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againſt arms attend baſe bear Behold beneath blood brave cauſe chief command CORIOLANUS DARAXA daughter dear death demand dread duty EDWARD ELEONORA eyes faith fate father fear feel firſt fortune foul friendſhip GALESUS give glory GLOSTER gods hand happy hear heart heaven honour hope human juſt juſtice kind king laſt LAURA leave light live look lord mankind Marcius means moſt mother muſt nature never noble o'er OFFICER once OSMOND paſſion peace pride prince princeſs protection rage reaſon Roman Rome SCENE ſee Selim ſhall ſhe ſhould SIFFREDI SIGISMUNDA ſome ſoul ſtate ſtill ſuch TANCRED tears tell tender THEALD thee theſe thoſe thou thought thro throne truth TULLUS tyrant VETURIA virtue voice Volſcian VOLUSIUS whoſe woes wretch
Page 144 - Ah, that was not from virtue ! — Had, my father, That been his aim, I yield to what you say ; " 'Tis powerful truth, unanswerable reason.
Page 195 - My care would only more inflame his rage. Behold the fatal work of my dark hand, That by rude force the passions would command, That ruthless sought to root them from the breast ; They may be rul'd, but will not be opprest.
Page 114 - Here summoned to the palace, meet already, To pay their homage, and confirm the will. On a few moments hangs the public fate, On a few...
Page 105 - Thence issue speedy orders to convene, This day ere noon, the senate; where those barons, Who now are in Palermo, will attend. To pay their ready homage to their king, Their rightful king, who claims his native crown. And will not be a king by deeds and parchments.
Page 95 - ... Tis true. But at his years Death gives, short notice — Drooping nature then, Without a gust of pain to shake it, falls. His death, my daughter, was that happy period Which few attain. The duties of his day Were all discharg'd, " and gratefully enjoy'd
Page 110 - But, ah ! the hearts of kings are not their own. There. is a haughty duty, that subjects them To chains of state, to wed the public welfare, And not indulge the tender, private virtues.
Page 275 - Thou speak'st the truth : it had not. O, for that time again ! propitious gods, If you will bless me, grant it ! Know, for that, For that dear purpose, I have now propos'd Thou shouldst return : I pray thee, Marcius, do it ; And we shall meet again on nobler terms.
Page 168 - My lord Siffredi, -Spare thy rebuke. The duties of my station Are not to me unknown. But thou, old man...