www.archive-org-2013.com » ORG » Q » QUARTOS

Choose link from "Titles, links and description words view":

Or switch to "Titles and links view".

    Archived pages: 101 . Archive date: 2013-10.

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Home
    Descriptive info: .. The Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. introduction.. using the archive.. about.. documentation.. institutions.. links.. Introduction to the Archive.. The Shakespeare Quartos Archive is a digital collection of pre-1642 editions of William Shakespeare's plays.. A cross-Atlantic collaboration has also produced an interactive interface for the detailed study of these geographically distant quartos, with full functionality for all thirty-two quarto copies of.. Hamlet.. held by participating institutions.. The Shakespeare Quartos Archive—.. Prototype.. Here you can view full cover-to-cover digital reproductions and transcriptions of thirty-two copies of the five earliest editions of the play.. You can view quartos separately, or alongside any number of copies.. You can search, annotate, make public or private sets of annotations, create exhibits or character cue line lists, and download and print text and images.. enter the shakespeare quartos archive.. Learn how to use the archive.. Find out more about archive features, browser requirements and known issues.. Compare the text of quarto editions.. Watch video tutorials.. View transcription documentation.. Browse known issues.. Read about affiliated institutions.. Predecessor Project—William Shakespeare in Quarto.. The British Library's.. Shakespeare in Quarto..  ...   the archive.. Hamlet, First Quarto, 1603.. British Library Shelfmark: C.. 34.. k.. 1.. View XML.. |.. View HTML.. Download.. XML file.. View Images.. Huntington Shelfmark: 69304.. XML file.. Hamlet, Second Quarto, 1604.. Folger Shelfmark: STC 22276.. Huntington Shelfmark: 69305.. Hamlet, Second Quarto Variant, 1605.. 2.. Hamlet, Third Quarto, 1611.. 4.. 71.. b.. Bodleian Shelfmark: Arch.. G e.. 13.. Edinburgh Shelfmark: JA 3734.. Folger Shelfmark: STC 22277.. Copy 1 |.. Copy 2 |.. Copy 3 |.. Huntington Shelfmark: 69306.. Huntington Shelfmark: 69307.. Hamlet, Fourth Quarto, [1622].. British Library: C.. 3.. 12.. h.. 14.. G d.. 41.. Folger Shelfmark: STC 22278.. Huntington Shelfmark: 69308.. Hamlet, Fifth Quarto, 1637.. 5.. 40.. Bodleian Shelfmark: 4.. o.. Z 3(6) Art.. Seld.. Edinburgh Shelfmark: JA 3735.. Folger Shelfmark: STC 22279.. Copy 4 |.. Copy 5 |.. Huntington Shelfmark: 69309.. National Library of Scotland Shelfmark: Bute.. 476.. Usage Terms and Conditions.. | Website design by.. MITH.. |.. Contact the Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. This project was made possible with the generous support of the.. National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH).. and the.. Joint Information Systems Committee (JISC)..

    Original link path: /
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Using the Archive
    Descriptive info: Using the Archive.. These instructions will help you access the many features of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive, which include searching, annotating, making public or private sets of annotations, creating exhibits or character cue line lists, and downloading and printing text and images from the quartos.. Download the basic instructions.. Download the advanced instructions.. Known Issues.. The Shakespeare Quartos Archive is a working prototype rather than a  ...   contact form.. to report any bugs or issues you encounter.. View the list of known issues.. Browser requirements:.. The prototype interface for the Shakespeare Quartos Archive is best viewed in Firefox version 3.. 5 or above, although testing has been conducted in Internet Explorer versions 6, 7, and 8.. Install Firefox.. Run Firefox from a portable drive.. video tutorials.. About the archive.. Using the archive.. Advanced features..

    Original link path: /info/using.html
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | About the Archive
    Descriptive info: About the Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. history of the quartos.. The earliest Shakespeare quartos are over four hundred years old and constitute the rarest, most fragile body of printed literature available to Shakespeare scholars.. Sold unbound and often read to pieces, they are among the most ephemeral books of the age and survive in relatively low numbers.. In the absence of surviving manuscripts, the quartos offer the earliest known evidence of what Shakespeare might actually have written, and what appeared on the early modern English stage.. Only about half of Shakespeare’s plays were printed in quarto during his lifetime (1564–1616), and before the first printed collection of his plays, the First Folio of 1623.. They are living artifacts telling the story of how Shakespeare's.. ,.. Henry V.. King Lear.. A Midsummer Night's Dream.. , and.. Romeo and Juliet.. , to name just a few, first circulated in print.. Scholars, teachers, editors, and theatre directors, therefore, seek to examine these books for historical evidence and for significant variations in text.. Over the centuries, generations of collectors have held these unassuming treasures in private collections, then donated or sold them to public institutions, rare book libraries, or other individuals.. This pattern of trade over four centuries has dispersed the body of Shakespeare quartos all over the world.. Due to their rarity and fragility, the earliest quartos are often not accessible to those who need to study them.. partners.. Today, six institutions in the United Kingdom and United States stand out as the main repositories of the pre-1642 quartos: the.. Bodleian Library of the University of Oxford.. , the.. British Library.. University of Edinburgh Library.. Folger Shakespeare Library.. Huntington Library.. , and the.. National Library of Scotland.. The Shakespeare Quartos Archive has been established as the result of joint support from the.. US National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH).. UK Joint Information Systems Committee (JISC).. The.. University of Oxford.. is acting as lead institution in the United Kingdom.. Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities.. are acting as partner lead institutions in the United States.. The six institutional content providers are joined as well by the.. Shakespeare Institute of the University of Birmingham.. for user evaluation.. Through this international collaboration, many of the earliest Shakespeare quartos are now freely available for in-depth study to students of Shakespeare across the globe.. project details.. The Shakespeare Quartos Archive expands the British Library's "Shakespeare in Quarto" website into an online collection reproducing at least one copy of every edition of William Shakespeare’s plays printed in quarto before the theatres closed in 1642.. Joined to this resource is a prototype of an interactive interface and toolset aimed at facilitating scholarly  ...   on this project.. Read the final report to the NEH (pdf).. acknowledgements.. Roger Apfelbaum.. Senior Lecturer in Drama, De Montfort University.. Lou Burnard.. Assistant Director, Oxford University Computing Services.. Christie Carson.. Senior Lecturer in the Department of English, Royal Holloway University of London.. Paul Edmondson.. Head of Learning, The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust.. Gabriel Egan.. Reader in Shakespeare Studies, Loughborough University.. Gill Foreman.. Acting Head of Young People's Programmes, Royal Shakespeare Company.. Ruth Harris.. OULS Disability Librarian, Oxford University Library Services.. Clive Hurst.. Head of Rare Books and Printed Ephemera, The Bodleian Library of the University of Oxford.. Jordan Landes.. Librarian, Shakespeare's Globe Theatre, London.. James Loxley.. Senior Lecturer, The University of Edinburgh.. Richard A.. McCabe.. Professor of English Language and Literature, University of Oxford.. Sebastian Rahtz.. Information Manager, Oxford University Computing Services.. Matthew Steggle.. Reader in English, Sheffield Hallam University.. Bodleian Library of the University of Oxford representatives:.. Richard Ovenden.. Project Director (UK) of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive, Keeper of Special Collections and Associate Director of the Bodleian Library of the University of Oxford, Director of the Centre for the Study of the Book.. Michael Popham.. Head of the Oxford Digital Library.. Emma Huber, Judith Siefring, and Pip Willcox.. Digital Editors, Oxford Digital Library.. Folger Shakespeare Library representatives:.. Richard Kuhta.. Project Co-Director (US) of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive (2008) and Eric Weinmann Librarian at the Folger Shakespeare Library.. Stephen Enniss.. Project Co-Director (US) of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive (2009) and Eric Weinmann Librarian at the Folger Shakespeare Library.. Jim Kuhn.. Head of Collection Information Services, Folger Shakespeare Library.. Anne McKeithen.. Intern and Digital Editor, Folger Shakespeare Library.. Michael Poston.. Database Applications Associate, Folger Shakespeare Library.. MITH representatives:.. Neil Fraistat.. Project Co-Director (US) of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive and Director, Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH), University of Maryland College Park.. Doug Reside.. Assistant Director, Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH), University of Maryland College Park.. Grant Dickie.. Web Programmer, MITH.. Gregory Lord.. Web Designer Web Programmer, MITH.. Elisabeth Kvernen.. Web Designer, MITH.. Chris Alhambra.. Program Associate, MITH.. Beth Bonsignore.. British Library representatives:.. Moira Goff.. Head, British Collections 1501-1800, The British Library.. Adrian Arthur.. Head of Web Services, The British Library.. Edinburgh University Library representatives:.. Andrew Grout.. Centre for Research Collections, Edinburgh University Library.. Huntington Library representatives:.. David S.. Zeidberg.. Avery Director of the Library, The Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens.. Stephen Tabor.. Curator of Early Printed Books, The Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens.. National Library of Scotland representatives:.. Graham Hogg.. Senior Curator, Rare Book Collections, National Library of Scotland.. Shakespeare Institute representatives:.. John Jowett.. Professor in Shakespeare Studies, The Shakespeare Institute, University of Birmingham..

    Original link path: /info/about.html
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Documentation
    Descriptive info: Encoding Documentation.. Here we document decisions about transcription and encoding of printed text, manuscript annotations, damage and other copy-specific information, and the TEI header.. Read the encoding documentation.. 1.. Encoding of the printed text.. 2.. Manuscript Annotation and Damage.. 3.. The TEI header and Copy-specific Information.. 4.. The Advisory Forum of June 2008.. Terms of use.. On this page you will find our policies and statements on the following issues:.. Creative Commons Licensing.. Use of User Registration Features.. Privacy.. Legal Disclaimer.. Notice and Takedown Policy.. Please note that these policies  ...   posting rules.. Material posted to the archive must not contain:.. e-mail addresses, or any other contact information (including, but not limited to, telephone numbers or postcodes); or.. content that could be considered likely to offend, disrupt, provoke or attack individuals or groups of individuals, or promote violence; or.. content which is in breach of any law of the United Kingdom or appears to encourage such breach (including, but not limited to, breach of copyright, defamation or contempt of court); or.. advertising content.. You must not impersonate another person when contributing material..

    Original link path: /info/documentation.html
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Affiliated Institutions and Links
    Descriptive info: Affiliated Institutions.. lead institutions.. Bodleian Library, of the University of Oxford (Richard Ovenden, UK project director).. Folger Shakespeare Library (Richard Kuhta, US project co-director, 2008; Stephen Enniss, US project co-director, 2009).. Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH) of the University of Maryland (Neil Fraistat, US project co-director).. partner institutions.. funding agencies.. grant program.. JISC/NEH Transatlantic Digitization Collaboration Grant.. Any views, findings, conclusions or recommendations expressed in this website do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities.. links of interest.. These sites may be of interest to users of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. This list is not meant to be exhaustive.. You’ll find that most of  ...   the Digital Image Collection).. The Internet Shakespeare Editions (ISE).. Rare Book Room: The Quartos of William Shakespeare.. Guidance for teachers and students of Hamlet and other plays of Shakespeare:.. CPD for teachers (Royal Shakespeare Company).. Play-by-Play: Teaching Shakespeare (Folger Education).. Shakespeare Online: Themes in Tragedy, from Britain in Print (CURL).. Theatrical production:.. The Afterlife (British Library).. The American Shakespeare Center.. Shakespeare’s Globe.. Shakespeare’s Staging (University of California, Berkeley).. Mr.. William Shakespeare and the Internet: Theatre.. Tools for working with images and text:.. Irfanview (freeware graphics viewer).. Juxta (open-source tool for comparing and collating multiple witnesses to a single textual work).. TAPoR (online environment and portal for textual analysis).. Wordle (word cloud generator)..

    Original link path: /info/links.html
    Open archive

  • Title: Shakespeare Quartos Archive Is Loading...
    Descriptive info: Loading interface..

    Original link path: /interface.php
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Compare Editions
    Descriptive info: Compare editions.. Hamlet, 1603.. Copy 1.. Hamlet, 1604.. Folger Library.. Hamlet, 1605.. Hamlet, 1611.. Copy 2.. Bodleian Library.. University of Edinburgh.. Copy 3.. Hamlet, [1622].. Hamlet, 1637.. Copy 4.. Copy 5..

    Original link path: /lib/Diff/compare.html
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Video Tutorials
    Descriptive info: Video: About the Archive.. from.. MITH in MD.. on.. Vimeo.. This video is an introduction to the Shakespeare Quartos Archive, a freely accessible, high‐resolution digital archive of the 32 pre‐1641 quarto edition of William Shakespeare's play.. Video: Using the Archive.. Using the Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. This is a quick guide on how to  ...   are a scholar, teacher, theater director, playwright, actor or student, you will find tools to help you better understand this important collection of Shakespeare's early work.. Video: Advanced Features.. Advanced Features of the Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. This video demonstrates the advanced features of the Annotation and Exhibit tools in the Shakespeare Quartos Archive..

    Original link path: /info/videos.html
    Open archive

  • Title: The Shakespeare Quartos Archive | Known Issues
    Descriptive info: Known Issues with the Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. Registration/Login.. Usernames and passwords are case sensitive.. Please keep a record of your registration.. You will need this information to access your saved annotations.. If you have forgotten your login, you will need to re-register.. Text view.. Not all markup is fully displayed in this first phase prototype.. Download the XML files directly in order to view full markup details, especially as relates to mss annotations and damage.. Details about markup choices can be found in the.. encoding documentation.. In some browsers, in-line stage directions may display underneath, rather than next to, the line they accompany.. Search.. Please note that search will retrieve only full word or phrase  ...   help nudge the tiles into line.. Selection box appearance.. Annotation and Crop boxes appear differently when viewed on IE as opposed to all other browsers.. In Firefox and other browsers, they appear as red-bordered, non-filled boxes.. In IE, they appear as transparently filled red boxes.. Corrupted images.. There are several corrupted images in the 1603, 1611, and 1637 Huntington copies, and we are working to resolve this problem by the end of the week (11/20/09).. general tips.. Experiencing slow response time, or a frozen session? Try one of the following:.. Refresh your browser session.. Logout and log back in.. Close and reopen your browser.. Clear your browser history.. Contact us.. with the details of your problem..

    Original link path: /info/issues.html
    Open archive

  • Title:
    Descriptive info: Download this file.. Click here to go to start of text.. The tragedy of Hamlet Prince of Denmarke: an electronic edition.. Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616.. Funder:.. National Endowment for the Humanities.. Joint Information Systems Committee.. Manuscript annotations encoded and checked by.. British Library , 96 Euston Road , London , NW1 2DB.. Electronic edition created by.. Oxford Digital Library (.. Bodleian Library (.. University of Oxford.. ).. ) , Osney One Building , Osney Mead , Oxford , OX2 0EW.. Preliminary keying and encoding by.. Stylo Graphics Private Limited , 49/1 Purna Das Road , Kolkata 700 029 , India.. First publication edition.. 2009-03.. 231243 bytes.. Publisher:.. Shakespeare Quartos Archive.. 2009.. Available for non-commercial use, according to the terms of the.. Creative Commons license, attribution non-commercial.. Transcription of the printed text and annotations created from digital images of the British Library copy of the 1603 quarto.. Annotations were checked against the original.. Surrogate.. available.. Bibliographic Information:.. author: Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616.. uniform title: Hamlet.. statement title: The tragicall historie of Hamlet Prince of Denmarke.. estcCitationNo: S111109.. estcSystemNo: 6182594.. estcHoldingsSystemNo: 1009111.. shelfMark: BL C.. MS Identifier: British Library.. Hand Notes:.. hand-anon1: This nineteenth-century hand appears only in the library housekeeping annotations.. hand-anon2: Most of the annotations and ink underlining appear to be in this seventeenth or eighteenth-century hand, which appears frequently in quires B - D and just occasionally in quires F, G and I.. The hand does not resemble that of Halliwell-Philipps the last owner of the volume before it entered the collections of the British Museum Library.. hand-anon3: This hand is difficult to date since annotations are mainly confined to strokes and obliques in the margins and some underlining within the text, but they must have been made before the volume was acquired by the British Museum Library in November 1858.. They are scattered throughout the volume.. hand-anon4: This seventeenth-century hand adds underlining and manicules only within quires E and F.. hand-anon5: This seventeenth-century hand appears only on leaf G1.. hand-anon6: This seventeenth-century hand is responsible for the foliation which appears to start due to cropping at 11 (image 20b).. Gilt borders and ornament on front cover and back cover.. Gilt borders and ornament, and title tooled in gilt on spine which reads: “SHAKESPEARE.. HAMLET.. 1603.. ”.. Gilt borders and British Library binding stamp on facsimile image 002a.. Gilt borders and British Library binding stamp on facsimile image 048b Date tooled in gilt reads “1923.. ”.. Revisions:.. 2008-08-20: Proofed and reviewed by ODL.. 2008-10-22: Checked by ODL.. 2008-12-30: Annotations and gaps checked by the BL.. 2009-01-05: BL corrections made and annotation encoding checked by ODL.. 2009-01-14: Consistency checked by ODL.. 2009-02-16: TEI header amended by ODL.. 2009-02-18: LCCN and EEBO ref changes made by ODL.. 2009-03-04: Header and EEBO ref changes made by ODL.. 2009-03-06: key changed to ref.. facs added to pb.. facsimile added.. Image 001 Image 002 Image 003 Image 004 Image 005 Image 006 Image 007 Image 008 Image 009 Image 010 Image 011 Image 012 Image 013 Image 014 Image 015 Image 016 Image 017 Image 018 Image 019 Image 020 Image 021 Image 022 Image 023 Image 024 Image 025 Image 026 Image 027 Image 028 Image 029 Image 030 Image 031 Image 032 Image 033 Image 034 Image 035 Image 036 Image 037 Image 038 Image 039 Image 040 Image 041 Image 042 Image 043 Image 044 Image 045 Image 046 Image 047 Image 048 Image 049 Image 050.. C.. k.. The Tragicall Historie of.. HAMLET.. Prince of Denmarke.. Enter two Centinels.. Brace.. now call'd.. Bernardo.. Francisco.. —.. S.. Tand: who is that?.. Tis I.. O you come most carefully vpon your watch,.. And if you meete.. Marcellus.. and.. Horatio.. The partners of my watch, bid them make haste.. I will: See who goes there.. Enter.. Hor.. Friends to this ground.. Mar.. And leegemen to the Dane,.. O farewell honest souldier, who hath releeued you?.. Barnardo.. hath my place, giue you good night.. Holla,.. Say, is.. there?.. A peece of him.. Welcome.. , welcome good.. What hath this thing appear'd againe to night.. I haue seene nothing.. BRITISH MUSEUM.. sayes tis but our fantasie,.. And wil not let beliefe take hold of him,.. Touching this dreaded sight twice seene by vs,.. B.. There.. The Tragedie of Hamlet.. Therefore I haue intreated him along with vs.. To watch the minutes of this night,.. That if againe this apparition come,.. He may approoue our eyes, and speake to it.. Tut, t'will not appeare.. Sit downe I pray, and let vs once againe.. Assaile your eares that are so fortified,.. What we haue two nights seene.. Wel, sit we downe, and let vs heare.. speake.. of this.. Last night of al, when yonder starre that's west.. ward from the pole, had made his course to.. Illumine that part of heauen.. Where now it burnes,.. The bell then towling one.. Enter Ghost.. Breake off your talke, see where it comes againe.. In the same figure like the King that's dead,.. Thou art a scholler, speake to it.. Lookes it not like the king?.. Most like, ithorrors mee with feare and wonder.. It would be spoke to.. Question it.. What art thou that thus vsurps the state, in.. Which the Maiestie of buried.. Denmarke.. did sometimes.. Walke? By heauen I charge thee speake.. It is offended.. exit Ghost.. See, it stalkes away.. Stay, speake, speake, by heauen I charge thee.. Tis gone and makes no answer.. How now.. , you tremble and looke pale,.. Is not this something more than fantasie?.. What thinke you on't?.. Afore my God, I might not this beleeue, without.. the sensible and true auouch of my owne eyes.. Dash.. Is it not like the King?.. Oblique.. As thou art to thy selfe,.. Such was the very armor he had on,.. When he the ambitious.. Norway.. combated.. So frownd he once, when in an angry parle.. He smot the sleaded.. pollax.. Polack.. on the yce,.. Tis strange.. Thus twice before, and iump at this dead hower,.. With Marshall stalke he passed through our watch.. In what particular to worke, I know not,.. But in the thought and scope of my opinion,.. This bodes some strange eruption to the state.. Good, now sit downe, and tell me he that knowes.. Why this same strikt and most obseruant watch,.. So nightly toyles the subiect of the land,.. And why such dayly cost of brazen Cannon.. And forraine marte, for implements of warre,.. Why such impresse of ship‐writes, whose sore taske.. Does not diuide the sunday from the weeke:.. What might be toward that this sweaty march.. Doth make the night ioynt labourer with the day,.. Who is't that can informe me?.. Mary that can I, at least the whisper goes so,.. Our late King, who as you know was by.. Forten.. Brasse.. of.. Thereto prickt on by a most emulous cause, dared to.. The combate, in which our valiant.. Hamlet.. For so this side of our knowne world esteemed him,.. Did slay this.. Fortenbrasse.. Who by a seale compact well ratified, by law.. And heraldrie, did forfeit with his life all those.. His lands which he stoode seazed of by the conqueror,.. Against the which a moity competent,.. Was gaged by our King:.. Now sir, yong.. Of inapproued mettle hot and full,.. B2.. Hath.. The Tragedy of Hamlet.. Hath in the skirts of.. here and there,.. Sharkt vp a sight of lawlesse Resolutes.. For food and diet to some enterprise,.. That hath a stomacke in't: and this (I take it) is the.. Chiefe head and ground of this our watch.. Enter the Ghost.. But loe, behold, see where it comes againe,.. Ile crosse it, though it blast me: stay illusion,.. If there be any good thing to be done,.. That may doe ease to thee, and grace to mee,.. Speake to mee.. If thou art priuy to thy countries fate,.. Which happly foreknowing may preuent, O speake to me,.. Or if thou hast extorted in thy life,.. Or hoorded treasure in the wombe of earth,.. For which they say you Spirites oft walke in death, speake.. to me, stay and speake, speake, stoppe it.. Tis heere.. Marc.. Tis gone, O we doe it wrong, being so maiesti.. call, to offer it the shew of violence,.. For it is as the ayreinvelmorable,.. And our vaine blowes malitious mockery.. It was about to speake when the Cocke crew.. And then it faded like a guilty thing,.. Vpon a fearefull summons: I haue heard.. Double oblique.. The Cocke, that is the trumpet to the morning,.. Doth with his earely and shrill crowing throate,.. Awake the god of day, and at his sound,.. Whether in earth or ayre, in sea or fire,.. The strauagant and erring spirite hies.. To his confines, and of the trueth heereof.. This present obiect made probation.. It faded on the crowing of the Cocke,.. Some say, that euer gainst that season comes,.. Wherein our Sauiours birth is celebrated,.. The bird of dawning singeth all night long,.. And then they say, no spirite dare walke abroade,.. The nights are wholesome, then no planet.. frikes.. strikes.. No Fairie takes, nor Witch hath powre to charme,.. So gratious, and so hallowed is that time.. So haue I heard, and doe in parte beleeue it:.. But see the Sunne in russet mantle clad,.. Walkes ore the deaw of yon hie mountaine top,.. Breake we our watch vp, and by my aduise,.. Let vs impart what wee haue seene to night.. Vnto yong.. : for vpon my life.. This Spirite dumbe to vs will speake to him:.. Do you consent, wee shall acquaint him with it,.. As needefull in our loue, fitting our duetie?.. Lets doo't I pray, and I this morning know,.. Where we shall finde him most conueniently.. Enter King, Queene,.. Leartes.. Corambis.. ,.. and the two Ambassadors, with Attendants.. King.. Lordes, we here haue writ to.. Nephew to olde.. , who impudent.. And bed‐rid, scarcely heares of this his.. Nephews purpose: and Wee heere dispatch.. Yong good.. Cornelia.. , and you.. Voltemar.. For bearers of these greetings to olde.. , giuing to you no further personall power.. To businesse with the King,.. Then those related articles do shew:.. Farewell, and let your haste commend your dutie.. Gent.. In this and all things will wee shew our dutie.. King.. Wee doubt nothing, hartily farewel:.. And now.. , what's the news with you?.. You said you had a sute what i'st.. ?.. Lea.. My gratious Lord, your fauorable licence,.. Now that the funerall rites are all performed,.. B3.. I.. I may haue leaue to go againe to.. France.. For though the fauour of your grace might stay mee,.. Yet something is there whispers in my hart,.. Which makes my minde and spirits bend all for.. _.. Haue you your fathers leaue,.. Stroke.. Cor.. He hath, my lord, wrung from me a forced graunt,.. And I beseech you grant your Highnesse leaue.. Ki.. n.. g.. With all our heart,.. fare thee well.. Lear.. I in all loue and dutie take my leaue.. And now princely Sonne.. Exit.. What meanes these sad and melancholy moodes?.. For your intent going to.. Wittenberg.. Wee hold it most vnmeet and vnconuenient,.. Being the Ioy and halfe heart of your mother.. Therefore let mee intreat you stay in Court,.. All.. Denmarkes.. hope our coosin and dearest Sonne.. Ham.. My lord, ti's not the sable sute I weare:.. No nor the teares that still stand in my eyes,.. Nor the distracted hauiour in the visage,.. Nor all together mixt with outward semblance,.. Is equall to the sorrow of my heart,.. Him haue I lost I must of force forgoe,.. These but the ornaments and sutes of woe.. This shewes a louing care in you, Sonne.. But you must thinke your father lost a father,.. That father dead, lost his, and so shalbe vntill the.. Generall ending.. Therefore cease laments,.. It is a fault gainst heauen, fault gainst the dead,.. A fault gainst nature, and in reasons.. Common course most certaine,.. Cross.. None liues on earth, but hee is borne to die.. Que.. Let not thy mother loose her praiers.. Stay here with vs, go not to.. I shall in all my best obay you madam.. Spoke like a kinde and a most louing Sonne,.. And there's no health the King shall drinke to day,.. But.. But the great Canon to the clowdes shall tell.. The rowse the King shall drinke vnto Prince.. Exeunt all but.. O that this toomuch grieu'd and salliedflesh.. Would melt to nothing, or that the vniuersall.. Globe of heauen would turne al to a Chaos!.. O God, within two months; no not two: married,.. Mine vncle: O let me not thinke of it,.. My fathers brother: but no more like.. My father, then I to.. Hercules.. Within two months, ere yet the salt of most.. Vnrighteous teates had left their flushing.. In her galled eyes: she married, O God, a beast.. Deuoyd of reason would not haue made.. Such speede: Frailtie, thy name is Woman,.. Why she would hang on him, as if increase.. Of appetite had growne by what it lookedon.. O wicked wicked speede, to make such.. Dexteritie to incestuous sheetes,.. Ere yet the shooes were olde,.. The which she followed my dead fathers corse.. Like.. Nyobe.. , all teares: married, well it is not,.. Nor it cannot come to good:.. But breake my heart, for I must holde my tongue.. Health to your Lordship.. I am very glad to see you, (.. ) or I much.. forget my selfe.. The same my Lord, and your poore seruant euer.. O my good friend, I change that name with you:.. but what make you from.. My good Lord.. I am very glad to see you, good euen sirs:.. But what is your affaire in.. Elsenoure?.. Weele teach you to drinke deepe ere you depart.. A trowant disposition, my good Lord.. Nor shall you make mee truster.. Of your owne report against your selfe:.. Sir, I know you are no trowant:.. Elsenoure.. My good Lord, I came to see your fathers funerall.. O I pre thee do not mocke mee fellow studient,.. I thinke it was to see my mothers wedding.. Indeede my Lord, it followed hard vpon.. Thrift, thrift,.. , the funerall bak't meates.. Did coldly furnish forth the marriage tables,.. Would I had met mydeerestfoe in heauen.. Ere euer I had seene that day.. ;.. O my father, my father, me thinks I see my father.. Where my Lord?.. Why, in my mindes eye.. I saw him once, he was a gallant King.. He was a man, take him for all in all,.. I shall not looke vpon his like againe.. My Lord, I thinke I saw him yesternight,.. Saw, who?.. My Lord, the King your father.. Ha, ha, the King my father ke you.. Ceasen your admiration for a while.. With an attentiue eare, till I may deliuer,.. Vpon the witnesse of these Gentlemen.. This wonder to you.. For Gods loue let me heare it.. Two nights together had these Gentlemen,.. , on their watch,.. In the dead vast and middle of the night.. Beene thus incountered by a figure like your father,.. Armed to poynt, exactly.. Capapea.. Appeeres before them thrise, he walkes.. Before their weake and feare oppressed eies.. Withinhis tronchionslength,.. While.. Prince of Denmarke.. While they distilled almost to gelly.. With the act of feare stands dumbe,.. And speake not to him: this to mee.. In dreadfull secresie impart they did.. And I with them the third night kept the watch,.. Where as they had deliuered forme of the thing.. Each part made true and good,.. The Apparition comes: I knew your father,.. These handes are not more like.. Tis very strange.. As I do liue, my honord lord, tis true,.. And wee did thinke it right done,.. In our dutie to let you know it.. Where was this?.. My Lord, vpon the platforme where we watched.. Did you not speake to it?.. My Lord we did, but answere made it none,.. Yet once me thought it was about to speake,.. And lifted vp his head to motion,.. Like as he would speake, but euen then.. The morning cocke crew lowd, and in all haste,.. It shruncke in haste away, and vanished.. Our sight.. Indeed, indeed sirs, but this troubles me:.. Hold you the watch to night?.. We do my Lord.. Armed say ye?.. Armed my good Lord.. From top to toe?.. All.. My good Lord, from head to foote.. Why then saw you not his face?.. O yes my Lord, he wore his beuer vp.. How look't he, frowningly?.. A countenance more in sorrow than in anger.. Pale, or red?.. Nay, verie pal.. C.. And fixt his eies vpon you.. Most constantly.. I would I had beene there.. It would a much amazed you.. Yea very like, very like, staid it long?.. While one with moderate pace.. Might tell a hundred.. O longer, longer.. His beard was grisleld, no.. It was as I haue seene it in his life,.. A sable siluer.. I wil watch to night, perchance t'wil walke againe.. I warrant it will.. If it assume my noble fathers person,.. Ile speake to it, if hell it selfe should gape,.. And bid me hold my peace, Gentlemen,.. If you haue hither consealed this sight,.. Let it betenible in your silence still,.. And whatsoeuer else shall chance to night,.. Giue it an vnderstanding, but no tongue,.. I will requit your loues, so fare you well,.. Vpon the platforme, twixt eleuen and twelue,.. Ile visit you.. Our duties to your honor.. excunt.. O your loues, your loues, as mine to you,.. Farewell, my fathers spirit in Armes,.. Well, all's not well.. I doubt some foule play,.. Would the night were come,.. Till then, sit still my soule, foule deeds will rise.. Though all theworld orewhelme them to mens eies.. Ofelia.. Leart.. My necessaries are inbarkt, I must aboord,.. But ere I part, marke what I say to thee:.. I see Prince.. makes a shew of loue.. Beware.. , do not trust his vowes,.. Perhaps he loues you now, and now his tongue,.. Speakes.. Speakes from his heart, but yet take heed my sister,.. The Chariest maide is prodigall enough,.. If she vnmaske hir beautie to the Moone.. Vertue it selfe scapes not calumnious thoughts,.. Belieu't.. , therefore keepe a loofe.. Lest that he trip thy honor and thy fame.. Ofel.. Brother, to this I haue lent attentiue eare,.. And doubt not but to keepe my honour firme,.. But my deere brother, do not you.. Like to a cunning Sophister,.. Teach me the path and ready way to heauen,.. While you forgetting what is said to me,.. Your selfe, like to a carelesse libertine.. Doth giue his heart, his appetite at ful,.. And little recks how that his honour dies.. No, feare it not my deere.. Here comes my father, occasion smiles vpon a second leaue.. Yet here.. ? aboord, aboord, for shame,.. The winde sits in the shoulder of your saile,.. And you are staid for, there.. ߞ laying his Hand.. ए on.. Laertes.. Head.. my blessing with thee.. And these few precepts in thy memory.. “Be thou familiar, but by no meanes vulgare;.. “Those friends thou hast, and their adoptions tried,.. “Graple them to thee with a hoope of steele,.. “But do not dull the palme with entertaine,.. “Of euery new vnfleg'd courage,.. “Beware of entrance into a quarrell; but being in,.. “Beare it that the opposed may beware of thee,.. “Costly thy apparrell, as thy purse can buy.. “But not exprest in fashion,.. “For the apparell oft proclaimes the man.. And they of.. of the chiefe rancke and station.. Are of a most select and generall chiefe in that:.. “This aboue all, to thy owne selfe be true,.. And it must follow as the night the day,.. C2.. Thou.. Thou canst not then be false to any one,.. Farewel, my blessing with thee.. I humbly take my leaue, farewell.. And remember well what I haue said to you.. exit.. It is already lock't within my hart,.. And you your selfe shall keepe the key of it.. What i'st.. he hath saide to you?.. Somthing touching the prince.. Mary wel thought on, t'is giuen me to vnderstand,.. That you haue bin too prodigall of your maiden presence.. Vnto Prince.. , if it be so,.. As so tis giuen to mee, and that in waie of caution.. I must tell you; you do not vnderstand your selfe.. So well as befits my honor, and your credite.. My lord, he hath made many tenders of his loue.. to me.. Tenders, I, I, tenders you may call them.. And withall, such earnest vowes.. Springes to catch woodcocks,.. What, do not I know when the blood doth burne,.. How prodigall the tongue lends the heart vowes,.. In briefe, be more scanter of your maiden presence,.. Ortendringthus you'l tender mee a foole.. Line.. I shall obay my lord in all I may.. , receiue none of his letters,.. “Forlouers lines are snares to intrap the heart;.. “Refuse histokens, both of themare keyes.. To vnlocke Chastitie vnto Desire;.. Come in.. , such men often proue,.. “Great in their wordes, but little in their loue.. I will my lord.. exeunt.. The ayre bites shrewd; it is an eager and.. An nipping winde, what houre i'st?.. I think it lacks of twelue,.. Sound Trumpets.. No, t'is strucke.. Hora.. Indeed I heard it not, what doth this mean my lord?.. O the king doth wake to night, takes his rowse,.. Keepe wassel, and the swaggering vp‐spring reeles,.. And as he.. dreames.. drinks.. , his draughts of renish downe,.. The kettle, drumme, and trumpet, thus bray out,.. The triumphes of his pledge.. Is it a custome here?.. I mary i'st and though I am.. Natiue here, and to the maner borne,.. It is a custome, more honourd in the breach,.. Then in the obseruance.. Looke my Lord, it comes.. Angels and Ministers of grace defend vs,.. Be thou a spirite of health, or goblin damn'd,.. Bring with thee ayres from hea.. u.. en, or blasts from hell:.. Be thy intents wicked or charitable,.. Thou commest in such questionable shape,.. That I will speake to thee,.. Ile call thee.. , King, Father, Royall Dane,.. O answere mee, let mee not burst in ignorance,.. But say why thy canonizd bones hearsed in death.. Haue burst theirceremonies: why thy Sepulcher,.. In which wee saw thee quietly interr'd,.. Hath burst his ponderous and marble Iawes,.. To cast thee vp againe: what may this meane,.. That thou, dead corse, againe in compleate steele,.. Reuissets thus the glimses of the Moone,.. Making night hideous, and we fooles of nature,.. So horridely to shake our disposition,.. With thoughts beyond the reaches of our soules?.. Say, speake, wherefore, what maythis meane?.. It beckons you, as though it had something.. To impart to you alone.. Looke with what courteous action.. It waues you to a more remoued ground,.. C3.. But do not go with it.. No, by no meanes my Lord.. It will not speake, then will I follow it.. What if it tempt you toward the flood my Lord.. Thatbeckles ore his bace,into the sea,.. And there assume some other horrible shape,.. Which might depriue your soueraigntie of reason,.. And driue you into madnesse: thinke of it.. Still am I called, go on, ile follow thee.. My Lord, you shall not go.. Why what should be the feare?.. I do not set my life at a pinnes fee,.. And for my soule, what can it do to that?.. Being a thing immortall, like it selfe,.. Go on, ile follow thee.. My Lord be rulde, you shall not goe.. My fate cries out, and makes each pety Artiue.. As hardy as the Nemeon Lyons nerue,.. Still am I cald,vnhand me gentlemen;.. By heauen ile make a ghost of him that lets me,.. Away I say, go on, ile follow thee.. He waxeth desperate with imagination.. Something is rotten in the state of.. Haue after; to what issue will this sort?.. Lets follow, tis not fit thus to obey him.. Enter Ghost and.. Ile go no farther, whither wilt thou leade me?.. Ghost.. Marke me.. I will.. I am thy fathers spirit, doomd for a time.. To walke the night, and all the day.. Confinde in flaming fire,.. Till the foule crimes done in my dayes of Nature.. Arepurged and burnt away.. Alas poore Ghost.. Nay pitty me not, but to my vnfolding.. Lend.. Lend thy listning eare, but that I am forbid.. To tell the secrets of my prison house.. I would a tale vnfold, whose lightest word.. Would harrow vp thy soule, freeze thy yong blood,.. Make thy two eyes like stars start from their spheres,.. Thy knotted and combined locks to part,.. And each particular haire to standon end.. Like quils vpon the fretfull Porpentine,.. But this same blazon must not be, to eares of flesh and blood.. , if euer thou didst thy deere father loue.. O God.. Gho.. Reuenge his foule, and most vnnaturall murder:.. Murder.. Yea, murder in the highest degree,.. As in the least tis bad,.. But mine most foule, beastly, and vnnaturall.. Haste me to knowe it, that with wings as swift as.. meditation, or the thought of it, may sweepe to my reuenge.. O I finde thee apt, and duller shouldst thou be.. Then the fat weede which rootes it selfe in.. ase.. On Lethe wharffe: briefe let me be.. Tis giuen out, that sleeping in my orchard,.. A Serpent stung me; so the whole eare of.. Is with a forged Prosses of my death rankely abusde:.. But know thou noble Youth: he that did sting.. Thy fathers heart, now weares his Crowne.. O my prophetike soule, my vncle! my vncle!.. Yea he, that incestuous wretch, wonne to his will.. (.. with gifts,.. O wicked will, and gifts! that haue the power.. So to seduce my most seeming vertuous Queene,.. But vert.. e, as it neuer will be moued,.. Though Lewdnesse court it in a shape of heauen,.. So Lust, though to a radiant angle linckt,.. Would fate it selfe from a celestiall bedde,.. And prey on garbage: but soft, me thinkes.. I sent the mornings ayre, briefe let me be,.. Sleeping.. Sleeping within my Orchard, my custome alwayes.. In the after noone, vpon my secure houre.. Thy vncle came, with iuyce of Hebona.. In a viall, and through the porches of my eares.. Did powre the leaprous distilment, whose effect.. Hold such an enmitie with blood of man,.. That swift as quickesil.. er, it posteth through.. The naturall gates and allies of the body,.. And turnes the thinne and wholesome blood.. Like eager dropings into milke.. And all my smoothe body, barked, and tetterd ouer.. Thus was I sleeping by a brothers hand.. Of Crowne, of Queene, of life, of dignitie.. At once depriued, no reckoning made of,.. But sent vntomy graue,.. With all my accompts and sinnes vpon my head,.. O horrible, most horrible!.. O God!.. ghost.. If thou hast nature in thee, beare it not,.. But howsoeuer, let not thy heart.. Conspire against thy mother aught,.. Leaue her to heauen,.. And to the burthen that her conscience beares.. I must be gone, the Glo‐worme shewes the Martin.. To be neere, and gin's to pale his vneffectuall fire:.. adue, adue, adue: remember me.. Exit.. O all you hoste of heauen! O earth, what else?.. And shall I couple hell; remember thee?.. Yes thou poore Ghost; from the tables.. Of my memorie, ile wipe away all sawes of Bookes,.. All triuiall fond conceites.. That euer youth, or else obseruance noted,.. And thy remembrance, all alone shall sit.. Yes, yes, by heauen, a damnd pernitious villaine,.. Murdero.. s, bawdy, smiling damned villaine,.. (My tables) meet it is I set it downe,.. That.. That one may smile, and smile, and be a villayne;.. At least I am sure, it may be so in.. So vncle, there you are, there you are.. Now to the words; it is adue adue: remember me,.. Soe t'is enough I haue sworne.. My lord, my lord.. Enter.. Lord.. Ill, lo, lo, ho, ho.. Ill, lo, lo, so, ho, so, come boy, come.. Heauens secure him.. How i'st my noble lord?.. What news my lord?.. O wonderfull, wonderful.. Good my lord tel it.. No not I, you'l reueale it.. Not I my Lord by heauen.. Nor I my Lord.. How say you then? would hart of man.. Once thinke it? but you'l be secret.. Both.. I by heauen, my lord.. There's neuer a villaine dwelling in all.. But hee's an arrant knaue.. There need no Ghost come from the graue to tell.. you this.. Right, you are in the right, and therefore.. I holde it meet without more circumstance at all,.. Wee shake hands and part; you as your busines.. And desiers shall leade you: for looke you,.. Euery man hath busines, and desires, such.. As it is, and for my owne poore parte, ile go pray.. These are but wild andwherlingwords, my Lord.. I am sory they offend you; hartely, yes faith hartily.. Ther's no offence my Lord.. Yes by Saint.. Patrike.. but there is.. And much offence too, touching this vision,.. It is an honest ghost, that let mee tell you,.. D.. For.. For your desires to know what is betweene vs,.. Or'emaister it as you may:.. And now kind frends, as yo.. are frends,.. Schollers and gentlmen,.. Grant mee one poore request.. What i'st my Lord?.. Neuer make known what you haue seene to night.. My lord, we will not.. Nay but sweare.. In faith my Lord not I.. Nor I my Lord in faith.. Nay vpon my sword, indeed vpon my sword.. Sweare.. The Gost vnder the stage.. Ha, ha, come you here, this fellow in the sellerige,.. Here consent to sweare.. Propose the oth my Lord.. Neuer to speake what you haue seene to night,.. Sweare by my sword.. Gost.. Hic vbique.. ; nay then weele shift our ground:.. Come hither Gentlemen, and lay your handes.. Againe vpon this sword, neuer to speake.. Of that which you haue seene, sweare by my sword.. Well said old Mole, can'st worke in the earth?.. so fast, a worthy Pioner, once more remoue.. Day and night, but this is wondrous strange.. And therefore as a stranger giue it welcome,.. There are more things in heauen and earth.. Then are Dream't of, in your philosophie,.. But come here, as before you neuer shall.. How strange or odde soere I beare my selfe,.. As I perchance hereafter shall thinke meet,.. To put an Anticke disposition on,.. That you at such times seeing me, neuer shall.. With.. With Armes, incombred thus, or this head shake,.. Or by pronouncing some vndoubtfull phrase,.. As well well, wee know, or wee could and if we would,.. Or there be, and if they might, or such ambiguous:.. Giuing out to note, that you know aught of mee,.. This not to doe, so grace, and mercie.. At your most need helpe you, sweare.. Ghost.. sweare.. Rest, rest, perturbed spirit: so gentlemen,.. In all my loue I do commend mee to you,.. And what so poore a man as.. may,.. To pleasure you, God willing shall not want,.. Nay come lett's go together,.. But stil your fingers on your lippes I pray,.. The time is out of ioynt, O cursed spite,.. That euer I was borne to set it right,.. Nay come lett's go together.. Exeunt.. Now call'd.. Polonius.. Montano.. , here, these letters to my sonne,.. And this same mony with my blessing to him,.. And bid him ply his learning good.. Mon.. You shall do very well.. , to say thus,.. I knew the gentleman, or know his father,.. To inquire the manner of his life,.. As thus; being amongst his acquaintance,.. You may say, you saw him at such a time, marke you mee,.. At game, or drincking, swearing, or drabbing,.. You may go so farre.. My lord, that will impeach his reputation.. I faith not a whit, no not a whit,.. Now happely hee closeth with you in the consequence,.. As you may bridle it not disparage him a iote.. What was I a bout to say,.. He closeth with him in the consequence.. I, you say right, he closeth with him thus,.. D2.. This.. This will hee say, let mee see what hee will say,.. Mary this, I saw him yesterday, or tother day,.. Or then, or at such a time, a dicing,.. Or at Tennis, I or drincking drunke, or entring.. Of a howse of lightnes viz.. brothell,.. Thus sir do wee that know the world, being men of reach,.. By indirections, finde directions forth,.. And so shall you my sonne; you ha me, ha you not?.. I haue my lord.. Wel, fare you well, commend mee to him.. And bid him ply his musicke.. My lord I wil.. Enter,.. Farewel, how now.. Ofe.. O my deare father, such a change in nature,.. So great an alteration in a Prince,.. So pitifull to him, fearefull  ...   sinnes that are vnpardonable:.. Why say thy sinnes were blacker then is ieat,.. Yet may contrition make them as white as snowe:.. I but still to perseuer in a sinne,.. It is an act gainst the vniuersall power,.. Most wretched.. an, stoope, bend thee to thy prayer,.. Aske grace of heauen to keepe thee from despaire.. hee kneeles.. enters.. I so, come forth and worke thy last,.. And thus hee dies: and so am I reuenged:.. No, not so: he tooke my father sleeping, his sins brim full,.. And how his soule stoode to the state of heauen.. Who knowes, saue the immortall powres,.. And shall I kill him now,.. When he is purging of his soule?.. Making his way for heauen, this is a benefit,.. And not reuenge: no, get thee vp agen,.. When hee's at game swaring, taking his carowse, drinking.. drunke,.. Or in the incestuous pleasure of his bed,.. Or at some act that hath no relish.. Of saluation in't, then trip him.. That his heeles may kicke at heauen,.. And fall as lowe as hel: my mother stayes,.. This phisicke but prolongs thy weary dayes.. My wordes fly vp, my sinnes remaine below.. No.. No King on earth is safe, if Gods his foe.. Enter Queene and.. Madame, I heare yong.. comming,.. I'le shrowde my selfe behinde the Arras.. Cor.. Do so my Lord.. Mother, mother, O are you here?.. How i'st with you mother?.. How i'st with you?.. Ham,.. I'le tell you, but first weele make all safe.. , thou hast thy father much offended.. Mother, you haue my father much offended.. How now boy?.. How now mother! come here, sit downe, for you.. shall heare me speake.. What wilt thou doe? thou wilt not murder me:.. Helpe hoe.. Helpe for the Queene.. I a Rat, dead for a Duckat.. Rash intruding foole, farewell,.. I tooke thee for thy better.. , what hast thou done?.. Not so much harme, good mother,.. As to kill a king, and marry with his brother.. How! kill a king!.. I a King: nay sit you downe, and ere you part,.. If you be made of penitrable stuffe,.. I'le make your eyes looke downe into your heart,.. And see how horride there and blacke it shews.. , what mean'st thou by these killing.. words?.. Why this I meane, see here, behold this picture,.. It is the portraiture, of your deceased husband,.. See here a face, to outface.. Mars.. himselfe,.. An eye, at which his foes did tremble at,.. A front wherin all vertues are set downe.. For to adorne a king, and guild his crowne,.. Whose heart went hand in hand euen with that vow,.. G2.. He.. He made to you in marriage, and he is dead.. Murdred, damnably murdred, this was your husband,.. Looke you now, here is your husband,.. With a face like.. Vulcan.. A looke fit for a murder and a rape,.. A dull dead hanging looke, and a hell‐bred eie,.. To affright children and amaze the world:.. And this same haue you left to change with this.. What Diuell thus hath cosoned you at hob‐man blinde?.. A! haue you eyes and can you looke on him.. That slew my father, and your deere husband,.. To liue in the incestuous pleasure of his bed?.. , speake no more.. To leaue him that bare a Monarkes minde,.. For a king of clowts, of very shreads.. Sweete.. cease.. Nay but still to persist and dwell in sinne,.. To sweate vnder the yoke of infamie,.. To make increase of shame, to seale damnation.. , no more.. Why appetite with you is in the waine,.. Your blood runnes backeward now from whence it came,.. Who'le chide hote blood within a Virgins heart,.. When lust shall dwell within a matrons breast?.. , thou cleaues my heart in twaine.. O throw away the worser part of it, and keepe the.. better.. Enter the ghost inhis night gowne.. Saue me, saue me, you gratious.. Powers aboue, and houer ouer mee,.. With your celestiall wings.. Doe you not come your tardy sonne to chide,.. That I thus long haue let reuenge slippe by?.. O do not glare with lookes so pittifull!.. Lest that my heart of stone yeelde to compassion,.. And euery part that should assist reuenge,.. Forgoe their proper powers, and fall to pitty.. , I once againe appeare to thee,.. To put thee in remembrance of my death:.. Doe not neglect, nor long time put it off.. But I perceiue by.. thy.. her.. distracted lookes,.. Thy mother's fearefull, and she stands amazde:.. Speake to her.. , for her sex is weake,.. Comfort thy mother,.. , thinke on me.. How i'st with you Lady?.. Nay, how i'st with you.. That thus you bend your eyes on vacancie,.. And holde discourse with nothing but with ayre?.. Why doe you nothing heare?.. Not I.. Nor doe you nothing see?.. No neither.. No, why see the king my.. Dot.. father, my father, in the.. habite.. As he liued, looke you how pale he lookes,.. See how he steales away out of the Portall,.. Looke, there he goes.. exit ghost.. Alas, it is the weakenesse of thy braine,.. Which makes thy tongue to blazon thy hearts griefe:.. But as I haue a soule, I sweare by heauen,.. I neuer knew of this most horride murder:.. , this is onely fantasie,.. And for my loue forget these idle fits.. Idle, no mother, my pulse doth beate like yours,.. It is not madnesse that possesseth.. O mother, if euer you did my deare father loue,.. Forbeare the adulterous bed to night,.. And win your selfe by little as you may,.. In time it may be you wil lothe him quite:.. And mother, but assist mee in reuenge,.. And in his death your infamy shall die.. , I vow by that maiesty,.. G3.. Tha.. That knowes our thoughts, and lookes into our hearts,.. I will conceale, consent, and doe my best,.. What stratagem soe're thou shalt deuise.. It is enough, mother good night:.. Come sir, I'le prouide for you a graue,.. Who was in life a foolish prating knaue.. with the dead body.. Enter the King and Lordes.. , what sayes our sonne, how doe you finde him?.. Alas my lord, as raging as the sea:.. Whenas he came, I first bespake him faire,.. But then he throwes and tosses me about,.. As one forgetting that I was his mother:.. At last I call'd for help: and as I cried,.. Call'd, which.. no sooner heard, but whips me.. Out his rapier, and cries, a Rat, a Rat, and in his rage.. The good olde man he killes.. Why this his madnesse will vndoe our state.. Lordes goe to him, inquire the body out.. Exeunt Lordes.. , your sonne shall presently to England,.. His shipping is already furnished,.. And we haue sent by.. Rossencrafi.. Our letters to our deare brother of England,.. welfare and his happinesse:.. Happly the aire and climate of the Country.. May please him better than his natiue home:.. See where he comes.. and the Lordes.. My lord, we can by no meanes.. Know of him where the body is.. Now sonne.. , where is this dead body?.. At supper, not where he is eating, but.. Where.. Where he is eaten, a certaine company of politicke wormes.. are euen now at him.. Father, your fatte King, and your leane Beggar.. Are but variable seruices, two dishes to one messe:.. Looke you, a man may fish with that worme.. That hath eaten of a King,.. And a Beggar eate that fish,.. Which that worme hath caught.. What of this?.. Nothing father, but to tell you, how a King.. May go a progresse through the guttes of a Beggar.. But sonne.. , where is this body?.. In heau'n, if you chance to misse him there,.. Father, you had best looke in the other partes below.. For him, a.. d if you cannot finde him there,.. You may chance to nose him as you go vp the lobby.. Make haste and finde him out.. Nay doe you heare? do not make too much haste,.. I'le warrant you hee'le stay till you come.. Well sonne.. , we in care of you: but specially.. in tender preseruation of your health,.. The which we price euen as our proper selfe,.. It is our minde you forthwith goe for.. England.. The winde fits faire, you shall aboorde to night,.. shall goe along with you.. O with all my heart: farewel mother.. Your louing father,.. My mother I say: you married my mother,.. My mother is your wife, man and wife is one flesh,.. And so (my mother) farewel: for England hoe.. exeunt all but the king.. king.. , leaue me,.. And take your leaue of.. To England is he gone, ne're to returne:.. Our Letters are vnto the King of England,.. That on the sight of them, on his allegeance,.. He presently without demaunding why,.. loose his head, for he must die,.. There's more in him than shallow eyes can see:.. He once being dead, why then our state is free.. , Drumme and Souldiers.. Fort.. Captaine, from vs goe greete.. The king of Denmarke:.. Tell him that.. nephew to old.. Craues a free passe and conduct ouer his land,.. According to the Articles agreed on:.. You know our Randevous, goe march away.. exeunt all.. enter King and Queene.. is ship't for England, fare him well,.. I hope to heare good newes from thence ere long,.. If euery thing fall out to our content,.. As I doe make no doubt but so it shall.. God grant it may, heau'ns keep my.. safe:.. But this mischance of olde.. death,.. Hath piersed so the yong.. Ofeliaes.. heart,.. That she, poore maide, is quite bereft her wittes.. Alas deere heart! And on the other side,.. We vnderstand her brother's come from.. And he hath halfe the heart of all our Land,.. And hardly hee'le forget his fathers death,.. Vnlesse by some meanes he be pacified.. Qu.. O see where the yong.. is!.. playing on a Lute, and her haire.. downe singing.. How should I your true loue know.. From another man?.. By his cockle hatte, and his staffe,.. And his sandall shoone.. White his shrowde as mountaine snowe,.. Larded with sweete flowers,.. That bewept to the graue did not goe.. With true louers showers:.. He is dead and gone Lady, he is dead and gone,.. At his head a grasse greene turffe,.. At his heeles a stone.. How i'st with you sweete.. Well God yeeld you,.. It grieues me to see how they laid him in the cold ground,.. I could not chuse but weepe:.. And will he not come againe?.. No, no, hee's gone, and we cast away mone,.. And he neuer will come againe.. His beard as white as snowe:.. All flaxen was his pole,.. He is dead, he is gone,.. And we cast away moane:.. God a mercy on his soule.. And of all christen soules I pray God.. God be with you Ladies, God be with you.. A pretty wretch! this is a change indeede:.. O Time, how swiftly runnes our ioyes away?.. Content on earth was neuer certaine bred,.. To day we laugh and liue, to morrow dead.. How now, what noyse is that?.. A noyse within.. Stay there vntill I come,.. O thou vilde king, giue me my father:.. Speake, say, where's my father?.. Dead.. Who hath murdred him? speake, i'le not.. Be juggled with, for he is murdred.. True, but not by him.. H.. By whome, by heau'n I'le be resolued.. Let him goe.. , away, I feare him not,.. There's fuch diuinitie doth wall a king,.. That treason dares not looke on.. , that your father is murdred,.. T'is true, and we most sory for it,.. Being the chiefest piller of our state:.. Therefore will you like a most desperate gamster,.. Swoop‐stake‐like, draw at friend, and foe, and all?.. To his good friends thus wide I'le ope mine arms,.. And locke them in my hart, but to his foes,.. I will no reconcilement but by bloud.. Why now you speake like a most louing sonne:.. And that in soule we sorrow for for his death,.. Your selfe ere long shall be a witnesse,.. Meane while be patient, and content your selfe.. as before.. Who's this,.. ? O my deere sister!.. I'st possible a yong maides life,.. Should be as mortall as an olde mans sawe?.. O heau'ns themselues! how now.. Wel God a mercy, I a bin gathering of floures:.. Here, here is rew for you,.. You may call it hearb a grace a Sundayes,.. Heere's some for me too: you must weare your rew.. With a difference, there's a dazie.. Here Loue, there's rosemary for you.. For remembrance: I pray Loue remember,.. And there's pansey for thoughts.. A document in madnes, thoughts, remembrance:.. O God, O God!.. There is fennell for you, I would a giu'n you.. Some violets, but they all withered, when.. My father died: alas, they say the owle was.. A Bakers daughter, we see what we are,.. But can not tell what we shall be.. For bonny sweete Robin is all my ioy.. Thoughts afflictions, torments worse than hell.. Nay Loue, I pray you make no words of this now:.. I pray now, you shall sing a downe,.. And you a downe a, t'is a the Kings daughter.. And the false steward, and if any body.. Aske you of any thing, say you this.. To morrow is saint Valentines day,.. All in the morning betime,.. And a maide at your window,.. To be your Valentine:.. The yong man rose, and dan'd his clothes,.. And dupt the chamber doore,.. Let in the maide, that out a maide.. Neuer departed more.. Nay I pray marke now,.. By gisse, and by saint Charitie,.. Away, and fie for shame:.. Yong men will doo't when they come too'.. By cocke they are too blame.. Quoth she, before you tumbled me,.. You promised me to wed.. So would I a done, by yonder Sunne,.. If thou hadst not come to my bed.. So God be with you all, God bwy Ladies.. God bwy you Loue.. Griefe vpon griefe, my father murdered,.. My sister thus distracted:.. Cursed be his soule that wrought this wicked act.. Content you good.. for a time,.. Although I know your griefe is as a floud,.. Brimme full of sorrow, but forbeare a while,.. And thinke already the reuenge is done.. On him that makes you such a haplesse sonne.. You haue preuail'd my Lord, a while I'le striue,.. To bury griefe within a tombe of wrath,.. H2.. Which.. Which once vnhearsed, then the world shall heare.. had a father he held deere.. No more of that, ere many dayes be done,.. You shall heare that you do not dreame vpon.. exeunt om.. and the Queene.. Madame, your sonne is safe arriv'de in.. This letter I euen now receiv'd of him,.. Whereas he writes how he escap't the danger,.. And subtle treason that the king had plotted,.. Being crossed by the contention of the windes,.. He found the Packet sent to the king of.. Wherein he saw himselfe betray'd to death,.. As at his next conuersion with your grace,.. He will relate the circumstance at full.. Then I perceiue there's treason in his lookes.. That seem'd to sugar o're his villanie:.. But I will soothe and please him for a time,.. For murderous mindes are alwayes jealous,.. But know not you.. where he is?.. Yes Madame, and he hath appoynted me.. To meete him on the east side of the Cittie.. To morrow morning.. O faile not, good.. , and withall, com.. mend me.. A mothers care to him, bid him a while.. Be wary of his presence, lest that he.. Faile in that he goes about.. Madam, neuer make doubt of that:.. I thinke by this the news be come to court:.. He is arriv'de, obserue the king, and you shall.. Quickely finde,.. being here,.. Things fell not to his minde.. But what became of.. He being set ashore, they went for.. And in the Packet there writ down that doome.. To be perform'd on them poynted for him:.. And by great chance he had his fathers Seale,.. So.. So all was done without discouerie.. Thankes be to heauen for blessing of the prince,.. once againe I take my leaue,.. With thowsand mothers blessings to my sonne.. Horat.. Madam adue.. Enter King and.. England!.. is it possible?.. What chance is this? they are gone, and he come home.. O he is welcome, by my soule he is:.. At it my iocund heart doth leape for ioy,.. That I shall liue to tell him, thus he dies.. , content your selfe, be rulde by me,.. And you shall haue no let for your reuenge.. My will, not all the world.. Nay but.. , marke the plot I haue layde,.. I haue heard him often with a greedy wish,.. Vpon some praise that he hath heard of you.. Touching your weapon, which with all his heart,.. He might be once tasked for to try your cunning.. And how for this?.. Mary.. thus: I'le lay a wager,.. Shalbe on.. side, and you shall giue the oddes,.. The which will draw him with a more desire,.. To try the maistry, that in twelue venies.. You gaine not three of him: now this being granted,.. When you are hot in midst of all your play,.. Among the foyles shall a keene rapier lie,.. Steeped in a mixture of deadly poyson,.. That if it drawes but the least dramme of blood,.. In any part of him, he cannot liue:.. This being done will free you from suspition,.. And not the deerest friend that.. lov'de.. Will euer haue.. in suspect.. My lord, I like it well:.. But say lord.. should refuse this match.. I'le warrant you, wee'le put on you.. H3.. Such.. Such a report of singularitie,.. Will bring him on, although against his will.. And lest that all should misse,.. I'le haue a potion that shall ready stand,.. In all his heate when that he calles for drinke,.. Shall be his period and our happinesse.. T'is excellent, O would the time were come!.. Here comes the Queene.. enter the Queene.. , why looke you heauily?.. O my Lord, the yong.. Hauing made a garland of sundry sortes of floures,.. Sitting vpon a willow by a brooke,.. The enuious sprig broke, into the brooke she fell,.. And for a while her clothes spread wide abroade,.. Bore the yong Lady vp: and there she sate smiling,.. Euen Mermaide‐like, twixt heauen and earth,.. Chaunting olde sundry tunes vncapable.. As it were of her distresse, but long it could not be,.. Till that her clothes, being heauy with their drinke,.. Dragg'd the sweete wretch to death.. So, she is drownde:.. Too much of water hast thou.. Therefore I will not drowne thee in my teares,.. Reuenge it is must yeeld this heart releefe,.. For woe begets woe, and griefe hangs on griefe.. enter Clowne and an other.. Clowne.. I say no, she ought not to be buried.. In christian buriall.. Why sir?.. Mary because shee's drownd.. But she did not drowne her selfe.. No, that's certaine, the water drown'd her.. Yea but it was against her will.. No, I deny that, for looke you sir, I stand here,.. If the water come to me, I drowne not my selfe:.. But if I goe to the water, and am there drown'd,.. Ergo.. I am guiltie of my owne death:.. Y'are gone, goe y'are gone sir.. I but see, she hath christian buriall,.. Because she is a great woman.. Mary more's the pitty, that great folke.. Should haue more authoritie to hang or drowne.. Themselues, more than other people:.. Goe fetch me a stope of drinke, but before thou.. Goest, tell me one thing, who buildes strongest,.. Of a Mason, a Shipwright, or a Carpenter?.. Why a Mason, for he buildes all of stone,.. And will indure long.. That's prety, too't agen, too't agen.. Why then a Carpenter, for he buildes the gallowes,.. And that brings many a one to his long home.. Prety agen, the gallowes doth well, mary howe.. dooes it well? the gallowes dooes well to them that doe ill,.. goe get thee gone:.. And if any one aske thee hereafter, say,.. A Graue‐maker, for the houses he buildes.. Last till Doomes‐day.. Fetch me a stope of beere, goe.. A picke‐axe and a spade,.. A spade for and a winding sheete,.. Most fit it is, for t'will be made,.. he throwes vp a shouel.. For such a ghest most meete.. Hath this fellow any feeling of himselfe,.. That is thus merry in making of a graue?.. See how the slaue joles their heads against the earth.. My lord, Custome hath made it in him seeme no.. thing.. A pick‐axe and a spade, a spade,.. For and a winding sheete,.. Most fit it is for to be made,.. For such a ghest most meet.. Looke you, there's another.. Why.. Why mai't not be the scull of some Lawyer?.. Me thinkes he should indite that fellow.. Of an action of Batterie, for knocking.. Him about the pate with's shouel: now where is your.. Quirkes and quillets now, your vouchers and.. Double vouchers, your leases and free‐holde,.. And tenements? why that same boxe there will scarse.. Holde the conueiance of his land, and must.. The honor lie there? O pittifull transformance!.. I prethee tell me.. Is parch.. ent made of sheep‐skinnes?.. I my Lorde, and of calues‐skinnes too.. Ifaith they prooue themselues sheepe and calues.. That deale with them, or put their trust in them.. There's another, why may not that be such a ones.. Scull, that praised my Lord such a ones horse,.. When he meant to beg him?.. , I prethee.. Lets question yonder fellow.. Now my friend, whose graue is this?.. Mine sir.. But who must lie in it?.. If I should say, I should, I should lie in my throat.. sir.. What man must be buried here?.. No man sir.. What woman?.. Clowne.. No woman neither sir, but indeede.. One that was a woman.. An excellent fellow by the Lord.. This seauen yeares haue I noted it: the toe of the pesant,.. Comes so neere the heele of the courtier,.. That hee gawles his kibe, I prethee tell mee one thing,.. How long will a man lie in the ground before hee rots?.. I faith sir, if hee be not rotten before.. He be laide in, as we haue many pocky corses,.. He will last you, eight yeares, a tanner.. Will last you eight yeares full out, or nine.. And why a tanner?.. Why his hide is so tanned with his trade,.. That it will holde out water, that's a parlous.. Deuourer of your dead body, a great soaker.. Looke you, heres a scull hath bin here this dozen yeare,.. Let me see, I euer since our last king.. Slew.. in combat, yong.. father,.. Hee that's mad.. I mary, how came he madde?.. Ifaith very strangely, by loosing of his wittes.. Vpon what ground?.. A this ground, in.. Where is he now?.. Why now they sent him to.. wherefore?.. Why they say he shall haue his wittes there,.. Or if he haue not, t'is no great matter there,.. It will not be seene there.. Why not there?.. Why there they say the men are as mad as he.. Whose scull was this?.. This, a plague on him, a madde rogues it was,.. He powred once a whole flagon of Rhenish of my head,.. Why do not you know him? this was one.. Yorickes.. scull.. Was this? I prethee let me see it, alas poore.. Yoricke.. I knew him.. A fellow of infinite mirth, he hath caried mee twenty times.. vpon his backe, here hung those lippes that I haue Kissed a.. hundred times, and to see, now they abhorre me: Wheres.. your iests now.. ? your flashes of meriment: now go.. to my Ladies chamber, and bid her paint her selfe an inch.. thicke, to this she must come.. , I prethee.. tell me one thing, doost thou thinke that.. Alexander.. looked.. thus?.. Euen so my Lord.. And smelt thus?.. I my lord, no otherwise.. No, why might not imagination worke, as thus of.. died,.. was buried,.. became earth, of earth we make clay, and.. being.. but clay, why might not time bring to passe, that he might.. stoppe the boung hole of a beere barrell?.. Imperious.. Cæsar.. dead and turnd to clay,.. Might stoppe a hole, to keepe the winde away.. , and other lordes,.. with a Priest after the coffin.. What funerall's this that all the Court laments?.. It shews to be some noble parentage:.. Stand by a while.. What ceremony else? say, what ceremony else?.. Priest.. My Lord, we haue done all that lies in vs,.. And more than well the church can tolerate,.. She hath had a Dirge sung for her maiden soule:.. And but for fauour of the king, and you,.. She had beene buried in the open fieldes,.. Where now she is allowed christian buriall.. So, I tell thee churlish Priest, a ministring Angell.. shall my sister be, when thou liest howling.. The faire.. dead!.. Sweetes to the sweete, farewell:.. I had thought to adorne thy bridale bed, faire maide,.. And not to follow thee vnto thy graue.. Forbeare the earth a while: sister farewell:.. leapes into the gra.. e.. Now powre your earth on,.. Olympus.. hie,.. And make a hill to o're top olde.. Pellon.. leapes.. in after.. Whats he that coniures so?.. Beholde tis I,.. the Dane.. The diuell take thy soule.. O thou praiest not well,.. I prethee take thy hand from off my throate,.. For there is something in me dangerous,.. Which let thy wisedome feare, holde off thy hand:.. I lou'de.. as deere as twenty brothers could:.. Shew me what thou wilt doe for her:.. Wilt fight, wilt fast, wilt pray,.. Wilt drinke vp.. Esyll.. ?.. rejected.. vessels, eate a crocadile? Ile doot:.. Com'st thou here to whine?.. And where thou talk'st of burying thee a liue,.. Here let vs stand: and let them throw on vs,.. Whole hills of earth, till with the heighth therof,.. MakeOosell.. Ossa.. as a Wart.. Forbeare.. , now is hee mad, as is the sea,.. Anone as milde and gentle as a Doue:.. Therfore a while giue his wilde humour scope.. What is the reason sir that you wrong mee thus?.. I neuer gaue you cause: but stand away,.. A Cat will meaw, a Dog will haue a day.. Queene.. Alas, it is his madnes makes him thus,.. And not his heart,.. My lord, t'is so: but wee'le no longer trifle,.. This very day shall.. drinke his last,.. For presently we meane to send to him,.. Therfore.. be in readynes.. My lord, till then my soule will not bee quiet.. Come.. , wee'l haue.. , and our sonne,.. Made friends and Louers, as befittes them both,.. Euen as they tender vs, and loue their countrie.. God grant they may.. exeunt omnes.. beleeue mee, it greeues mee much.. That to.. I forgot my selfe:.. For by my selfe me thinkes I feele his griefe,.. Though there's a difference in each others wrong.. Enter a Bragart Gentleman.. , but marke yon water‐flie,.. The Court knowes him, but hee knowes not the Court.. I2.. Gen.. Now God saue thee, sweete prince.. And you sir: foh, how the muske‐cod smels!.. I come with an embassage from his maiesty to you.. I shall sir giue you attention:.. By my troth me thinkes t'is very colde.. It is indeede very rawish colde.. T'is hot me thinkes.. Very swoltery hote:.. The King, sweete Prince, hath layd a wager on your side,.. Six Barbary horse, against six french rapiers,.. With all their acoutrements too, a the carriages:.. In good faith they are very curiously wrought.. The cariages sir, I do not know what you meane.. The girdles, and hangers sir, and such like.. The worde had beene more cosin german to the.. phrase, if he could haue carried the canon by his side,.. And howe's the wager? I vnderstand you now.. Mary sir, that yong.. in twelue venies.. At Rapier and Dagger do not get three oddes of you,.. And on your side the King hath laide,.. And desires you to be in readinesse.. Very well, if the King dare venture his wager,.. I dare venture my skull: when must this be?.. My Lord, presently, the king, and her maiesty,.. With the rest of the best iudgement in the Court,.. Are comming downe into the outward pallace.. Goe tell his maiestie, I wil attend him.. I shall deliuer your most sweet answer.. You may sir, none better, for y'are spiced,.. Else he had a bad nose could not smell a foole.. He will disclose himselfe without inquirie.. Beleeue me.. , my hart is on the sodaine.. Very sore, all here about.. My lord, forbeare the challenge then.. , not I, if danger be now,.. Why then it is not to come, theres a predesti.. ate prouidence.. in.. in the fall of a sparrow: heere comes the King.. , Lordes.. , we ha.. e laid vpon your head,.. And make no question but to haue the best.. Your maiestie hath laide a the weaker side.. We doubt it not, deliuer them the foiles.. First.. , heere's my hand and loue,.. Protesting that I neuer wrongd.. If.. in his madnesse did amisse,.. That was not.. , but his madnes did it,.. And all the wrong I e're did to.. I here proclaime was madnes, therefore lets be at peace,.. And thinke I haue shot mine arrow o're the house,.. And hurt my brother.. Sir I am satisfied in nature,.. But in termes of honor I'le stand aloofe,.. And will no reconcilement,.. Till by some elder maisters of our time.. I may be satisfied.. Giue them the foyles.. I'le be your foyle.. , these foyles,.. Haue all a laught, come on sir:.. a hit.. No none.. Heere they play:.. Iudgement.. A hit, a most palpable hit.. Well, come againe.. They play againe.. Another.. I, I grant, a tuch, a tuch.. Here.. , the king doth drinke a health to thee.. , take my napkin, wipe thy face.. Giue him the wine.. Set it by, I'le haue another bowt first,.. I'le drinke anone.. , thy mother drinkes to thee.. Shee drinkes.. Do not drinke.. : O t'is the poysned cup!.. I3.. come, you dally with me,.. I pray you passe with your most cunningst play.. I! say you so? haue at you,.. Ile hit you now my Lord:.. And yet it goes almost against my conscience.. Come on sir.. They catch one anothers Rapiers, and both are wounded,.. falles downe, the Queene falles downe and dies.. Looke to the Queene.. O the drinke, the drinke,.. , the drinke.. Treason, ho, keepe the gates.. Lords.. How ist my Lord.. Euen as a coxcombe should,.. Foolishly slaine with my owne weapon:.. , thou hast not in thee halfe an houre of life,.. The fatall Instrument is in thy hand.. Vnbated and invenomed: thy mother's poysned.. That drinke was made for thee.. The poysned Instrument within my hand?.. Then venome to thy venome, die damn'd villaine:.. Come drinke, here lies thy vnion here.. The king dies.. O he is iustly serued:.. , before I die, here take my hand,.. And withall, my loue: I doe forgiue thee.. dies.. And I thee, O I am dead.. , fare thee well.. No, I am more an antike Roman,.. Then a Dane, here is some poison left.. Vpon my loue I charge thee let it goe,.. O fie.. , and if thou shouldst die,.. What a scandale wouldst thou leaue behinde?.. What tongue should tell the story of our deaths,.. If not from thee? O my heart sinckes.. Mine eyes haue lost their sight, my tongue his vse:.. Farewel.. , heauen receiue my soule.. and the Ambassadors from England.. with his traine.. Where is this bloudy sight?.. If aught of woe or wonder you'ld behold,.. Then looke vpon this tragicke spectacle.. O imperious death! how many Princes.. Hast thou at one draft bloudily shot to death?.. Ambass.. Our ambassie that we haue brought from.. Eng.. land.. Where be these Princes that should heare vs speake?.. O most moft vnlooked for time! vnhappy country.. Content your selues, Ile shew to all, the ground,.. The first beginning of this Tragedy:.. Let there a scaffold be rearde vp in the market place,.. And let the State of the world be there:.. Where you shall heare such a sad story tolde,.. That neuer mortall man could more vnfolde.. I haue some rights of memory to this kingdome,.. Which now to claime my leisure doth inuite mee:.. Let foure of our chiefest Captaines.. Beare.. like a souldier to his graue:.. For he was likely, had he liued,.. To a prou'd most royall.. Take vp the bodie, such a fight as this.. Becomes the fieldes, but here doth much amisse.. Finis.. 9 NO 58..

    Original link path: /lib/XMLDoc/viewXML.php?path=ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01.xml
    Open archive

  • Title:
    Descriptive info: Back.. Full image view.. http://www.. quartos.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-001.. tif.. Tiles view.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-001-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-002.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-002-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-003.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-003-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-004.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-004-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-005.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-005-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-006.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-006-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-007.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-007-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-008.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-008-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-009.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-009-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-010.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-010-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-011.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-011-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-012.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-012-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-013.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-013-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-014.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-014-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-015.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-015-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-016.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-016-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-017.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-017-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-018.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-018-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-019.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-019-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-020.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-020-tiles..  ...   org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-026.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-026-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-027.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-027-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-028.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-028-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-029.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-029-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-030.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-030-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-031.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-031-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-032.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-032-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-033.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-033-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-034.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-034-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-035.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-035-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-036.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-036-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-037.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-037-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-038.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-038-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-039.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-039-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-040.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-040-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-041.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-041-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-042.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-042-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-043.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-043-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-044.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-044-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-045.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-045-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-046.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-046-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-047.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-047-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-048.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-048-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-049.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-049-tiles.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-050.. org/quarto_images/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01/ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01-050-tiles..

    Original link path: /imageView.php?quarto=ham-1603-22275x-bli-c01
    Open archive

  • Archived pages: 101