If thou hast slain Lysander in his sleep,
Being o’er shoes in blood, plunge in the deep
And kill me too.
The sun was not so true unto the day
As he to me. Would he have stolen away
From sleeping Hermia? I’ll believe as soon
This whole Earth may be bored, and that the moon
May through the centre creep and so displease
Her brother’s noontide with th’ Antipodes.
It cannot be but thou hast murdered him.
So should a murderer look, so dead, so grim.

– William Shakespeare

A Midsummer Night’s Dream, Act 3, Scene 2. Hermia fears that Demetrius has killed Lysander. If that is so she tells Demetrius that he should kill her too. She cannot believe that her faithful Lysander would abandon her. She would only believe it if a hole appeared through the center of the earth and the moon sneaked through to surprise her brother, the sun, on the other side of the world.