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◈ Pericles, Prince of Tyre (페리클레스) ◈

◇ Act I ◇

해설목차  서문  1권 2권  3권  4권  5권  1608
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 1. Prologue
 2. Act I, Scene 1
 3. Act I, Scene 2
 4. Act I, Scene 3
 5. Act I, Scene 4

1. Prologue

 
0 [Enter GOWER]
 
1 Gower.
2       To sing a song that old was sung,
3       From ashes ancient Gower is come;
4       Assuming man's infirmities,
5       To glad your ear, and please your eyes.
6       It hath been sung at festivals,
7       On ember-eves and holy-ales;
8       And lords and ladies in their lives
9       Have read it for restoratives:
10       The purchase is to make men glorious;
11       Et bonum quo antiquius, eo melius.
12       If you, born in these latter times,
13       When wit's more ripe, accept my rhymes.
14       And that to hear an old man sing
15       May to your wishes pleasure bring
16       I life would wish, and that I might
17       Waste it for you, like taper-light.
18       This Antioch, then, Antiochus the Great
19       Built up, this city, for his chiefest seat:
20       The fairest in all Syria,
21       I tell you what mine authors say:
22       This king unto him took a fere,
23       Who died and left a female heir,
24       So buxom, blithe, and full of face,
25       As heaven had lent her all his grace;
26       With whom the father liking took,
27       And her to incest did provoke:
28       Bad child; worse father! to entice his own
29       To evil should be done by none:
30       But custom what they did begin
31       Was with long use account no sin.
32       The beauty of this sinful dame
33       Made many princes thither frame,
34       To seek her as a bed-fellow,
35       In marriage-pleasures play-fellow:
36       Which to prevent he made a law,
37       To keep her still, and men in awe,
38       That whoso ask'd her for his wife,
39       His riddle told not, lost his life:
40       So for her many a wight did die,
41       As yon grim looks do testify.
42       What now ensues, to the judgment of your eye
43       I give, my cause who best can justify.
 
44 [Exit]
 

2. Act I, Scene 1

0 Antioch. A room in the palace.
 
1 [Enter ANTIOCHUS, Prince PERICLES, and followers]
 
2 Antiochus.
3       Young prince of Tyre, you have at large received
4       The danger of the task you undertake.
5 Pericles.
6       I have, Antiochus, and, with a soul
7       Embolden'd with the glory of her praise,
8       Think death no hazard in this enterprise.
9 Antiochus.
10       Bring in our daughter, clothed like a bride,
11       For the embracements even of Jove himself;
12       At whose conception, till Lucina reign'd,
13       Nature this dowry gave, to glad her presence,
14       The senate-house of planets all did sit,
15       To knit in her their best perfections.
 
16 [Music. Enter the Daughter of ANTIOCHUS]
 
17 Pericles.
18       See where she comes, apparell'd like the spring,
19       Graces her subjects, and her thoughts the king
20       Of every virtue gives renown to men!
21       Her face the book of praises, where is read
22       Nothing but curious pleasures, as from thence
23       Sorrow were ever razed and testy wrath
24       Could never be her mild companion.
25       You gods that made me man, and sway in love,
26       That have inflamed desire in my breast
27       To taste the fruit of yon celestial tree,
28       Or die in the adventure, be my helps,
29       As I am son and servant to your will,
30       To compass such a boundless happiness!
31 Antiochus.
32       Prince Pericles,—
33 Pericles.
34       That would be son to great Antiochus.
35 Antiochus.
36       Before thee stands this fair Hesperides,
37       With golden fruit, but dangerous to be touch'd;
38       For death-like dragons here affright thee hard:
39       Her face, like heaven, enticeth thee to view
40       Her countless glory, which desert must gain;
41       And which, without desert, because thine eye
42       Presumes to reach, all thy whole heap must die.
43       Yon sometimes famous princes, like thyself,
44       Drawn by report, adventurous by desire,
45       Tell thee, with speechless tongues and semblance pale,
46       That without covering, save yon field of stars,
47       Here they stand martyrs, slain in Cupid's wars;
48       And with dead cheeks advise thee to desist
49       For going on death's net, whom none resist.
50 Pericles.
51       Antiochus, I thank thee, who hath taught
52       My frail mortality to know itself,
53       And by those fearful objects to prepare
54       This body, like to them, to what I must;
55       For death remember'd should be like a mirror,
56       Who tells us life's but breath, to trust it error.
57       I'll make my will then, and, as sick men do
58       Who know the world, see heaven, but, feeling woe,
59       Gripe not at earthly joys as erst they did;
60       So I bequeath a happy peace to you
61       And all good men, as every prince should do;
62       My riches to the earth from whence they came;
63       But my unspotted fire of love to you.
64       [To the Daughter of ANTIOCHUS]
65       Thus ready for the way of life or death,
66       I wait the sharpest blow, Antiochus.
67 Antiochus.
68       Scorning advice, read the conclusion then:
69       Which read and not expounded, 'tis decreed,
70       As these before thee thou thyself shalt bleed.
71 Daughter of Antiochus.
72       Of all say'd yet, mayst thou prove prosperous!
73       Of all say'd yet, I wish thee happiness!
74 Pericles.
75       Like a bold champion, I assume the lists,
76       Nor ask advice of any other thought
77       But faithfulness and courage.
78       [He reads the riddle]
79       I am no viper, yet I feed
80       On mother's flesh which did me breed.
81       I sought a husband, in which labour
82       I found that kindness in a father:
83       He's father, son, and husband mild;
84       I mother, wife, and yet his child.
85       How they may be, and yet in two,
86       As you will live, resolve it you.
87       Sharp physic is the last: but, O you powers
88       That give heaven countless eyes to view men's acts,
89       Why cloud they not their sights perpetually,
90       If this be true, which makes me pale to read it?
91       Fair glass of light, I loved you, and could still,
92       [Takes hold of the hand of the Daughter of ANTIOCHUS]
93       Were not this glorious casket stored with ill:
94       But I must tell you, now my thoughts revolt
95       For he's no man on whom perfections wait
96       That, knowing sin within, will touch the gate.
97       You are a fair viol, and your sense the strings;
98       Who, finger'd to make man his lawful music,
99       Would draw heaven down, and all the gods, to hearken:
100       But being play'd upon before your time,
101       Hell only danceth at so harsh a chime.
102       Good sooth, I care not for you.
103 Antiochus.
104       Prince Pericles, touch not, upon thy life.
105       For that's an article within our law,
106       As dangerous as the rest. Your time's expired:
107       Either expound now, or receive your sentence.
108 Pericles.
109       Great king,
110       Few love to hear the sins they love to act;
111       'Twould braid yourself too near for me to tell it.
112       Who has a book of all that monarchs do,
113       He's more secure to keep it shut than shown:
114       For vice repeated is like the wandering wind.
115       Blows dust in other's eyes, to spread itself;
116       And yet the end of all is bought thus dear,
117       The breath is gone, and the sore eyes see clear:
118       To stop the air would hurt them. The blind mole casts
119       Copp'd hills towards heaven, to tell the earth is throng'd
120       By man's oppression; and the poor worm doth die for't.
121       Kings are earth's gods; in vice their law's
122       their will;
123       And if Jove stray, who dares say Jove doth ill?
124       It is enough you know; and it is fit,
125       What being more known grows worse, to smother it.
126       All love the womb that their first being bred,
127       Then give my tongue like leave to love my head.
128 Antiochus.
129       [Aside]Heaven, that I had thy head! he has found
130       the meaning:
131       But I will gloze with him.—Young prince of Tyre,
132       Though by the tenor of our strict edict,
133       Your exposition misinterpreting,
134       We might proceed to cancel of your days;
135       Yet hope, succeeding from so fair a tree
136       As your fair self, doth tune us otherwise:
137       Forty days longer we do respite you;
138       If by which time our secret be undone,
139       This mercy shows we'll joy in such a son:
140       And until then your entertain shall be
141       As doth befit our honour and your worth.
 
142 [Exeunt all but PERICLES]
 
143 Pericles.
144       How courtesy would seem to cover sin,
145       When what is done is like an hypocrite,
146       The which is good in nothing but in sight!
147       If it be true that I interpret false,
148       Then were it certain you were not so bad
149       As with foul incest to abuse your soul;
150       Where now you're both a father and a son,
151       By your untimely claspings with your child,
152       Which pleasure fits an husband, not a father;
153       And she an eater of her mother's flesh,
154       By the defiling of her parent's bed;
155       And both like serpents are, who though they feed
156       On sweetest flowers, yet they poison breed.
157       Antioch, farewell! for wisdom sees, those men
158       Blush not in actions blacker than the night,
159       Will shun no course to keep them from the light.
160       One sin, I know, another doth provoke;
161       Murder's as near to lust as flame to smoke:
162       Poison and treason are the hands of sin,
163       Ay, and the targets, to put off the shame:
164       Then, lest my lie be cropp'd to keep you clear,
165       By flight I'll shun the danger which I fear.
 
166 [Exit]
 
167 [Re-enter ANTIOCHUS]
 
168 Antiochus.
169       He hath found the meaning, for which we mean
170       To have his head.
171       He must not live to trumpet forth my infamy,
172       Nor tell the world Antiochus doth sin
173       In such a loathed manner;
174       And therefore instantly this prince must die:
175       For by his fall my honour must keep high.
176       Who attends us there?
 
177 [Enter THALIARD]
 
178 Thaliard.
179       Doth your highness call?
180 Antiochus.
181       Thaliard,
182       You are of our chamber, and our mind partakes
183       Her private actions to your secrecy;
184       And for your faithfulness we will advance you.
185       Thaliard, behold, here's poison, and here's gold;
186       We hate the prince of Tyre, and thou must kill him:
187       It fits thee not to ask the reason why,
188       Because we bid it. Say, is it done?
189 Thaliard.
190       My lord,
191       'Tis done.
192 Antiochus.
193       Enough.
194       [Enter a Messenger]
195       Let your breath cool yourself, telling your haste.
196 Messenger.
197       My lord, prince Pericles is fled.
 
198 [Exit]
 
199 Antiochus.
200       As thou
201       Wilt live, fly after: and like an arrow shot
202       From a well-experienced archer hits the mark
203       His eye doth level at, so thou ne'er return
204       Unless thou say 'Prince Pericles is dead.'
205 Thaliard.
206       My lord,
207       If I can get him within my pistol's length,
208       I'll make him sure enough: so, farewell to your highness.
209 Antiochus.
210       Thaliard, adieu!
211       [Exit THALIARD]
212       Till Pericles be dead,
213       My heart can lend no succor to my head.
 
214 [Exit]
 

3. Act I, Scene 2

0 Tyre. A room in the palace.
 
1 [Enter PERICLES]
 
2 Pericles.
3       [To Lords without]Let none disturb us.—Why should
4       this change of thoughts,
5       The sad companion, dull-eyed melancholy,
6       Be my so used a guest as not an hour,
7       In the day's glorious walk, or peaceful night,
8       The tomb where grief should sleep, can breed me quiet?
9       Here pleasures court mine eyes, and mine eyes shun them,
10       And danger, which I fear'd, is at Antioch,
11       Whose aim seems far too short to hit me here:
12       Yet neither pleasure's art can joy my spirits,
13       Nor yet the other's distance comfort me.
14       Then it is thus: the passions of the mind,
15       That have their first conception by mis-dread,
16       Have after-nourishment and life by care;
17       And what was first but fear what might be done,
18       Grows elder now and cares it be not done.
19       And so with me: the great Antiochus,
20       'Gainst whom I am too little to contend,
21       Since he's so great can make his will his act,
22       Will think me speaking, though I swear to silence;
23       Nor boots it me to say I honour him.
24       If he suspect I may dishonour him:
25       And what may make him blush in being known,
26       He'll stop the course by which it might be known;
27       With hostile forces he'll o'erspread the land,
28       And with the ostent of war will look so huge,
29       Amazement shall drive courage from the state;
30       Our men be vanquish'd ere they do resist,
31       And subjects punish'd that ne'er thought offence:
32       Which care of them, not pity of myself,
33       Who am no more but as the tops of trees,
34       Which fence the roots they grow by and defend them,
35       Makes both my body pine and soul to languish,
36       And punish that before that he would punish.
 
37 [Enter HELICANUS, with other Lords]
 
38 First Lord.
39       Joy and all comfort in your sacred breast!
40 Second Lord.
41       And keep your mind, till you return to us,
42       Peaceful and comfortable!
43 Helicanus.
44       Peace, peace, and give experience tongue.
45       They do abuse the king that flatter him:
46       For flattery is the bellows blows up sin;
47       The thing which is flatter'd, but a spark,
48       To which that blast gives heat and stronger glowing;
49       Whereas reproof, obedient and in order,
50       Fits kings, as they are men, for they may err.
51       When Signior Sooth here does proclaim a peace,
52       He flatters you, makes war upon your life.
53       Prince, pardon me, or strike me, if you please;
54       I cannot be much lower than my knees.
55 Pericles.
56       All leave us else; but let your cares o'erlook
57       What shipping and what lading's in our haven,
58       And then return to us.
59       [Exeunt Lords]
60       Helicanus, thou
61       Hast moved us: what seest thou in our looks?
62 Helicanus.
63       An angry brow, dread lord.
64 Pericles.
65       If there be such a dart in princes' frowns,
66       How durst thy tongue move anger to our face?
67 Helicanus.
68       How dare the plants look up to heaven, from whence
69       They have their nourishment?
70 Pericles.
71       Thou know'st I have power
72       To take thy life from thee.
73 Helicanus.
74       [Kneeling]
75       I have ground the axe myself;
76       Do you but strike the blow.
77 Pericles.
78       Rise, prithee, rise.
79       Sit down: thou art no flatterer:
80       I thank thee for it; and heaven forbid
81       That kings should let their ears hear their
82       faults hid!
83       Fit counsellor and servant for a prince,
84       Who by thy wisdom makest a prince thy servant,
85       What wouldst thou have me do?
86 Helicanus.
87       To bear with patience
88       Such griefs as you yourself do lay upon yourself.
89 Pericles.
90       Thou speak'st like a physician, Helicanus,
91       That minister'st a potion unto me
92       That thou wouldst tremble to receive thyself.
93       Attend me, then: I went to Antioch,
94       Where as thou know'st, against the face of death,
95       I sought the purchase of a glorious beauty.
96       From whence an issue I might propagate,
97       Are arms to princes, and bring joys to subjects.
98       Her face was to mine eye beyond all wonder;
99       The resthark in thine earas black as incest:
100       Which by my knowledge found, the sinful father
101       Seem'd not to strike, but smooth: but thou
102       know'st this,
103       'Tis time to fear when tyrants seem to kiss.
104       Such fear so grew in me, I hither fled,
105       Under the covering of a careful night,
106       Who seem'd my good protector; and, being here,
107       Bethought me what was past, what might succeed.
108       I knew him tyrannous; and tyrants' fears
109       Decrease not, but grow faster than the years:
110       And should he doubt it, as no doubt he doth,
111       That I should open to the listening air
112       How many worthy princes' bloods were shed,
113       To keep his bed of blackness unlaid ope,
114       To lop that doubt, he'll fill this land with arms,
115       And make pretence of wrong that I have done him:
116       When all, for mine, if I may call offence,
117       Must feel war's blow, who spares not innocence:
118       Which love to all, of which thyself art one,
119       Who now reprovest me for it,—
120 Helicanus.
121       Alas, sir!
122 Pericles.
123       Drew sleep out of mine eyes, blood from my cheeks,
124       Musings into my mind, with thousand doubts
125       How I might stop this tempest ere it came;
126       And finding little comfort to relieve them,
127       I thought it princely charity to grieve them.
128 Helicanus.
129       Well, my lord, since you have given me leave to speak.
130       Freely will I speak. Antiochus you fear,
131       And justly too, I think, you fear the tyrant,
132       Who either by public war or private treason
133       Will take away your life.
134       Therefore, my lord, go travel for a while,
135       Till that his rage and anger be forgot,
136       Or till the Destinies do cut his thread of life.
137       Your rule direct to any; if to me.
138       Day serves not light more faithful than I'll be.
139 Pericles.
140       I do not doubt thy faith;
141       But should he wrong my liberties in my absence?
142 Helicanus.
143       We'll mingle our bloods together in the earth,
144       From whence we had our being and our birth.
145 Pericles.
146       Tyre, I now look from thee then, and to Tarsus
147       Intend my travel, where I'll hear from thee;
148       And by whose letters I'll dispose myself.
149       The care I had and have of subjects' good
150       On thee I lay whose wisdom's strength can bear it.
151       I'll take thy word for faith, not ask thine oath:
152       Who shuns not to break one will sure crack both:
153       But in our orbs we'll live so round and safe,
154       That time of both this truth shall ne'er convince,
155       Thou show'dst a subject's shine, I a true prince.
 
156 [Exeunt]
 

4. Act I, Scene 3

0 Tyre. An ante-chamber in the palace.
 
1 [Enter THALIARD]
 
2 Thaliard.
3       So, this is Tyre, and this the court. Here must I
4       kill King Pericles; and if I do it not, I am sure to
5       be hanged at home: 'tis dangerous. Well, I perceive
6       he was a wise fellow, and had good discretion, that,
7       being bid to ask what he would of the king, desired
8       he might know none of his secrets: now do I see he
9       had some reason for't; for if a king bid a man be a
10       villain, he's bound by the indenture of his oath to
11       be one! Hush! here come the lords of Tyre.
 
12 [Enter HELICANUS and ESCANES, with other Lords of Tyre]
 
13 Helicanus.
14       You shall not need, my fellow peers of Tyre,
15       Further to question me of your king's departure:
16       His seal'd commission, left in trust with me,
17       Doth speak sufficiently he's gone to travel.
18 Thaliard.
19       [Aside]How! the king gone!
20 Helicanus.
21       If further yet you will be satisfied,
22       Why, as it were unlicensed of your loves,
23       He would depart, I'll give some light unto you.
24       Being at Antioch
25 Thaliard.
26       [Aside]What from Antioch?
27 Helicanus.
28       Royal Antiochuson what cause I know not
29       Took some displeasure at him; at least he judged so:
30       And doubting lest that he had err'd or sinn'd,
31       To show his sorrow, he'ld correct himself;
32       So puts himself unto the shipman's toil,
33       With whom each minute threatens life or death.
34 Thaliard.
35       [Aside]Well, I perceive
36       I shall not be hang'd now, although I would;
37       But since he's gone, the king's seas must please:
38       He 'scaped the land, to perish at the sea.
39       I'll present myself. Peace to the lords of Tyre!
40 Helicanus.
41       Lord Thaliard from Antiochus is welcome.
42 Thaliard.
43       From him I come
44       With message unto princely Pericles;
45       But since my landing I have understood
46       Your lord has betook himself to unknown travels,
47       My message must return from whence it came.
48 Helicanus.
49       We have no reason to desire it,
50       Commended to our master, not to us:
51       Yet, ere you shall depart, this we desire,
52       As friends to Antioch, we may feast in Tyre.
 
53 [Exeunt]
 

5. Act I, Scene 4

0 Tarsus. A room in the Governor’s house.
 
1 [Enter CLEON, the governor of Tarsus, with DIONYZA,] [p]and others]
 
2 Cleon.
3       My Dionyza, shall we rest us here,
4       And by relating tales of others' griefs,
5       See if 'twill teach us to forget our own?
6 Dionyza.
7       That were to blow at fire in hope to quench it;
8       For who digs hills because they do aspire
9       Throws down one mountain to cast up a higher.
10       O my distressed lord, even such our griefs are;
11       Here they're but felt, and seen with mischief's eyes,
12       But like to groves, being topp'd, they higher rise.
13 Cleon.
14       O Dionyza,
15       Who wanteth food, and will not say he wants it,
16       Or can conceal his hunger till he famish?
17       Our tongues and sorrows do sound deep
18       Our woes into the air; our eyes do weep,
19       Till tongues fetch breath that may proclaim them louder;
20       That, if heaven slumber while their creatures want,
21       They may awake their helps to comfort them.
22       I'll then discourse our woes, felt several years,
23       And wanting breath to speak help me with tears.
24 Dionyza.
25       I'll do my best, sir.
26 Cleon.
27       This Tarsus, o'er which I have the government,
28       A city on whom plenty held full hand,
29       For riches strew'd herself even in the streets;
30       Whose towers bore heads so high they kiss'd the clouds,
31       And strangers ne'er beheld but wondered at;
32       Whose men and dames so jetted and adorn'd,
33       Like one another's glass to trim them by:
34       Their tables were stored full, to glad the sight,
35       And not so much to feed on as delight;
36       All poverty was scorn'd, and pride so great,
37       The name of help grew odious to repeat.
38 Dionyza.
39       O, 'tis too true.
40 Cleon.
41       But see what heaven can do! By this our change,
42       These mouths, who but of late, earth, sea, and air,
43       Were all too little to content and please,
44       Although they gave their creatures in abundance,
45       As houses are defiled for want of use,
46       They are now starved for want of exercise:
47       Those palates who, not yet two summers younger,
48       Must have inventions to delight the taste,
49       Would now be glad of bread, and beg for it:
50       Those mothers who, to nousle up their babes,
51       Thought nought too curious, are ready now
52       To eat those little darlings whom they loved.
53       So sharp are hunger's teeth, that man and wife
54       Draw lots who first shall die to lengthen life:
55       Here stands a lord, and there a lady weeping;
56       Here many sink, yet those which see them fall
57       Have scarce strength left to give them burial.
58       Is not this true?
59 Dionyza.
60       Our cheeks and hollow eyes do witness it.
61 Cleon.
62       O, let those cities that of plenty's cup
63       And her prosperities so largely taste,
64       With their superfluous riots, hear these tears!
65       The misery of Tarsus may be theirs.
 
66 [Enter a Lord]
 
67 Lord.
68       Where's the lord governor?
69 Cleon.
70       Here.
71       Speak out thy sorrows which thou bring'st in haste,
72       For comfort is too far for us to expect.
73 Lord.
74       We have descried, upon our neighbouring shore,
75       A portly sail of ships make hitherward.
76 Cleon.
77       I thought as much.
78       One sorrow never comes but brings an heir,
79       That may succeed as his inheritor;
80       And so in ours: some neighbouring nation,
81       Taking advantage of our misery,
82       Hath stuff'd these hollow vessels with their power,
83       To beat us down, the which are down already;
84       And make a conquest of unhappy me,
85       Whereas no glory's got to overcome.
86 Lord.
87       That's the least fear; for, by the semblance
88       Of their white flags display'd, they bring us peace,
89       And come to us as favourers, not as foes.
90 Cleon.
91       Thou speak'st like him's untutor'd to repeat:
92       Who makes the fairest show means most deceit.
93       But bring they what they will and what they can,
94       What need we fear?
95       The ground's the lowest, and we are half way there.
96       Go tell their general we attend him here,
97       To know for what he comes, and whence he comes,
98       And what he craves.
99 Lord.
100       I go, my lord.
 
101 [Exit]
 
102 Cleon.
103       Welcome is peace, if he on peace consist;
104       If wars, we are unable to resist.
 
105 [Enter PERICLES with Attendants]
 
106 Pericles.
107       Lord governor, for so we hear you are,
108       Let not our ships and number of our men
109       Be like a beacon fired to amaze your eyes.
110       We have heard your miseries as far as Tyre,
111       And seen the desolation of your streets:
112       Nor come we to add sorrow to your tears,
113       But to relieve them of their heavy load;
114       And these our ships, you happily may think
115       Are like the Trojan horse was stuff'd within
116       With bloody veins, expecting overthrow,
117       Are stored with corn to make your needy bread,
118       And give them life whom hunger starved half dead.
119 All.
120       The gods of Greece protect you!
121       And we'll pray for you.
122 Pericles.
123       Arise, I pray you, rise:
124       We do not look for reverence, but to love,
125       And harbourage for ourself, our ships, and men.
126 Cleon.
127       The which when any shall not gratify,
128       Or pay you with unthankfulness in thought,
129       Be it our wives, our children, or ourselves,
130       The curse of heaven and men succeed their evils!
131       Till when,—the which I hope shall ne'er be seen,—
132       Your grace is welcome to our town and us.
133 Pericles.
134       Which welcome we'll accept; feast here awhile,
135       Until our stars that frown lend us a smile.
 
【 】Act I
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◈ Pericles, Prince of Tyre (페리클레스) ◈

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