Meet us on:
Welcome to Read Print! Sign in with
or
to get started!
 
Entire Site
    Try our fun game

    Dueling book covers…may the best design win!

    Random Quote
    "Sometimes the mind, for reasons we don't necessarily understand, just decides to go to the store for a quart of milk."
     

    Subscribe to Our Newsletter

    Follow us on Twitter

    Never miss a good book again! Follow Read Print on Twitter

    Act 4. Scene IX

    • Rate it:
    • 13 Favorites on Read Print
    Launch Reading Mode Next Chapter
    Chapter 34
    Previous Chapter
    SCENE IX. OCTAVIUS CAESAR's camp.

    Sentinels at their post
    First Soldier
    If we be not relieved within this hour,
    We must return to the court of guard: the night
    Is shiny; and they say we shall embattle
    By the second hour i' the morn.

    Second Soldier
    This last day was
    A shrewd one to's.

    Enter DOMITIUS ENOBARBUS

    DOMITIUS ENOBARBUS
    O, bear me witness, night,--

    Third Soldier
    What man is this?

    Second Soldier
    Stand close, and list him.

    DOMITIUS ENOBARBUS
    Be witness to me, O thou blessed moon,
    When men revolted shall upon record
    Bear hateful memory, poor Enobarbus did
    Before thy face repent!

    First Soldier
    Enobarbus!

    Third Soldier
    Peace!
    Hark further.

    DOMITIUS ENOBARBUS
    O sovereign mistress of true melancholy,
    The poisonous damp of night disponge upon me,
    That life, a very rebel to my will,
    May hang no longer on me: throw my heart
    Against the flint and hardness of my fault:
    Which, being dried with grief, will break to powder,
    And finish all foul thoughts. O Antony,
    Nobler than my revolt is infamous,
    Forgive me in thine own particular;
    But let the world rank me in register
    A master-leaver and a fugitive:
    O Antony! O Antony!

    Dies

    Second Soldier
    Let's speak To him.

    First Soldier
    Let's hear him, for the things he speaks
    May concern Caesar.

    Third Soldier
    Let's do so. But he sleeps.

    First Soldier
    Swoons rather; for so bad a prayer as his
    Was never yet for sleep.

    Second Soldier
    Go we to him.

    Third Soldier
    Awake, sir, awake; speak to us.

    Second Soldier
    Hear you, sir?

    First Soldier
    The hand of death hath raught him.

    Drums afar off

    Hark! the drums
    Demurely wake the sleepers. Let us bear him
    To the court of guard; he is of note: our hour
    Is fully out.

    Third Soldier
    Come on, then;
    He may recover yet.

    Exeunt with the body
    Next Chapter
    Chapter 34
    Previous Chapter
    If you're writing a William Shakespeare essay and need some advice, post your William Shakespeare essay question on our Facebook page where fellow bookworms are always glad to help!

    Top 5 Authors

    Top 5 Books

    Book Status
    Finished
    Want to read
    Abandoned

    Are you sure you want to leave this group?