star in heaven and
611       By all their influences, you may as well
612       Forbid the sea for to obey the moon
613       As or by oath remove or counsel shake
614       The fabric of his folly, whose foundation
615       Is piled upon his faith and will continue
616       The standing of his body.
617 Polixenes.
618       How should this grow?
619 Camillo.
620       I know not: but I am sure 'tis safer to
621       Avoid what's grown than question how 'tis born.
622       If therefore you dare trust my honesty,
623       That lies enclosed in this trunk which you
624       Shall bear along impawn'd, away to-night!
625       Your followers I will whisper to the business,
626       And will by twos and threes at several posterns
627       Clear them o' the city. For myself, I'll put
628       My fortunes to your service, which are here
629       By this discovery lost. Be not uncertain;
630       For, by the honour of my parents, I
631       Have utter'd truth: which if you seek to prove,
632       I dare not stand by; nor shall you be safer
633       Than one condemn'd by the king's own mouth, thereon
634       His execution sworn.
635 Polixenes.
636       I do believe thee:
637       I saw his heart in 's face. Give me thy hand:
638       Be pilot to me and thy places shall
639       Still neighbour mine. My ships are ready and
640       My people did expect my hence departure
641       Two days ago. This jealousy
642       Is for a precious creature: as she's rare,
643       Must it be great, and as his person's mighty,
644       Must it be violent, and as he does conceive
645       He is dishonour'd by a man which ever
646       Profess'd to him, why, his revenges must
647       In that be made more bitter. Fear o'ershades me:
648       Good expedition be my friend, and comfort
649       The gracious queen, part of his theme, but nothing
650       Of his ill-ta'en suspicion! Come, Camillo;
651       I will respect thee as a father if
652       Thou bear'st my life off hence: let us avoid.
653 Camillo.
654       It is in mine authority to command
655       The keys of all the posterns: please your highness
656       To take the urgent hour. Come, sir, away.
 
【 】Act I
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