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◈ Titus Andronicus (타이터스 앤드로니커스) ◈

◇ Act I ◇

해설목차  서문  1권 2권  3권  4권  5권  1593
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 1. Act I, Scene 1

1. Act I, Scene 1

0 Rome. Before the Capitol.
 
1 [The Tomb of the ANDRONICI appearing; the Tribunes] [p]and Senators aloft. Enter, below, from one side, [p]SATURNINUS and his Followers; and, from the other [p]side, BASSIANUS and his Followers; with drum and colours]
 
2 Saturninus.
3       Noble patricians, patrons of my right,
4       Defend the justice of my cause with arms,
5       And, countrymen, my loving followers,
6       Plead my successive title with your swords:
7       I am his first-born son, that was the last
8       That wore the imperial diadem of Rome;
9       Then let my father's honours live in me,
10       Nor wrong mine age with this indignity.
11 Bassianus.
12       Romans, friends, followers, favorers of my right,
13       If ever Bassianus, Caesar's son,
14       Were gracious in the eyes of royal Rome,
15       Keep then this passage to the Capitol
16       And suffer not dishonour to approach
17       The imperial seat, to virtue consecrate,
18       To justice, continence and nobility;
19       But let desert in pure election shine,
20       And, Romans, fight for freedom in your choice.
 
21 [Enter MARCUS ANDRONICUS, aloft, with the crown]
 
22 Marcus Andronicus.
23       Princes, that strive by factions and by friends
24       Ambitiously for rule and empery,
25       Know that the people of Rome, for whom we stand
26       A special party, have, by common voice,
27       In election for the Roman empery,
28       Chosen Andronicus, surnamed Pius
29       For many good and great deserts to Rome:
30       A nobler man, a braver warrior,
31       Lives not this day within the city walls:
32       He by the senate is accit'd home
33       From weary wars against the barbarous Goths;
34       That, with his sons, a terror to our foes,
35       Hath yoked a nation strong, train'd up in arms.
36       Ten years are spent since first he undertook
37       This cause of Rome and chastised with arms
38       Our enemies' pride: five times he hath return'd
39       Bleeding to Rome, bearing his valiant sons
40       In coffins from the field;
41       And now at last, laden with horror's spoils,
42       Returns the good Andronicus to Rome,
43       Renowned Titus, flourishing in arms.
44       Let us entreat, by honour of his name,
45       Whom worthily you would have now succeed.
46       And in the Capitol and senate's right,
47       Whom you pretend to honour and adore,
48       That you withdraw you and abate your strength;
49       Dismiss your followers and, as suitors should,
50       Plead your deserts in peace and humbleness.
51 Saturninus.
52       How fair the tribune speaks to calm my thoughts!
53 Bassianus.
54       Marcus Andronicus, so I do ally
55       In thy uprightness and integrity,
56       And so I love and honour thee and thine,
57       Thy noble brother Titus and his sons,
58       And her to whom my thoughts are humbled all,
59       Gracious Lavinia, Rome's rich ornament,
60       That I will here dismiss my loving friends,
61       And to my fortunes and the people's favor
62       Commit my cause in balance to be weigh'd.
 
63 [Exeunt the followers of BASSIANUS]
 
64 Saturninus.
65       Friends, that have been thus forward in my right,
66       I thank you all and here dismiss you all,
67       And to the love and favor of my country
68       Commit myself, my person and the cause.
69       [Exeunt the followers of SATURNINUS]
70       Rome, be as just and gracious unto me
71       As I am confident and kind to thee.
72       Open the gates, and let me in.
73 Bassianus.
74       Tribunes, and me, a poor competitor.
 
75 [Flourish. SATURNINUS and BASSIANUS go up into the Capitol]
 
76 [Enter a Captain]
 
77 Captain.
78       Romans, make way: the good Andronicus.
79       Patron of virtue, Rome's best champion,
80       Successful in the battles that he fights,
81       With honour and with fortune is return'd
82       From where he circumscribed with his sword,
83       And brought to yoke, the enemies of Rome.
84       [Drums and trumpets sounded. Enter MARTIUS and]
85       MUTIUS; After them, two Men bearing a coffin
86       covered with black; then LUCIUS and QUINTUS. After
87       them, TITUS ANDRONICUS; and then TAMORA, with
88       ALARBUS, DEMETRIUS, CHIRON, AARON, and other Goths,
89       prisoners; Soldiers and people following. The
90       Bearers set down the coffin, and TITUS speaks]
91 Titus Andronicus.
92       Hail, Rome, victorious in thy mourning weeds!
93       Lo, as the bark, that hath discharged her fraught,
94       Returns with precious jading to the bay
95       From whence at first she weigh'd her anchorage,
96       Cometh Andronicus, bound with laurel boughs,
97       To re-salute his country with his tears,
98       Tears of true joy for his return to Rome.
99       Thou great defender of this Capitol,
100       Stand gracious to the rites that we intend!
101       Romans, of five and twenty valiant sons,
102       Half of the number that King Priam had,
103       Behold the poor remains, alive and dead!
104       These that survive let Rome reward with love;
105       These that I bring unto their latest home,
106       With burial amongst their ancestors:
107       Here Goths have given me leave to sheathe my sword.
108       Titus, unkind and careless of thine own,
109       Why suffer'st thou thy sons, unburied yet,
110       To hover on the dreadful shore of Styx?
111       Make way to lay them by their brethren.
112       [The tomb is opened]
113       There greet in silence, as the dead are wont,
114       And sleep in peace, slain in your country's wars!
115       O sacred receptacle of my joys,
116       Sweet cell of virtue and nobility,
117       How many sons of mine hast thou in store,
118       That thou wilt never render to me more!
119 Lucius.
120       Give us the proudest prisoner of the Goths,
121       That we may hew his limbs, and on a pile
122       Ad manes fratrum sacrifice his flesh,
123       Before this earthy prison of their bones;
124       That so the shadows be not unappeased,
125       Nor we disturb'd with prodigies on earth.
126 Titus Andronicus.
127       I give him you, the noblest that survives,
128       The eldest son of this distressed queen.
129 Tamora.
130       Stay, Roman brethren! Gracious conqueror,
131       Victorious Titus, rue the tears I shed,
132       A mother's tears in passion for her son:
133       And if thy sons were ever dear to thee,
134       O, think my son to be as dear to me!
135       Sufficeth not that we are brought to Rome,
136       To beautify thy triumphs and return,
137       Captive to thee and to thy Roman yoke,
138       But must my sons be slaughter'd in the streets,
139       For valiant doings in their country's cause?
140       O, if to fight for king and commonweal
141       Were piety in thine, it is in these.
142       Andronicus, stain not thy tomb with blood:
143       Wilt thou draw near the nature of the gods?
144       Draw near them then in being merciful:
145       Sweet mercy is nobility's true badge:
146       Thrice noble Titus, spare my first-born son.
147 Titus Andronicus.
148       Patient yourself, madam, and pardon me.
149       These are their brethren, whom you Goths beheld
150       Alive and dead, and for their brethren slain
151       Religiously they ask a sacrifice:
152       To this your son is mark'd, and die he must,
153       To appease their groaning shadows that are gone.
154 Lucius.
155       Away with him! and make a fire straight;
156       And with our swords, upon a pile of wood,
157       Let's hew his limbs till they be clean consumed.
 
158 [Exeunt LUCIUS, QUINTUS, MARTIUS, and MUTIUS, with ALARBUS]
 
159 Tamora.
160       O cruel, irreligious piety!
161 Chiron.
162       Was ever Scythia half so barbarous?
163 Demetrius.
164       Oppose not Scythia to ambitious Rome.
165       Alarbus goes to rest; and we survive
166       To tremble under Titus' threatening looks.
167       Then, madam, stand resolved, but hope withal
168       The self-same gods that arm'd the Queen of Troy
169       With opportunity of sharp revenge
170       Upon the Thracian tyrant in his tent,
171       May favor Tamora, the Queen of Goths
172       When Goths were Goths and Tamora was queen
173       To quit the bloody wrongs upon her foes.
174       [Re-enter LUCIUS, QUINTUS, MARTIUS and MUTIUS, with]
175       their swords bloody]
176 Lucius.
177       See, lord and father, how we have perform'd
178       Our Roman rites: Alarbus' limbs are lopp'd,
179       And entrails feed the sacrificing fire,
180       Whose smoke, like incense, doth perfume the sky.
181       Remaineth nought, but to inter our brethren,
182       And with loud 'larums welcome them to Rome.
183 Titus Andronicus.
184       Let it be so; and let Andronicus
185       Make this his latest farewell to their souls.
186       [Trumpets sounded, and the coffin laid in the tomb]
187       In peace and honour rest you here, my sons;
188       Rome's readiest champions, repose you here in rest,
189       Secure from worldly chances and mishaps!
190       Here lurks no treason, here no envy swells,
191       Here grow no damned grudges; here are no storms,
192       No noise, but silence and eternal sleep:
193       In peace and honour rest you here, my sons!
 
194 [Enter LAVINIA]
 
195 Lavinia.
196       In peace and honour live Lord Titus long;
197       My noble lord and father, live in fame!
198       Lo, at this tomb my tributary tears
199       I render, for my brethren's obsequies;
200       And at thy feet I kneel, with tears of joy,
201       Shed on the earth, for thy return to Rome:
202       O, bless me here with thy victorious hand,
203       Whose fortunes Rome's best citizens applaud!
204 Titus Andronicus.
205       Kind Rome, that hast thus lovingly reserved
206       The cordial of mine age to glad my heart!
207       Lavinia, live; outlive thy father's days,
208       And fame's eternal date, for virtue's praise!
209       [Enter, below, MARCUS ANDRONICUS and Tribunes;]
210       re-enter SATURNINUS and BASSIANUS, attended]
211 Marcus Andronicus.
212       Long live Lord Titus, my beloved brother,
213       Gracious triumpher in the eyes of Rome!
214 Titus Andronicus.
215       Thanks, gentle tribune, noble brother Marcus.
216 Marcus Andronicus.
217       And welcome, nephews, from successful wars,
218       You that survive, and you that sleep in fame!
219       Fair lords, your fortunes are alike in all,
220       That in your country's service drew your swords:
221       But safer triumph is this funeral pomp,
222       That hath aspired to Solon's happiness
223       And triumphs over chance in honour's bed.
224       Titus Andronicus, the people of Rome,
225       Whose friend in justice thou hast ever been,
226       Send thee by me, their tribune and their trust,
227       This palliament of white and spotless hue;
228       And name thee in election for the empire,
229       With these our late-deceased emperor's sons:
230       Be candidatus then, and put it on,
231       And help to set a head on headless Rome.
232 Titus Andronicus.
233       A better head her glorious body fits
234       Than his that shakes for age and feebleness:
235       What should I don this robe, and trouble you?
236       Be chosen with proclamations to-day,
237       To-morrow yield up rule, resign my life,
238       And set abroad new business for you all?
239       Rome, I have been thy soldier forty years,
240       And led my country's strength successfully,
241       And buried one and twenty valiant sons,
242       Knighted in field, slain manfully in arms,
243       In right and service of their noble country
244       Give me a staff of honour for mine age,
245       But not a sceptre to control the world:
246       Upright he held it, lords, that held it last.
247 Marcus Andronicus.
248       Titus, thou shalt obtain and ask the empery.
249 Saturninus.
250       Proud and ambitious tribune, canst thou tell?
251 Titus Andronicus.
252       Patience, Prince Saturninus.
253 Saturninus.
254       Romans, do me right:
255       Patricians, draw your swords: and sheathe them not
256       Till Saturninus be Rome's emperor.
257       Andronicus, would thou wert shipp'd to hell,
258       Rather than rob me of the people's hearts!
259 Lucius.
260       Proud Saturnine, interrupter of the good
261       That noble-minded Titus means to thee!
262 Titus Andronicus.
263       Content thee, prince; I will restore to thee
264       The people's hearts, and wean them from themselves.
265 Bassianus.
266       Andronicus, I do not flatter thee,
267       But honour thee, and will do till I die:
268       My faction if thou strengthen with thy friends,
269       I will most thankful be; and thanks to men
270       Of noble minds is honourable meed.
271 Titus Andronicus.
272       People of Rome, and people's tribunes here,
273       I ask your voices and your suffrages:
274       Will you bestow them friendly on Andronicus?
275 Tribunes.
276       To gratify the good Andronicus,
277       And gratulate his safe return to Rome,
278       The people will accept whom he admits.
279 Titus Andronicus.
280       Tribunes, I thank you: and this suit I make,
281       That you create your emperor's eldest son,
282       Lord Saturnine; whose virtues will, I hope,
283       Reflect on Rome as Titan's rays on earth,
284       And ripen justice in this commonweal:
285       Then, if you will elect by my advice,
286       Crown him and say 'Long live our emperor!'
287 Marcus Andronicus.
288       With voices and applause of every sort,
289       Patricians and plebeians, we create
290       Lord Saturninus Rome's great emperor,
291       And say 'Long live our Emperor Saturnine!'
 
292 [A long flourish till they come down]
 
293 Saturninus.
294       Titus Andronicus, for thy favors done
295       To us in our election this day,
296       I give thee thanks in part of thy deserts,
297       And will with deeds requite thy gentleness:
298       And, for an onset, Titus, to advance
299       Thy name and honourable family,
300       Lavinia will I make my empress,
301       Rome's royal mistress, mistress of my heart,
302       And in the sacred Pantheon her espouse:
303       Tell me, Andronicus, doth this motion please thee?
304 Titus Andronicus.
305       It doth, my worthy lord; and in this match
306       I hold me highly honour'd of your grace:
307       And here in sight of Rome to Saturnine,
308       King and commander of our commonweal,
309       The wide world's emperor, do I consecrate
310       My sword, my chariot and my prisoners;
311       Presents well worthy Rome's imperial lord:
312       Receive them then, the tribute that I owe,
313       Mine honour's ensigns humbled at thy feet.
314 Saturninus.
315       Thanks, noble Titus, father of my life!
316       How proud I am of thee and of thy gifts
317       Rome shall record, and when I do forget
318       The least of these unspeakable deserts,
319       Romans, forget your fealty to me.
320 Titus Andronicus.
321       [To TAMORA]Now, madam, are you prisoner to
322       an emperor;
323       To him that, for your honour and your state,
324       Will use you nobly and your followers.
325 Saturninus.
326       A goodly lady, trust me; of the hue
327       That I would choose, were I to choose anew.
328       Clear up, fair queen, that cloudy countenance:
329       Though chance of war hath wrought this change of cheer,
330       Thou comest not to be made a scorn in Rome:
331       Princely shall be thy usage every way.
332       Rest on my word, and let not discontent
333       Daunt all your hopes: madam, he comforts you
334       Can make you greater than the Queen of Goths.
335       Lavinia, you are not displeased with this?
336 Lavinia.
337       Not I, my lord; sith true nobility
338       Warrants these words in princely courtesy.
339 Saturninus.
340       Thanks, sweet Lavinia. Romans, let us go;
341       Ransomless here we set our prisoners free:
342       Proclaim our honours, lords, with trump and drum.
 
343 [Flourish. SATURNINUS courts TAMORA in dumb show]
 
344 Bassianus.
345       Lord Titus, by your leave, this maid is mine.
 
346 [Seizing LAVINIA]
 
347 Titus Andronicus.
348       How, sir! are you in earnest then, my lord?
349 Bassianus.
350       Ay, noble Titus; and resolved withal
351       To do myself this reason and this right.
352 Marcus Andronicus.
353       'Suum cuique' is our Roman justice:
354       This prince in justice seizeth but his own.
355 Lucius.
356       And that he will, and shall, if Lucius live.
357 Titus Andronicus.
358       Traitors, avaunt! Where is the emperor's guard?
359       Treason, my lord! Lavinia is surprised!
360 Saturninus.
361       Surprised! by whom?
362 Bassianus.
363       By him that justly may
364       Bear his betroth'd from all the world away.
 
365 [Exeunt BASSIANUS and MARCUS with LAVINIA]
 
366 Mutius.
367       Brothers, help to convey her hence away,
368       And with my sword I'll keep this door safe.
 
369 [Exeunt LUCIUS, QUINTUS, and MARTIUS]
 
370 Titus Andronicus.
371       Follow, my lord, and I'll soon bring her back.
372 Mutius.
373       My lord, you pass not here.
374 Titus Andronicus.
375       What, villain boy!
376       Barr'st me my way in Rome?
 
377 [Stabbing MUTIUS]
 
378 Mutius.
379       Help, Lucius, help!
380       [Dies]
381       [During the fray, SATURNINUS, TAMORA, DEMETRIUS,]
382       CHIRON and AARON go out and re-enter, above]
 
383 [Re-enter LUCIUS]
 
384 Lucius.
385       My lord, you are unjust, and, more than so,
386       In wrongful quarrel you have slain your son.
387 Titus Andronicus.
388       Nor thou, nor he, are any sons of mine;
389       My sons would never so dishonour me:
390       Traitor, restore Lavinia to the emperor.
391 Lucius.
392       Dead, if you will; but not to be his wife,
393       That is another's lawful promised love.
 
394 [Exit]
 
395 Saturninus.
396       No, Titus, no; the emperor needs her not,
397       Nor her, nor thee, nor any of thy stock:
398       I'll trust, by leisure, him that mocks me once;
399       Thee never, nor thy traitorous haughty sons,
400       Confederates all thus to dishonour me.
401       Was there none else in Rome to make a stale,
402       But Saturnine? Full well, Andronicus,
403       Agree these deeds with that proud brag of thine,
404       That said'st I begg'd the empire at thy hands.
405 Titus Andronicus.
406       O monstrous! what reproachful words are these?
407 Saturninus.
408       But go thy ways; go, give that changing piece
409       To him that flourish'd for her with his sword
410       A valiant son-in-law thou shalt enjoy;
411       One fit to bandy with thy lawless sons,
412       To ruffle in the commonwealth of Rome.
413 Titus Andronicus.
414       These words are razors to my wounded heart.
415 Saturninus.
416       And therefore, lovely Tamora, queen of Goths,
417       That like the stately Phoebe 'mongst her nymphs
418       Dost overshine the gallant'st dames of Rome,
419       If thou be pleased with this my sudden choice,
420       Behold, I choose thee, Tamora, for my bride,
421       And will create thee empress of Rome,
422       Speak, Queen of Goths, dost thou applaud my choice?
423       And here I swear by all the Roman gods,
424       Sith priest and holy water are so near
425       And tapers burn so bright and every thing
426       In readiness for Hymenaeus stand,
427       I will not re-salute the streets of Rome,
428       Or climb my palace, till from forth this place
429       I lead espoused my bride along with me.
430 Tamora.
431       And here, in sight of heaven, to Rome I swear,
432       If Saturnine advance the Queen of Goths,
433       She will a handmaid be to his desires,
434       A loving nurse, a mother to his youth.
435 Saturninus.
436       Ascend, fair queen, Pantheon. Lords, accompany
437       Your noble emperor and his lovely bride,
438       Sent by the heavens for Prince Saturnine,
439       Whose wisdom hath her fortune conquered:
440       There shall we consummate our spousal rites.
 
441 [Exeunt all but TITUS]
 
442 Titus Andronicus.
443       I am not bid to wait upon this bride.
444       Titus, when wert thou wont to walk alone,
445       Dishonour'd thus, and challenged of wrongs?
 
446 [Re-enter MARCUS, LUCIUS, QUINTUS, and MARTIUS]
 
447 Marcus Andronicus.
448       O Titus, see, O, see what thou hast done!
449       In a bad quarrel slain a virtuous son.
450 Titus Andronicus.
451       No, foolish tribune, no; no son of mine,
452       Nor thou, nor these, confederates in the deed
453       That hath dishonour'd all our family;
454       Unworthy brother, and unworthy sons!
455 Lucius.
456       But let us give him burial, as becomes;
457       Give Mutius burial with our brethren.
458 Titus Andronicus.
459       Traitors, away! he rests not in this tomb:
460       This monument five hundred years hath stood,
461       Which I have sumptuously re-edified:
462       Here none but soldiers and Rome's servitors
463       Repose in fame; none basely slain in brawls:
464       Bury him where you can; he comes not here.
465 Marcus Andronicus.
466       My lord, this is impiety in you:
467       My nephew Mutius' deeds do plead for him
468       He must be buried with his brethren.
469 Quintus.
470       And shall, or him we will accompany.
471 Titus Andronicus.
472       'And shall!' what villain was it that spake
473       that word?
474 Quintus.
475       He that would vouch it in any place but here.
476 Titus Andronicus.
477       What, would you bury him in my despite?
478 Marcus Andronicus.
479       No, noble Titus, but entreat of thee
480       To pardon Mutius and to bury him.
481 Titus Andronicus.
482       Marcus, even thou hast struck upon my crest,
483       And, with these boys, mine honour thou hast wounded:
484       My foes I do repute you every one;
485       So, trouble me no more, but get you gone.
486 Martius.
487       He is not with himself; let us withdraw.
488 Quintus.
489       Not I, till Mutius' bones be buried.
 
490 [MARCUS and the Sons of TITUS kneel]
 
491 Marcus Andronicus.
492       Brother, for in that name doth nature plead,—
493 Quintus.
494       Father, and in that name doth nature speak,—
495 Titus Andronicus.
496       Speak thou no more, if all the rest will speed.
497 Marcus Andronicus.
498       Renowned Titus, more than half my soul,—
499 Lucius.
500       Dear father, soul and substance of us all,—
501 Marcus Andronicus.
502       Suffer thy brother Marcus to inter
503       His noble nephew here in virtue's nest,
504       That died in honour and Lavinia's cause.
505       Thou art a Roman; be not barbarous:
506       The Greeks upon advice did bury Ajax
507       That slew himself; and wise Laertes' son
508       Did graciously plead for his funerals:
509       Let not young Mutius, then, that was thy joy
510       Be barr'd his entrance here.
511 Titus Andronicus.
512       Rise, Marcus, rise.
513       The dismall'st day is this that e'er I saw,
514       To be dishonour'd by my sons in Rome!
515       Well, bury him, and bury me the next.
 
516 [MUTIUS is put into the tomb]
 
517 Lucius.
518       There lie thy bones, sweet Mutius, with thy friends,
519       Till we with trophies do adorn thy tomb.
520 All.
521       [Kneeling]No man shed tears for noble Mutius;
522       He lives in fame that died in virtue's cause.
523 Marcus Andronicus.
524       My lord, to step out of these dreary dumps,
525       How comes it that the subtle Queen of Goths
526       Is of a sudden thus advanced in Rome?
527 Titus Andronicus.
528       I know not, Marcus; but I know it is,
529       Whether by device or no, the heavens can tell:
530       Is she not then beholding to the man
531       That brought her for this high good turn so far?
532       Yes, and will nobly him remunerate.
533       [Flourish. Re-enter, from one side, SATURNINUS]
534       attended, TAMORA, DEMETRIUS, CHIRON and AARON; from
535       the other, BASSIANUS, LAVINIA, and others]
536 Saturninus.
537       So, Bassianus, you have play'd your prize:
538       God give you joy, sir, of your gallant bride!
539 Bassianus.
540       And you of yours, my lord! I say no more,
541       Nor wish no less; and so, I take my leave.
542 Saturninus.
543       Traitor, if Rome have law or we have power,
544       Thou and thy faction shall repent this rape.
545 Bassianus.
546       Rape, call you it, my lord, to seize my own,
547       My truth-betrothed love and now my wife?
548       But let the laws of Rome determine all;
549       Meanwhile I am possess'd of that is mine.
550 Saturninus.
551       'Tis good, sir: you are very short with us;
552       But, if we live, we'll be as sharp with you.
553 Bassianus.
554       My lord, what I have done, as best I may,
555       Answer I must and shall do with my life.
556       Only thus much I give your grace to know:
557       By all the duties that I owe to Rome,
558       This noble gentleman, Lord Titus here,
559       Is in opinion and in honour wrong'd;
560       That in the rescue of Lavinia
561       With his own hand did slay his youngest son,
562       In zeal to you and highly moved to wrath
563       To be controll'd in that he frankly gave:
564       Receive him, then, to favor, Saturnine,
565       That hath express'd himself in all his deeds
566       A father and a friend to thee and Rome.
567 Titus Andronicus.
568       Prince Bassianus, leave to plead my deeds:
569       'Tis thou and those that have dishonour'd me.
570       Rome and the righteous heavens be my judge,
571       How I have loved and honour'd Saturnine!
572 Tamora.
573       My worthy lord, if ever Tamora
574       Were gracious in those princely eyes of thine,
575       Then hear me speak in indifferently for all;
576       And at my suit, sweet, pardon what is past.
577 Saturninus.
578       What, madam! be dishonour'd openly,
579       And basely put it up without revenge?
580 Tamora.
581       Not so, my lord; the gods of Rome forfend
582       I should be author to dishonour you!
583       But on mine honour dare I undertake
584       For good Lord Titus' innocence in all;
585       Whose fury not dissembled speaks his griefs:
586       Then, at my suit, look graciously on him;
587       Lose not so noble a friend on vain suppose,
588       Nor with sour looks afflict his gentle heart.
589       [Aside to SATURNINUS]My lord, be ruled by me,
590       be won at last;
591       Dissemble all your griefs and discontents:
592       You are but newly planted in your throne;
593       Lest, then, the people, and patricians too,
594       Upon a just survey, take Titus' part,
595       And so supplant you for ingratitude,
596       Which Rome reputes to be a heinous sin,
597       Yield at entreats; and then let me alone:
598       I'll find a day to massacre them all
599       And raze their faction and their family,
600       The cruel father and his traitorous sons,
601       To whom I sued for my dear son's life,
602       And make them know what 'tis to let a queen
603       Kneel in the streets and beg for grace in vain.
604       [Aloud]
605       Come, come, sweet emperor; come, Andronicus;
606       Take up this good old man, and cheer the heart
607       That dies in tempest of thy angry frown.
608 Saturninus.
609       Rise, Titus, rise; my empress hath prevail'd.
610 Titus Andronicus.
611       I thank your majesty, and her, my lord:
612       These words, these looks, infuse new life in me.
613 Tamora.
614       Titus, I am incorporate in Rome,
615       A Roman now adopted happily,
616       And must advise the emperor for his good.
617       This day all quarrels die, Andronicus;
618       And let it be mine honour, good my lord,
619       That I have reconciled your friends and you.
620       For you, Prince Bassianus, I have pass'd
621       My word and promise to the emperor,
622       That you will be more mild and tractable.
623       And fear not lords, and you, Lavinia;
624       By my advice, all humbled on your knees,
625       You shall ask pardon of his majesty.
626 Lucius.
627       We do, and vow to heaven and to his highness,
628       That what we did was mildly as we might,
629       Tendering our sister's honour and our own.
630 Marcus Andronicus.
631       That, on mine honour, here I do protest.
632 Saturninus.
633       Away, and talk not; trouble us no more.
634 Tamora.
635       Nay, nay, sweet emperor, we must all be friends:
636       The tribune and his nephews kneel for grace;
637       I will not be denied: sweet heart, look back.
638 Saturninus.
639       Marcus, for thy sake and thy brother's here,
640       And at my lovely Tamora's entreats,
641       I do remit these young men's heinous faults: Stand up.
642       Lavinia, though you left me like a churl,
643       I found a friend, and sure as death I swore
644       I would not part a bachelor from the priest.
645       Come, if the emperor's court can feast two brides,
646       You are my guest, Lavinia, and your friends.
647       This day shall be a love-day, Tamora.
648 Titus Andronicus.
649       To-morrow, an it please your majesty
650       To hunt the panther and the hart with me,
651       With horn and hound we'll give your grace bonjour.
652 Saturninus.
653       Be it so, Titus, and gramercy too.
 
【 】Act I
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  메인화면 (다빈치!지식놀이터) :: 다빈치! 원문/전문 > 문학 > 세계문학 > 희곡 해설목차  서문  1권 2권  3권  4권  5권  영문 

◈ Titus Andronicus (타이터스 앤드로니커스) ◈

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페이지 최종 수정일: 2004년 1월 1일