« 上一页继续 »
Never to rise again ; thy mother's poifond;
Ham. The point envenom'd too?
[Stabs the King. All. Treason, treason. King. O yet defend me, friends, ļ am but hurt.
Ham. Here, thou inceftuous, murd'rous, damned Danex Drink off this potion : is the Union here? Follow my mother.
[King diese Laer. He is justly seryed. It is a poison temper’d by himself, Exchange forgiveness with me, noble Hamlet ; Mine and my father's death coine nat on thee, Nor thine on me!
Ham. Heav'n make thee free of it! I follow thee.
Hor. Never, believe it
Ham. As th' art a man,
go; by heav'n, I'll havets Oh good Horatio, what a wounded name, Things ftanding thus unknown, thall live behind me? If thou didft ever hold me in thy heart, Absent thee from felicity a while, And in this harsh world draw thy breath in pain,' To tell my tale.' [March afar off, and mout within. What warlike noise is this?
1. Kubi V! Enter Ofrick. 10 ir guvogi Ofr. Young Fortinbras; with conquet come from
[Dies. Hor. Now cracks a noble heart; good-night, fweet
Prince ; And flights of angels fing thee to thy rest! Why does the drum come hither ? Enter Fortinbras, and English Ambassadors, with drum,
colours, and attendants.
Fort. Where is this fight?
Hér. What is it you would fee?'
Fort. This quarry cries on havock. O proud death!
Amb. The light is dismal,
Hor. Not from his mouth,
Are here arriv'd; give order, that these bodies,
7.59.171 indir, 1 Fort. Let us haste to hear it, And. call the Noblesse to the audience,
08. For me, with. sorrow I embracę my fortune
'lo; o 2 I have some rights of memory in this kingdom, Which, now to claim my
my vantage Hor. Of that I shall have also cause to speak, And from his mouth whose voice will draw on more: (35) But let this fame be presently perform’d, Even while men's minds are wild, left more mifchance: On plots and errors happen,
noe sullo sgt Fort. Let four captains Bear Hamlet, like a soldier, to the stage ; For he was likely, had he been put on, To have prov'd most royally. And for his paffage,
doth invite me.dk
(35) Arid from bis Móutb, wbose Voice will draw no morc. I This is the Reading of the old Quarto's, but certainly a mistaken one. We say, a Man will no more draw Breath; but that a Man's Voice will draw no more, is, I believe, an Expression without anyc Authority. I chuse to espouse the Reading of the Elder Folio.
And from bis Mouth, whose Voice will draw 'on more.'
But I do prophesy, th’ Election lights
ir 1011 101
Accordingly, Horatio here delivers that Message ; and very justly infers, that Hamlet's Voice will be feconded by others, and procure them in Favour of Fortinbras's Succeffion.
The foldier's mufick, and the rites of war
Exeunt, marching : after which, a peal of
Ordnance is foot of