Citizen a: We know, General; tell us why you are here. Coriolanus, for my own sake. Citizen B, your own credit! Coriolanus Well, not of my own volition. Citizen a is not your own will? Coriolanus: No, sir, I never like to beg from the poor. Citizen a: You must understand that if we give you something, we hope to get a little benefit from you. Coriolanus Well, then, I would like to ask, how much does it cost to ask you for a governor? Citizen a: The price is what you must respectfully request. Coriolanus, respectfully! I beg you, sir, let me rule; and if you want to see my wounds, I will show them to you in some secluded place. Please give me your permission, sir; what do you say? Citizen B: You have our permission, noble general. Coriolanus. It's a deal,inflatable castle with slide, sir. I've already got the consent of two distinguished people. Thank you for your alms. Goodbye. Citizen a, but this is a little weird. Citizen B can take it back if it has been exported-but that's all right. (2) Citizens. The other two citizens returned. Coriolanus I beg you, now that I have put on this garment, as is my custom, will you allow me to govern? Citizen C, although you have contributed to the country, you are not popular. Coriolanus,inflatable water slide, please? Citizen C You have scourged the enemies of Rome as well as the friends of Rome; you have never been kind to the common people. Coriolanus, you should respect me more, because I do not abuse the favor. Sir, in order to win the favor of the people, I am willing to flatter my compatriots who have vowed to live and die together, which is what they think of as gentle and submissive behavior. Since all they want is my cap off, not my devotion, I can learn the art of humbleness, and put on as much airs as I can; that is to say, sir, I will learn from those who are good at winning people's hearts, and I will give them a lot of money if they like it. So I ask you, Inflatable dry slide ,Inflatable indoor park, let me be the governor. Citizen Ding, we hope you are our friend, so we are willing to give you sincere sponsorship. Citizen C, you have suffered many injuries for the country. Coriolanus, since you already know, I don't have to bare my body to prove it to you. I will treasure your kindness very much, and I won't bother you again. Citizen C Citizen Ding, may the gods give you happiness, General! (Ibid.) Coriolanus' most precious consent! It is better to die and to go without food than to ask for our share of the reward. Why am I standing here in this blanket, begging for unnecessary consent from everyone who passes by? Habit compels me to do this; we should do what it commands us to do. The dust of age has been heaped upon it and left unwiped. A mountain of errors has completely obscured justice. Instead of playing such a trick, it is better to reward the noble position of the country to those who are willing to do such a thing. I've already played half of the book. Let me hold my breath and finish the second half. A few more agreed to come. The other three citizens are back. Coriolanus, your consent! For your consent, I have fought against the enemy; for your consent, I have fought eighteen wars and suffered more than twenty wounds; for your consent I have done many things, great and small. I want to be in power; please give me your consent. He has made great contributions and must be allowed to obtain the consent of every upright person. Citizen B, then let him be in power. May the gods give him happiness and make him a good friend of the people! Men. Amen. Amen. God bless you, noble ruler! (Citizen, wait.) The honorable Coriolanus agrees! Mininius returns with Brutus and Sicinius. Menenius, you have endured all kinds of troubles. These two tribunes will announce to you that you have the consent of the people. Now you must go to the Senate immediately and accept the formal appointment. Coriolanus, is it over? Sicienez, you have fulfilled the usual formalities of asking for consent; the people have accepted you, and they will call another meeting to approve your appointment. Where is Coriolanus? In the Senate? Cicinhos is there, Coriolanus. Coriolanus, may I change these clothes? Cicinhos, you may, general. Coriolanus I will go and change my clothes; and when I have seen myself, I will come to the Senate. Menenius, I will accompany you. Are you two coming with us? Brutus, we have to wait here for the people. Goodbye, Cicinhos. (Excerpt from Coriolanus, Menenius.) He has it now, and by the look on his face, his heart burns. Brutus, he wears his humble clothes with a proud heart. Send away these people. The citizens return. O Cicinhos, my friends! Have you chosen this man? Citizen a: He has obtained our consent. Brutus, we pray to the gods that he may not fail your good intentions. Citizen B Amen. In my humble opinion, he seems to be laughing at us when he asks for our consent. Citizen C is right. He is practically abusing us. Citizen a: No, he always talks like that; he doesn't laugh at us. Citizen B: Every one of us except you said that he treated us with contempt. He should show us the mark of his credit, the scar he left for the country. Cicinhos,Inflatable water obstacle course, I'm sure he'll show you. No, no, no one saw it.