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Search phrase: may


 1752 result(s). alternate result(s)
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.i.67That thee may furnish and my prayers pluck down,That thee may furnish, and my prayers plucke downe,
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.i.111ask you a question. Man is enemy to virginity; how mayaske you a question. Man is enemie to virginitie, how may
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.i.129Virginity, by being once lost, may be ten times found; byVirginitie, by beeing once lost, may be ten times found: by
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.i.224The King's disease – my project may deceive me,(The Kings disease) my proiect may deceiue me,
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.ii.10Approved so to your majesty, may pleadApprou'd so to your Maiesty, may pleade
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.ii.15.2It well may serveIt well may serue
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.ii.33Today in our young lords, but they may jestTo day in our yong Lords: but they may iest
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.17though many of the rich are damned; but if I may havethough manie of the rich are damn'd, but if I may haue
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.19woman and I will do as we may.woman and w will doe as we may.
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.34May the world know them?May the world know them?
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.37may repent.may repent.
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.53severed in religion, their heads are both one: they mayseuer'd in Religion, their heads are both one, they may
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.64May it please you, madam, that he bid HelenMay it please you Madam, that hee bid Hellen
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.86may draw his heart out ere 'a pluck one.may draw his heart out ere a plucke one.
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.98and she herself, without other advantage, may lawfullyand she her selfe without other aduantage, may lawfullie
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.115withal, sithence, in the loss that may happen, itwithall, sithence in the losse that may happen, it
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.i.17That fame may cry you loud. I say farewell.That fame may cry you loud: I say farewell.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.i.81If seriously I may convey my thoughtsIf seriously I may conuay my thoughts
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.i.89May spend our wonder too, or take off thineMay spend our wonder too, or take off thine
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.i.115But may not be so credulous of cure,But may not be so credulous of cure,
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.ii.9manners he may easily put it off at court. He that cannotmanners, hee may easilie put it off at Court: hee that cannot
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.ii.54sir!’ I see things may serve long, but not serve ever.sir: I see things may serue long, but not serue euer.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iii.20I may truly say it is a novelty to the world.I may truly say, it is a noueltie to the world.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iii.226with thee, or rather my knowledge, that I may say, in thewith thee, or rather my knowledge, that I may say in the
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iv.34much fool may you find in you, even to the world'smuch Foole may you find in you, euen to the worlds
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iv.49.1May make it probable need.May make it probable neede.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.v.40It may be you have mistaken him, my lord.It may bee you haue mistaken him my Lord.
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.ii.127That pitiful rumour may report my flightThat pittifull rumour may report my flight
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.iv.9My dearest master, your dear son, may hie.My deerest Master your deare sonne, may hie,
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.iv.36He will return; and hope I may that she,He will returne, and hope I may that shee
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.v.9Hark! You may know by their trumpets.harke, you may know by their Trumpets.
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.v.68Maybe the amorous Count solicits herMay be the amorous Count solicites her
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.vi.72May I be bold to acquaint his grace you areMay I bee bold to acquaint his grace you are
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.vii.39May prove coherent. Every night he comesMay proue coherent. Euery night he comes
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.ii.63May token to the future our past deeds.May token to the future, our past deeds.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.ii.68You may so in the end.You may so in the end.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.239dungeon, i'th' stocks, or anywhere, so I may live.dungeon, i'th stockes, or any where, so I may liue.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.240We'll see what may be done, so youWee'le see what may bee done, so you
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iv.1That you may well perceive I have not wronged youThat you may well perceiue I haue not wrong'd you,
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.v.12'Twas a good lady, 'twas a good lady. We may pickTwas a good Lady, 'twas a good Lady. Wee may picke
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.v.50enter; some that humble themselves may, but the manyenter: some that humble themselues may, but the manie
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.i.7This man may help me to his majesty's ear,This man may helpe me to his Maiesties eare,
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.ii.22Pray you, sir, use the carp as you may, for he looks like aPray you sir, vse the Carpe as you may, for he lookes like a
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.iii.76.1That she may quickly come.That she may quickly come.
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.iii.161And therefore know how far I may be pitied.And therefore know how farre I may be pittied.
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.iii.221May justly diet me. I pray you yet – May iustly dyet me. I pray you yet,
Antony and CleopatraAC I.ii.30Jewry may do homage. Find me to marry me withIewry may do Homage. Finde me to marrie me with
Antony and CleopatraAC I.ii.193The sides o'th' world may danger. Much is breedingThe sides o'th'world may danger. Much is breeding,
Antony and CleopatraAC I.iii.20What says the married woman – you may go?What sayes the married woman you may goe?
Antony and CleopatraAC I.iv.1You may see, Lepidus, and henceforth knowYou may see Lepidus, and henceforth know,
Antony and CleopatraAC I.v.12May not fly forth of Egypt. Hast thou affections?May not flye forth of Egypt. Hast thou Affections?
Antony and CleopatraAC II.i.26That sleep and feeding may prorogue his honourThat sleepe and feeding may prorogue his Honour,
Antony and CleopatraAC II.i.43How lesser enmities may give way to greater.How lesser Enmities may giue way to greater,
Antony and CleopatraAC II.i.48May cement their divisions and bind upMay Ciment their diuisions, and binde vp
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.20May it be gently heard. When we debateMay it be gently heard. When we debate
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.45You may be pleased to catch at mine intentYou may be pleas'd to catch at mine intent,
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.68You may pace easy, but not such a wife.You may pace easie, but not such a wife.
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.95From mine own knowledge. As nearly as I may,From mine owne knowledge, as neerely as I may,
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.108instant, you may, when you hear no more words ofinstant, you may when you heare no more words of
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.149.2May I neverMay I neuer
Antony and CleopatraAC II.v.9The actor may plead pardon. I'll none now.The Actor may pleade pardon. Ile none now,
Antony and CleopatraAC II.vi.33.2And what may follow,And what may follow
Antony and CleopatraAC II.vi.58I crave our composition may be written,I craue our composion may be written
Antony and CleopatraAC II.vi.130And thus it may be. Come, sir, will you aboard?And thus it may be. Come Sir, will you aboord?
Antony and CleopatraAC III.i.13May make too great an act. For learn this, Silius:May make too great an act. For learne this Sillius,
Antony and CleopatraAC III.iii.46Where I will write. All may be well enough.where I will write; all may be well enough.
Antony and CleopatraAC III.ix.3We may the number of the ships behold,We may the number of the Ships behold,
Antony and CleopatraAC III.xiii.23May be a coward's, whose ministers would prevailMay be a Cowards, whose Ministers would preuaile
Antony and CleopatraAC III.xiii.39Against the blown rose may they stop their noseAgainst the blowne Rose may they stop their nose,
Antony and CleopatraAC III.xiii.81No chance may shake it. Give me grace to layNo chance may shake it. Giue me grace to lay
Antony and CleopatraAC III.xiii.150He may at pleasure whip, or hang, or torture,He may at pleasure whip, or hang, or torture,
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.ii.25May be it is the period of your duty.May be, it is the period of your duty,
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.vi.10That Antony may seem to spend his furyThat Anthony may seeme to spend his Fury
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.viii.38That heaven and earth may strike their sounds together,That heauen and earth may strike their sounds together,
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.ix.15May hang no longer on me. Throw my heartMay hang no longer on me. Throw my heart
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.ix.25.1May concern Caesar.May concerne Casar.
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.ix.33Come on then; he may recover yet.Come on then, he may recouer yet.
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.x.8Where their appointment we may best discoverWhere their appointment we may best discouer,
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.xiv.133Woe, woe are we, sir, you may not live to wearWoe, woe are we sir, you may not liue to weare
Antony and CleopatraAC V.i.55That she preparedly may frame herselfThat she preparedly may frame her selfe
Antony and CleopatraAC v.ii.35You see how easily she may be surprised.You see how easily she may be surpriz'd:
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.134And may, through all the world; 'tis yours, and we,And may through all the world: tis yours, & we
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.237May do a noble deed! He brings me liberty.May do a Noble deede: he brings me liberty:
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.298Dissolve, thick cloud, and rain, that I may sayDissolue thicke clowd, & Raine, that I may say
As You Like ItAYL I.i.67Therefore allow me such exercises as may become atherefore allow me such exercises as may become a
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.31from her wheel, that her gifts may henceforth befrom her wheele, that her gifts may henceforth bee
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.42No; when Nature hath made a fair creature, mayNo; when Nature hath made a faire creature, may
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.82The more pity that fools may not speakThe more pittie that fooles may not speak
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.106your ladyships, you may see the end, for the best is yetyour Ladiships, you may see the end, for the best is yet
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.127Thus men may grow wiser every day. It isThus men may grow wiser euery day. It is
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.179world I fill up a place which may be better suppliedworld I fil vp a place, which may bee better supplied,
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.98Therefore devise with me how we may fly,Therefore deuise with me how we may flie
As You Like ItAYL II.iv.70Bring us where we may rest ourselves and feed.Bring vs where we may rest our selues, and feed:
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.23‘ Thus we may see,’ quoth he, ‘ how the world wags:Thus we may see (quoth he) how the world wagges:
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.127That to your wanting may be ministered.That to your wanting may be ministred.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.28by nature nor art may complain of good breeding, orby Nature, nor Art, may complaine of good breeding, or
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.179meet; but mountains may be removed with earthquakesmeete; but Mountaines may bee remoou'd with Earth-quakes,
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.196the cork out of thy mouth that I may drink thy tidings.the Corke out of thy mouth, that I may drinke thy tydings.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.197So you may put a man in your belly.So you may put a man in your belly.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.229It may well be called Jove's tree, when itIt may vvel be cal'd Ioues tree, when it
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.251I do desire we may be better strangers.I do desire we may be better strangers.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.371Me believe it? You may as soon make her thatMe beleeue it? You may assoone make her that
As You Like ItAYL III.iii.19swear in poetry may be said as lovers they do feign.sweare in Poetrie, may be said as Louers, they do feigne.
As You Like ItAYL III.iii.37sluttishness may come hereafter. But be it as it may be, Isluttishnesse may come heereafter. But be it, as it may bee, I
As You Like ItAYL III.iii.44Amen. A man may, if he were of a fearfulAmen. A man may if he were of a fearful
As You Like ItAYL III.v.28If ever – as that ever may be near – If euer (as that euer may be neere)
As You Like ItAYL III.v.39Than without candle may go dark to bed – Then without Candle may goe darke to bed:
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.42love, it may be said of him that Cupid hath clapped himloue, it may be said of him that Cupid hath clapt him
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.137wed; maids are May when they are maids, but the skywed: Maides are May when they are maides, but the sky
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.179unworthy of her you call Rosalind, that may be chosenvnworthy of her you call Rosalinde, that may bee chosen
As You Like ItAYL IV.iii.84If that an eye may profit by a tongue,If that an eye may profit by a tongue,
As You Like ItAYL V.ii.9with both that we may enjoy each other. It shall be towith both, that we may enioy each other: it shall be to
As You Like ItAYL V.ii.54are; neither do I labour for a greater esteem than mayare: neither do I labor for a greater esteeme then may
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.93the seventh, the Lie Direct. All these you maythe seauenth, the Lye direct: all these you may
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.94avoid but the Lie Direct; and you may avoid that too,auoyd, but the Lye direct : and you may auoide that too,
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.136That reason wonder may diminishThat reason, wonder may diminish
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.211may please. If I were a woman, I would kiss as many ofmay please. If I were a Woman, I would kisse as many of
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.34Yet, that the world may witness that my endYet that the world may witnesse that my end
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.98For we may pity, though not pardon thee.For we may pitty, though not pardon thee.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.145Which princes, would they, may not disannul,Which Princes would they may not disanull,
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.148And passed sentence may not be recalledAnd passed sentence may not be recal'd
The Comedy of ErrorsCE II.ii.79May he not do it by fineMay he not doe it by fine 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.i.20May answer my good will, and your good welcome here.May answer my good will, and your good welcom here. 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.i.29Better cheer may you have, but not with better heart.Better cheere may you haue, but not with better hart. 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.i.41Nor today here you must not. Come again when you may.Nor to day here you must not come againe when you may. 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.i.75A man may break a word with you, sir, and words are but wind;A man may breake a word with your sir, and words are but winde: 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.i.103That may with foul intrusion enter inThat may with foule intrusion enter in, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.1And may it be that you have quite forgotAnd may it be that you haue quite forgot
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.24We in your motion turn, and you may move us.We in your motion turne, and you may moue vs.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.93a one as a man may not speak of without he say ‘ sir-reverence.’ a one, as a man may not speake of, without he say sir reuerence,
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.108may go overshoes in the grime of it.may goe ouer-shooes in the grime of it.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.i.14That labour may you save. See where he comes.That labour may you saue: See where he comes.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.i.44Or else you may return without your money.Or else you may returne without your money.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iii.36May we be gone?may we be gone? 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.27I am an ass, indeed. You mayI am an Asse indeede, you may
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.139It may be so, but I did never see it.It may be so, but I did neuer see it.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.144Run all out as fast as may be, frightedExeunt omnes, as fast as may be, frighted.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.40Let us come in, that we may bind him fastLet vs come in, that we may binde him fast, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.136May it please your grace, Antipholus my husband,May it please your Grace, Antipholus my husbãd, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.158Nor send him forth that we may bear him hence.Nor send him forth, that we may beare him hence. 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.210Ne'er may I look on day nor sleep on nightNere may I looke on day, nor sleepe on night, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.285And pay the sum that may deliver me.And pay the sum that may deliuer me. 
CoriolanusCor I.i.65Your suffering in this dearth, you may as wellYour suffering in this dearth, you may as well
CoriolanusCor I.i.88A pretty tale. It may be you have heard it,A pretty Tale, it may be you haue heard it,
CoriolanusCor I.i.107For look you, I may make the belly smileFor looke you I may make the belly Smile,
CoriolanusCor I.iv.11That we with smoking swords may march from henceThat we with smoaking swords may march from hence
CoriolanusCor I.iv.32Plaster you o'er, that you may be abhorredPlaister you o're, that you may be abhorr'd
CoriolanusCor I.vi.9.1May give you thankful sacrifice!May giue you thankfull Sacrifice.
CoriolanusCor I.ix.41May these same instruments which you profaneMay these same Instruments, which you prophane,
CoriolanusCor I.ix.76The best, with whom we may articulateThe best, with whom we may articulate,
CoriolanusCor I.x.16.1Or wrath or craft may get him.Or Wrath, or Craft may get him.
CoriolanusCor I.x.33.1I may spur on my journey.I may spurre on my iourney.
CoriolanusCor II.i.214.2Then our office mayThen our Office may,
CoriolanusCor II.ii.19nothing undone that may fully discover him their opposite.nothing vndone, that may fully discouer him their opposite.
CoriolanusCor II.ii.137.1That I may pass this doing.that I may passe this doing.
CoriolanusCor II.ii.154May they perceive's intent! He will require themMay they perceiue's intent: he wil require them
CoriolanusCor II.iii.3We may, sir, if we will.We may Sir if we will.
CoriolanusCor II.iii.34may, you may!may, you may.
CoriolanusCor II.iii.84Pray you now, if it may stand with the tunePray you now, if it may stand with the tune
CoriolanusCor II.iii.85of your voices that I may be consul, I have here theof your voices, that I may bee Consull, I haue heere the
CoriolanusCor II.iii.102I may be consul.I may be Consull.
CoriolanusCor II.iii.146.1May I change these garments?May I change these Garments?
CoriolanusCor II.iii.146.2You may, sir.You may, Sir.
CoriolanusCor II.iii.156We pray the gods he may deserve your loves.We pray the Gods, he may deserue your loues.
CoriolanusCor II.iii.208He's not confirmed; we may deny him yet.Hee's not confirm'd, we may deny him yet.
CoriolanusCor III.i.111May enter 'twixt the gap of both and takeMay enter 'twixt the gap of Both, and take
CoriolanusCor III.i.141What may be sworn by, both divine and human,What may be sworne by, both Diuine and Humane,
CoriolanusCor III.i.281I may be heard, I would crave a word or two,I may be heard, I would craue a word or two,
CoriolanusCor III.ii.70 – Come, go with us, speak fair. You may salve so,Come goe with vs, speake faire: you may salue so,
CoriolanusCor IV.v.70Great hurt and mischief; thereto witness mayGreat hurt and Mischiefe: thereto witnesse may
CoriolanusCor IV.v.92That my revengeful services may proveThat my reuengefull Seruices may proue
CoriolanusCor IV.v.234may be said to be a ravisher, so it cannot be denied butmay be saide to be a Rauisher, so it cannot be denied, but
CoriolanusCor IV.vi.70Raised only that the weaker sort may wishRais'd onely, that the weaker sort may wish
CoriolanusCor V.ii.5You may not pass, you must return. Our generalYou may not passe, you must returne: our Generall
CoriolanusCor V.iii.70.1May show like all yourself.May shew like all your selfe.
CoriolanusCor V.iii.80The thing I have forsworn to grant may neverThe thing I haue forsworne to graunt, may neuer
CoriolanusCor V.iii.91May hang upon your hardness. Therefore hear us.May hang vpon your hardnesse, therefore heare vs.
CoriolanusCor V.iii.137May say ‘ This mercy we have showed,’ the RomansMay say, this mercy we haue shew'd: the Romanes,
CoriolanusCor V.iv.6especially his mother, may prevail with him. But I sayespecially his Mother, may preuaile with him. But I say,
CymbelineCym I.i.53By her election may be truly readBy her electiõ may be truly read,
CymbelineCym I.i.66Or that the negligence may well be laughed at,Or that the negligence may well be laugh'd at:
CymbelineCym I.ii.10.1Your wisdom may inform you.Your wisedome may informe you.
CymbelineCym I.ii.23.1That I may see again.That I may see againe.
CymbelineCym I.v.52which may – without contradiction – suffer the report.which may (without contradiction) suffer the report.
CymbelineCym I.v.79You are mistaken: the one may be sold or given, orYou are mistaken: the one may be solde or giuen, or
CymbelineCym I.v.85You may wear her in title yours: but you knowYou may weare her in title yours: but you know
CymbelineCym I.v.87ring may be stolen too: so your brace of unprizableRing may be stolne too, so your brace of vnprizeable
CymbelineCym I.vii.9Which seasons comfort. – Who may this be? Fie!Which seasons comfort. Who may this be? Fye.
CymbelineCym I.vii.156O happy Leonatus! I may say:O happy Leonatus I may say,
CymbelineCym I.vii.192To have them in safe stowage: may it please youTo haue them in safe stowage: May it please you
CymbelineCym II.ii.49May bare the raven's eye! I lodge in fear;May beare the Rauens eye: I lodge in feare,
CymbelineCym II.iii.44Who lets go by no vantages that mayWho let's go by no vantages, that may
CymbelineCym II.iv.104.2May be she plucked it offMay be, she pluck'd it off
CymbelineCym II.iv.115It may be probable she lost it: orIt may be probable she lost it: or
CymbelineCym III.i.37said – there is no moe such Caesars, other of them maysaid) there is no mo such Casars, other of them may
CymbelineCym III.ii.52May plod it in a week, why may not IMay plod it in a weeke, why may not I
CymbelineCym III.ii.63How we may steal from hence: and for the gapHow we may steale from hence: and for the gap
CymbelineCym III.ii.68How many score of miles may we well ridHow many store of Miles may we well rid
CymbelineCym III.iii.5Are arched so high that giants may jet throughAre Arch'd so high, that Giants may iet through
CymbelineCym III.iii.14And you may then revolve what tales I have told youAnd you may then reuolue what Tales, I haue told you,
CymbelineCym III.iii.56The world may read in me: my body's markedThe World may reade in me: My bodie's mark'd
CymbelineCym III.iv.17May take off some extremity, which to readMay take off some extreamitie, which to reade
CymbelineCym III.iv.85Be stomachers to my heart: thus may poor foolsBe Stomachers to my heart: thus may poore Fooles
CymbelineCym III.iv.194And fit you to your manhood: may the godsAnd fit you to your Manhood: may the Gods
CymbelineCym III.v.69.2 (aside) All the better: mayAll the better: may
CymbelineCym III.v.104.1May prove his travel, not her danger.May proue his trauell, not her danger.
CymbelineCym IV.i.19her home to her father, who mayhaply – be a littleher home to her Father, who may (happily) be a little
CymbelineCym IV.ii.137It may be heard at court that such as weIt may be heard at Court, that such as wee
CymbelineCym IV.ii.139May make some stronger head, the which he hearing – May make some stronger head, the which he hearing,
CymbelineCym IV.ii.331That we the horrider may seem to thoseThat we the horrider may seeme to those
CymbelineCym IV.ii.371There is no more such masters: I may wanderThere is no more such Masters: I may wander
CymbelineCym IV.iv.11Among the bandsmay drive us to a renderAmong the Bands) may driue vs to a render
CymbelineCym V.iii.27Like beasts which you shun beastly, and may saveLike beasts, which you shun beastly, and may saue
CymbelineCym V.v.29By med'cine life may be prolonged, yet deathBy Med'cine life may be prolong'd, yet death
CymbelineCym V.v.72That their good souls may be appeased with slaughterThat their good soules may be appeas'd, with slaughter
CymbelineCym V.v.80May be called ransom, let it come: sufficethMay be call'd ransome, let it come: Sufficeth,
CymbelineCym V.v.125Creatures may be alike: were't he, I am sureCreatures may be alike: were't he, I am sure
CymbelineCym V.v.135My boon is, that this gentleman may renderMy boone is, that this Gentleman may render
CymbelineCym V.v.144Whom thou didst banish: and – which more may grieve thee,Whom thou did'st banish: and which more may greeue thee,
CymbelineCym V.v.192Post I in this design: well may you, sir,Poste I in this designe: Well may you (Sir)
CymbelineCym V.v.373You may reign in them now! O Innogen,You may reigne in them now: Oh Imogen,
HamletHam I.i.29He may approve our eyes and speak to it.He may approue our eyes, and speake to it.
HamletHam I.i.109Well may it sort that this portentous figure
HamletHam I.i.132That may to thee do ease and grace to me,That may to thee do ease, and grace to me;
HamletHam I.i.135Which happily foreknowing may avoid,(Which happily foreknowing may auoyd)
HamletHam I.ii.193With an attent ear till I may deliverWith an attent eare; till I may deliuer
HamletHam I.iii.19He may not, as unvalued persons do,Hee may not, as vnuallued persons doe,
HamletHam I.iii.27May give his saying deed; which is no furtherMay giue his saying deed: which is no further,
HamletHam I.iii.29Then weigh what loss your honour may sustainThen weigh what losse your Honour may sustaine,
HamletHam I.iii.67Bear't that th' opposed may beware of thee.Bear't that th'opposed may beware of thee.
HamletHam I.iii.112Ay, ‘ fashion ’ you may call it. Go to, go to.I, fashion you may call it, go too, go too.
HamletHam I.iii.125And with a larger tether may he walkAnd with a larger tether may he walke,
HamletHam I.iii.126Than may be given you. In few, Ophelia,Then may be giuen you. In few, Ophelia,
HamletHam I.iv.34As infinite as man may undergo,
HamletHam I.iv.51To cast thee up again. What may this meanTo cast thee vp againe? What may this meane?
HamletHam I.v.31.1May sweep to my revenge.May sweepe to my Reuenge.
HamletHam I.v.108That one may smile, and smile, and be a villain.That one may smile, and smile and be a Villaine;
HamletHam I.v.109At least I am sure it may be so in Denmark.At least I'm sure it may be so in Denmarke;
HamletHam I.v.140O'ermaster't as you may. And now, good friends,O'remaster't as you may. And now good friends,
HamletHam I.v.185May do t' express his love and friending to you,May doe t' expresse his loue and friending to you,
HamletHam II.i.17‘ And in part him, but,’ you may say, ‘ not well;And in part him, but you may say not well;
HamletHam II.i.21As may dishonour him – take heed of that – As may dishonour him; take heed of that:
HamletHam II.i.26Drabbing. You may go so far.drabbiug. You may goe so farre.
HamletHam II.i.28Faith, no, as you may season it in the charge.Faith no, as you may season it in the charge;
HamletHam II.i.32That they may seem the taints of liberty,That they may seeme the taints of liberty;
HamletHam II.ii.16So much as from occasion you may glean,So much as from Occasions you may gleane,
HamletHam II.ii.152It may be, very like.It may be very likely.
HamletHam II.ii.159.2How may we try it further?How may we try it further?
HamletHam II.ii.185But as your daughter may conceive, friend, lookbut not as your daughter may conceiue. Friend looke
HamletHam II.ii.597May be a devil, and the devil hath powerMay be the Diuell, and the Diuel hath power
HamletHam III.i.30That he, as 'twere by accident, may hereThat he, as 'twere by accident, may there
HamletHam III.i.34We may of their encounter frankly judge,We may of their encounter frankely iudge,
HamletHam III.i.42.2Madam, I wish it may.Madam, I wish it may.
HamletHam III.i.45That show of such an exercise may colourThat shew of such an exercise may colour
HamletHam III.i.66For in that sleep of death what dreams may comeFor in that sleepe of death, what dreames may come,
HamletHam III.i.132Let the doors be shut upon him, that he mayLet the doores be shut vpon him, that he may
HamletHam III.ii.6tempest, and, as I may say, whirlwind of yourTempest, and (as I may say) the Whirle-winde of
HamletHam III.ii.8may give it smoothness. O, it offends me to the soul tomay giue it Smoothnesse. O it offends mee to the Soule, to
HamletHam III.ii.67For what advancement may I hope from thee,For what aduancement may I hope from thee,
HamletHam III.ii.72Where thrift may follow fawning. Dost thou hear?Where thrift may follow faining? Dost thou heare,
HamletHam III.ii.141man's memory may outlive his life half a year. But, by'rmans Memorie, may out-liue his life halfe a yeare: But
HamletHam III.ii.170So many journeys may the sun and moonSo many iournies may the Sunne and Moone
HamletHam III.iii.5The terms of our estate may not endureThe termes of our estate, may not endure
HamletHam III.iii.56May one be pardoned and retain th' offence?May one be pardon'd, and retaine th'offence?
HamletHam III.iii.58Offence's gilded hand may shove by justice;Offences gilded hand may shoue by Iustice,
HamletHam III.iii.72All may be well.All may be well.
HamletHam III.iii.81With all his crimes broad blown, as flush as May;With all his Crimes broad blowne, as fresh as May,
HamletHam III.iii.93Then trip him, that his heels may kick at heaven,Then trip him, that his heeles may kicke at Heauen,
HamletHam III.iii.94And that his soul may be as damned and blackAnd that his Soule may be as damn'd aud blacke
HamletHam III.iv.21Where you may see the inmost part of you.Where you may see the inmost part of you?
HamletHam IV.i.43Transports his poisoned shot, may miss our name
HamletHam IV.ii.7Tell us where 'tis, that we may take it thenceTell vs where 'tis, that we may take it thence,
HamletHam IV.iii.26A man may fish with the worm that hath eat of a
HamletHam IV.iii.29Nothing but to show you how a king may go aNothing but to shew you how a King may go a
HamletHam IV.iii.61As my great power thereof may give thee sense,As my great power thereof may giue thee sense,
HamletHam IV.v.14'Twere good she were spoken with, for she may strew'Twere good she were spoken with, / For she may strew
HamletHam IV.v.44not what we may be. God be at your table!not what we may be. God be at your Table.
HamletHam IV.v.159Till our scale turn the beam. O rose of May,Till our Scale turnes the beame. Oh Rose of May,
HamletHam IV.v.182rue for you, and here's some for me. We may call itRew for you, and heere's some for me. Wee may call it
HamletHam IV.vi.32And do't the speedier that you may direct meAnd do't the speedier, that you may direct me
HamletHam IV.vii.10Which may to you perhaps seem much unsinewed,Which may to you (perhaps) seeme much vnsinnowed,
HamletHam IV.vii.27Whose worth, if praises may go back again,Who was (if praises may go backe againe)
HamletHam IV.vii.136Or with a little shuffling, you may chooseOr with a little shuffling, you may choose
HamletHam IV.vii.147.1It may be death.It may be death.
HamletHam IV.vii.149May fit us to our shape. If this should fail,May fit vs to our shape, if this should faile;
HamletHam IV.vii.161Our purpose may hold there. – But stay, what noise?Our purpose may hold there;
HamletHam V.i.48built stronger than the church. Argal, the gallows maybuilt stronger then the Church: Argall, the Gallowes may
HamletHam V.i.96There's another. Why may not that be the skullThere's another: why might not that bee the Scull
HamletHam V.i.199To what base uses we may return, Horatio! WhyTo what base vses we may returne Horatio. Why
HamletHam V.i.200may not imagination trace the noble dust of Alexandermay not Imagination trace the Noble dust of Alexander,
HamletHam V.i.236May violets spring! I tell thee, churlish priest,May Violets spring. I tell thee (churlish Priest)
HamletHam V.i.287Let Hercules himself do what he may,Let Hercules himselfe doe what he may,
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.i.45By those Welshwomen done, as may not beBy those Welshwomen done, as may not be
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.129Eastcheap. We may do it as secure as sleep. If you willEastcheape; we may doe it as secure as sleepe: if you will
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.152may move, and what he hears may be believed, that themay moue; and what he heares may be beleeued, that the
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.153true prince may – for recreation sake – prove a falsetrue Prince, may (for recreation sake) proue a false
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.199Being wanted, he may be more wondered atBeing wanted, he may be more wondred at,
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.iii.73May reasonably die, and never riseMay reasonably dye, and neuer rise
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.iii.178No, yet time serves wherein you may redeemNo: yet time serues, wherein you may redeeme
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.i.66 Nicholas, as truly as a man of falsehood may.Nicholas as truly as a man of falshood may.
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.31may be nothing but ‘ Anon.’ Step aside, and I'll showmay be nothing but, Anon: step aside, and Ile shew
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.352turned white with the news. You may buy land now asturn'd white with the Newes; you may buy Land now as
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.378make my eyes look red, that it may be thought I havemake mine eyes looke redde, that it may be thought I haue
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.417virtue in his looks. If then the tree may be known by theVertue in his Lookes. If then the Tree may be knowne by the
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.506It may be so. If he have robbed these menIt may be so: if he haue robb'd these men,
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.i.78A business that this night may execute (A Businesse that this Night may execute)
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.i.85(To Glendower) Within that space you may have drawn togetherWithin that space, you may haue drawne together
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.i.136The moon shines fair, you may away by night.The Moone shines faire, / You may away by Night:
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.i.222Come, quick, quick, that I may lay my head in thy lap.Come, quicke, quicke, that I may lay my Head in thy / Lappe.
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.ii.26I may for some things true, wherein my youthI may for some things true, wherein my youth
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.ii.155I do beseech your majesty may salveI doe beseech your Maiestie, may salue
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.113and for womanhood, Maid Marian may be the deputy'sand for Wooman-hood, Maid-marian may be the Deputies
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.179I am good friends with my father and mayI am good Friends with my Father, and may
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.54A sweet reversion – we may boldly spenda sweet reuersion. / We may boldly spend,
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.67May turn the tide of fearful faction,May turne the tyde of fearefull Faction,
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.72The eye of reason may pry in upon us.The eye of reason may prie in vpon vs:
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.101As full of spirit as the month of May,As full of spirit as the Moneth of May,
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.129What may the King's whole battle reach unto?What may the Kings whole Battaile reach vnto?
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.132The powers of us may serve so great a day.The powres of vs, may serue so great a day.
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.iii.1.2It may not be.It may not be.
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.iii.16Come, come, it may not be. I wonder much,Come, come, it may not be. / I wonder much,
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.iii.113.1And may be so we shall.And't may be, so wee shall.
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.i.75With some fine colour that may please the eyeWith some fine colour, that may please the eye
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.i.93For my part, I may speak it to my shame,For my part, I may speake it to my shame,
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.ii.16My nephew's trespass may be well forgot,My Nephewes Trespasse may be well forgot,
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.iv.124killed him. Why may not he rise as well as I? Nothingkill'd him. Why may not hee rise as well as I: Nothing
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.iv.147and fought a long hour by Shrewsbury clock. If I mayand fought a long houre by Shrewsburie clocke. If I may
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.iv.156(aside to Falstaff) For my part, if a lie may do thee grace,For my part, if a lye may do thee grace,
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.v.24.1I may dispose of him.I may dispose of him.
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.i.32More than he haply may retail from me.More then he (haply) may retaile from me.
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.i.159On bloody courses, the rude scene may end,On bloody Courses, the rude Scene may end,
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.22will not stick to say his face is a face-royal. God maywill not sticke to say, his Face is a Face-Royall. Heauen may
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.23finish it when He will, 'tis not a hair amiss yet. He mayfinish it when he will, it is not a haire amisse yet: he may
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.26writ man ever since his father was a bachelor. He maywrit man euer since his Father was a Batchellour. He may
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.34God his tongue be hotter! A whoreson Achitophel! Amay his Tongue be hotter, a horson Achitophel; a
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.43true knight, and he sends me ‘ security ’! Well he mayKnight) and he sends me Security. Well, he may
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.128patient. Your lordship may minister the potion ofPatient: your Lordship may minister the Potion of
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.131wise may make some dram of a scruple, or indeed awise may make some dram of a scruple, or indeede, a
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.152may thank th' unquiet time for your quiet o'erpostingmay thanke the vnquiet time, for your quiet o're-posting
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.iii.17May hold up head without Northumberland.May hold-vp-head, without Northumberland:
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.iii.18.1With him we may.With him, we may.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.11It may chance cost some of us our lives, for he willIt may chance cost some of vs our liues: he wil
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.106beseech you I may have redress against them.beseech you, I may haue redresse against them.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.119with her; the one you may do with sterling money andher: the one you may do with sterling mony, &
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.ii.133God send the wench no worse fortune! But I neverMay the Wench haue no worse Fortune. But I neuer
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.ii.147What pagan may that be?What Pagan may that be?
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iii.17For yours, the God of heaven brighten it!For Yours, may heauenly glory brighten it:
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iii.60That it may grow and sprout as high as heavenThat it may grow, and sprowt, as high as Heauen,
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.95i'faith. You may stroke him as gently as a puppy greyhound.you may stroake him as gently, as a Puppie Grey-hound:
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.370men of merit are sought after; the undeserver may sleep,men of Merit are sought after: the vndeseruer may sleepe,
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.i.42Which to his former strength may be restoredWhich to his former strength may be restor'd,
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.i.62(to Warwick) You, cousin Nevil, as I may remember – (You Cousin Neuil, as I may remember)
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.i.78The which observed, a man may prophesy,The which obseru'd, a man may prophecie
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.21in all the Inns o' Court again. And I may sayin all the Innes of Court againe: And I may say
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.49Thereafter as they be; a score of good ewes mayThereafter as they be: a score of good Ewes may
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.63backsword man. How doth the good knight? May I askBack-Sword-man. How doth the good Knight? may I aske,
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.78may be thought to be accommodated; which is anthought to be accommodated, which is an
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.151You may; but if he had been a man's tailorYou may: But if he had beene a mans Taylor,
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.259enemy – the foeman may with as great aim level at theEnemie, the foe-man may with as great ayme leuell at the
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.320reason in the law of nature but I may snap at him. Letreason, in the Law of Nature, but I may snap at him. Let
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.i.15That your attempts may overlive the hazardThat your Attempts may ouer-liue the hazard,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.i.68What wrongs our arms may do, what wrongs we suffer,What wrongs our Arms may do, what wrongs we suffer,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.i.177In sight of both our battles we may meet,In sight of both our Battailes, wee may meete
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.i.201That may repeat and history his lossThat may repeat, and Historie his losse,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.i.217.1May offer, but not hold.May offer, but not hold.
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.ii.39Whose dangerous eyes may well be charmed asleepWhose dangerous eyes may well be charm'd asleepe,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.ii.60Upon my soul, they shall. If this may please you,Vpon my Life, they shall. If this may please you,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.ii.64That all their eyes may bear those tokens homeThat all their eyes may beare those Tokens home,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.ii.94March by us, that we may peruse the menMarch by vs, that wee may peruse the men
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.iii.40that I may justly say, with the hook-nosed fellow ofthat I may iustly say with the hooke-nos'd fellow of
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.iii.58Let it do something, my good lord, that mayLet it doe something (my good Lord) that may
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.iv.89Here at more leisure may your highness read,Here (at more leysure) may your Highnesse reade,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.iv.95And, when they stand against you, may they fallAnd when they stand against you, may they fall,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.v.215May waste the memory of the former days.May waste the memory of the former dayes.
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.v.219And grant it may with thee in true peace live!And grant it may, with thee, in true peace liue.
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.ii.72May this be washed in Lethe and forgotten?May this be wash'd in Lethe, and forgotten?
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.ii.104And I do wish your honours may increaseAnd I do wish your Honors may encrease,
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.ii.136That the great body of our state may goThat the great Body of our State may go
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.ii.138That war, or peace, or both at once, may beThat Warre, or Peace, or both at once may be
Henry VH5 I.chorus.12The vasty fields of France? Or may we cramThe vastie fields of France? Or may we cramme
Henry VH5 I.chorus.15O, pardon! since a crooked figure mayO pardon: since a crooked Figure may
Henry VH5 I.ii.96May I with right and conscience make this claim?May I with right and conscience make this claim?
Henry VH5 I.ii.206To one consent, may work contrariously,To one consent, may worke contrariously,
Henry VH5 I.ii.212So may a thousand actions, once afoot,So may a thousand actions once a foote,
Henry VH5 I.ii.293To venge me as I may, and to put forthTo venge me as I may, and to put forth
Henry VH5 I.ii.302That may give furtherance to our expedition;That may giue furth'rance to our Expedition:
Henry VH5 I.ii.307That may with reasonable swiftness addThat may with reasonable swiftnesse adde
Henry VH5 I.ii.311That this fair action may on foot be brought.That this faire Action may on foot be brought.
Henry VH5 II.chorus.39To give you gentle pass; for, if we may,To giue you gentle Passe: for if we may,
Henry VH5 II.i.6may. I dare not fight, but I will wink and hold out minemay. I dare not fight, but I will winke and holde out mine
Henry VH5 II.i.13Faith, I will live so long as I may, that's the certainFaith, I will liue so long as I may, that's the certaine
Henry VH5 II.i.15may. That is my rest, that is the rendezvous of it.may: That is my rest, that is the rendeuous of it.
Henry VH5 II.i.19I cannot tell; things must be as they may. Men mayI cannot tell, Things must be as they may: men may
Henry VH5 II.i.20sleep, and they may have their throats about them atsleepe, and they may haue their throats about them at
Henry VH5 II.i.22it may – though patience be a tired mare, yet she willit may, though patience be a tyred name, yet shee will
Henry VH5 II.i.54as I may, in fair terms. If you would walk off, I wouldas I may, in fayre tearmes. If you would walke off, I would
Henry VH5 II.i.55prick your guts a little, in good terms, as I may, andpricke your guts a little in good tearmes, as I may, and
Henry VH5 II.i.120The King is a good king, but it must be as it may: heThe King is a good King, but it must bee as it may: he
Henry VH5 II.ii.48So may your highness, and yet punish too.So may your Highnesse, and yet punish too.
Henry VH5 II.ii.100May it be possible that foreign hireMay it be possible, that forraigne hyer
Henry VH5 II.iv.12As fear may teach us, out of late examplesAs feare may teach vs, out of late examples
Henry VH5 II.iv.84Unto the crown of France. That you may knowVnto the Crowne of France: that you may know
Henry VH5 II.iv.118And anything that may not misbecomeAnd any thing that may not mis-become
Henry VH5 III.ii.60you may discuss unto the Duke, look you, is digt himselfyou may discusse vnto the Duke, looke you, is digt himselfe
Henry VH5 III.ii.100I sall quit you with gud leve, as I may pick occasion: thatI sall quit you with gud leue, as I may pick occasion: that
Henry VH5 III.ii.113valorously as I may, that sall I suerly do, that is thevalorously as I may, that sal I suerly do, that is the
Henry VH5 III.iii.24We may as bootless spend our vain commandWe may as bootlesse spend our vaine Command
Henry VH5 III.vi.79age, or else you may be marvellously mistook.age, or else you may be maruellously mistooke.
Henry VH5 III.vi.158If we may pass, we will; if we be hindered,If we may passe, we will: if we be hindred,
Henry VH5 III.vii.23indeed a horse, and all other jades you may call beasts.indeede a Horse, and all other Iades you may call Beasts.
Henry VH5 III.vii.71That may be, for you bear a many superfluously,That may be, for you beare a many superfluously,
Henry VH5 III.vii.92Swear by her foot, that she may tread outSweare by her Foot, that she may tread out
Henry VH5 III.vii.141rotten apples! You may as well say that's a valiant flearotten Apples: you may as well say, that's a valiant Flea,
Henry VH5 IV.chorus.46Behold, as may unworthiness define,Behold, as may vnworthinesse define.
Henry VH5 IV.i.11Thus may we gather honey from the weed,Thus may we gather Honey from the Weed,
Henry VH5 IV.i.17Since I may say, ‘ Now lie I like a king.’Since I may say, now lye I like a King.
Henry VH5 IV.i.110He may show what outward courage he will, but IHe may shew what outward courage he will: but I
Henry VH5 IV.i.149iniquities, you may call the business of the masterIniquities; you may call the businesse of the Master
Henry VH5 IV.i.188but when our throats are cut he may be ransomed, andbut when our throats are cut, hee may be ransom'd. and
Henry VH5 IV.i.194can do against a monarch! You may as well go about tocan doe against a Monarch: you may as well goe about to
Henry VH5 IV.i.218Indeed, the French may lay twenty FrenchIndeede the French may lay twentie French
Henry VH5 IV.ii.8That their hot blood may spin in English eyesThat their hot blood may spin in English eyes,
Henry VH5 IV.iii.86May make a peaceful and a sweet retireMay make a peacefull and a sweet retyre
Henry VH5 IV.iv.70everyone may pare his nails with a wooden dagger; andeuerie one may payre his nayles with a woodden dagger, and
Henry VH5 IV.vii.70That we may wander o'er this bloody fieldThat we may wander ore this bloody field,
Henry VH5 IV.vii.132It may be his enemy is a gentleman ofIt may bee, his enemy is a Gentleman of
Henry VH5 IV.vii.168May haply purchase him a box o'th' ear.May haply purchase him a box a'th'eare.
Henry VH5 IV.vii.173Some sudden mischief may arise of it;Some sodaine mischiefe may arise of it:
Henry VH5 V.chorus.2That I may prompt them; and of such as have,That I may prompt them: and of such as haue,
Henry VH5 V.chorus.16You may imagine him upon Blackheath,You may imagine him vpon Black-Heath:
Henry VH5 V.chorus.31As in good time he may – from Ireland coming,As in good time he may, from Ireland comming,
Henry VH5 V.ii.65That I may know the let why gentle peaceThat I may know the Let, why gentle Peace
Henry VH5 V.ii.93Haply a woman's voice may do some good,Happily a Womans Voyce may doe some good,
Henry VH5 V.ii.250Laissez, mon seigneur, laissez, laissez! Ma foi,Laisse mon Seigneur, laisse, laisse, may foy:
Henry VH5 V.ii.311It is so; and you may, some of you, thankIt is so: and you may, some of you, thanke
Henry VH5 V.ii.321of may wait on her: so the maid that stood in the wayof, may wait on her: so the Maid that stood in the way
Henry VH5 V.ii.344May cease their hatred, and this dear conjunctionMay cease their hatred; and this deare Coniunction
Henry VH5 V.ii.355That never may ill office, or fell jealousy,That neuer may ill Office, or fell Iealousie,
Henry VH5 V.ii.359That English may as French, French Englishmen,That English may as French, French Englishmen,
Henry VH5 V.ii.366And may our oaths well kept and prosperous be!And may our Oathes well kept and prosp'rous be.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.i.36Whom like a schoolboy you may overawe.Whom like a Schoole-boy you may ouer-awe.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.i.40More than God or religious churchmen may.More then God or Religious Church-men may.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.i.77By guileful fair words peace may be obtained.By guilefull faire words, Peace may be obtayn'd.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.ii.16And he may well in fretting spend his gall;And he may well in fretting spend his gall,
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.ii.32More truly now may this be verified;More truly now may this be verified;
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.ii.86That beauty am I blessed with which you may see.That beautie am I blest with, which you may see.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.ii.122He may mean more than we poor men do know;He may meane more then we poor men do know,
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.ii.145How may I reverently worship thee enough?How may I reuerently worship thee enough?
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.iii.7Whoe'er he be, you may not be let in.Who ere he be, you may not be let in.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.iii.18Have patience, noble Duke; I may not open;Haue patience Noble Duke, I may not open,
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.iv.13They may vex us with shot or with assault.They may vex vs with Shot or with Assault.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.iv.22I'll never trouble you if I may spy them.Ile neuer trouble you, if I may spye them.
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.i.32The other yet may rise against their force.The other yet may rise against their force.
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.ii.10And that hereafter ages may beholdAnd that hereafter Ages may behold
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.ii.14Upon the which, that everyone may read,Vpon the which, that euery one may reade,
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.ii.42That she may boast she hath beheld the manThat she may boast she hath beheld the man,
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.ii.47You may not, my lord, despise her gentle suit.You may not (my Lord) despise her gentle suit.
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.iii.68And more than may be gathered by thy shape.And more then may be gathered by thy shape.
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.iii.77But only, with your patience, that we mayBut onely with your patience, that we may
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.iv.21That any purblind eye may find it out.That any purblind eye may find it out.
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.v.37Direct mine arms I may embrace his neckDirect mine Armes, I may embrace his Neck,
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.v.40That I may kindly give one fainting kiss.That I may kindly giue one fainting Kisse.
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.i.176And so thrive Richard as thy foes may fall!And so thriue Richard, as thy foes may fall,
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.i.189Ay, we may march in England or in France,I, we may march in England, or in France,
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.i.203His days may finish ere that hapless time.His dayes may finish, ere that haplesse time.
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.ii.9That Charles the Dauphin may encounter them.That Charles the Dolphin may encounter them.
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.ii.48Your grace may starve, perhaps, before that time.Your Grace may starue (perhaps) before that time.
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.iii.29Hark, by the sound of drum you may perceiveHearke, by the sound of Drumme you may perceiue
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.iii.91And seek how we may prejudice the foe.And seeke how we may preiudice the Foe.
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.iv.42I may have liberty to venge this wrong,I may haue libertie to venge this Wrong,
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.i.77You may behold confusion of your foes.You may behold confusion of your foes.
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.i.156As well they may upbraid me with my crownAs well they may vpbray'd me with my Crowne,
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.v.38Part of thy father may be saved in thee.Part of thy Father may be sau'd in thee.
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.vii.85Give me their bodies, that I may bear them henceGiue me their Bodyes, that I may beare them hence,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.ii.1These news, my lords, may cheer our drooping spirits:These newes (my Lords) may cheere our drooping spirits:
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.12Help me this once, that France may get the field.Helpe me this once, that France may get the field.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.40And may ye both be suddenly surprisedAnd may ye both be sodainly surpriz'd
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.50Who art thou? Say, that I may honour thee.Who art thou, say? that I may honor thee.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.86And yet a dispensation may be had.And yet a dispensation may bee had.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.91Yet so my fancy may be satisfiedYet so my fancy may be satisfied,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.153Upon condition I may quietlyVpon condition I may quietly
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iv.58That so her torture may be shortened.That so her torture may be shortned.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iv.81There were so many, whom she may accuse.(There were so many) whom she may accuse.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iv.87May never glorious sun reflex his beamsMay neuer glorious Sunne reflex his beames
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.9Where I may have fruition of her love.Where I may haue fruition of her Loue.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.24That Margaret may be England's royal Queen.That Marg'ret may be Englands Royall Queene.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.35And therefore may be broke without offence.And therefore may be broke without offence.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.44And so the Earl of Armagnac may do,And so the Earle of Arminacke may doe,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.101I may resolve and ruminate my grief.I may reuolue and ruminate my greefe.
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.i.48and crown her Queen of England ere the thirtieth of Mayand Crowne her Queene of England, ere the thirtieth of May
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.i.122For Suffolk's duke, may he be suffocate,For Suffolkes Duke, may he be suffocate,
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.i.201And, as we may, cherish Duke Humphrey's deedsAnd as we may, cherish Duke Humfries deeds,
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.i.220Pirates may make cheap pennyworths of their pillagePirates may make cheape penyworths of their pillage,
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.ii.19And may that thought, when I imagine illAnd may that thought, when I imagine ill
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.3we may deliver our supplications in the quill.wee may deliuer our Supplications in the Quill.
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.110Warwick may live to be the best of all.Warwicke may liue to be the best of all.
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.202This doom, my lord, if I may judge:This doome, my Lord, if I may iudge:
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.73That we for thee may glorify the Lord.That we for thee may glorifie the Lord.
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.127name the several colours we do wear. Sight may distinguishname the seuerall Colours we doe weare. / Sight may distinguish
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.iii.38May honourable peace attend thy throne.May honorable Peace attend thy Throne.
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.iv.8Uneath may she endure the flinty streets,Vnneath may shee endure the Flintie Streets,
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.iv.82You use her well. The world may laugh again;You vse her well: the World may laugh againe,
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.iv.83And I may live to do you kindness ifAnd I may liue to doe you kindnesse, if you doe it her.
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.i.185And well such losers may have leave to speak.And well such losers may haue leaue to speake.
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.24That faultless may condemn a noble man!That faultlesse may condemne a Noble man:
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.25Pray God he may acquit him of suspicion!Pray God he may acquit him of suspition.
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.65What know I how the world may deem of me?What know I how the world may deeme of me?
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.67It may be judged I made the Duke away;It may be iudg'd I made the Duke away,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.192But may imagine how the bird was dead,But may imagine how the Bird was dead,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.207Madam, be still, with reverence may I say,Madame be still: with reuerence may I say,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.340That I may dew it with my mournful tears;That I may dew it with my mournfull teares:
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.346So get thee gone, that I may know my grief;So get thee gone, that I may know my greefe,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.402O, let me stay, befall what may befall!Oh let me stay, befall what may befall.
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.i.135That this my death may never be forgot.That this my death may neuer be forgot.
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.ii.70them all in one livery, that they may agree like brothers,them all in one Liuery, that they may agree like Brothers,
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.ii.169May, even in their wives' and children's sight,May euen in their Wiues and Childrens sight,
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.iv.5Here may his head lie on my throbbing breast;Heere may his head lye on my throbbing brest:
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.iv.48And live alone as secret as I may.And liue alone as secret as I may.
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.vii.5Only that the laws of England may come out of yourOnely that the Lawes of England may come out of your
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.ix.49For yet may England curse my wretched reign.For yet may England curse my wretched raigne.
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.x.16And may enjoy such quiet walks as these?And may enioy such quiet walkes as these?
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.x.39pray God I may never eat grass more.pray God I may neuer eate grasse more.
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.i.53Is his to use, so Somerset may die.Is his to vse, so Somerset may die.
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.i.65May pass into the presence of a king,May passe into the presence of a King:
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.i.81May Iden live to merit such a bounty,May Iden liue to merit such a bountie,
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.i.146They may astonish these fell-lurking curs:They may astonish these fell-lurking Curres,
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.ii.80As well we may if not through your neglect – (As well we may, if not through your neglect)
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.ii.83May readily be stopped.May readily be stopt.
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.135Tell me, may not a king adopt an heir?Tell me, may not a King adopt an Heire?
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.137An if he may, then am I lawful king;And if he may, then am I lawfull King:
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.161May that ground gape and swallow me alive,May that ground gape, and swallow me aliue,
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.194But be it as it may. (to York) I here entailBut be it as it may: I here entayle
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.263Come, son, away; we may not linger thus.Come Sonne away, we may not linger thus.
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.266Revenged may she be on that hateful Duke,Reueng'd may she be on that hatefull Duke,
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.ii.16But for a kingdom any oath may be broken;But for a Kingdome any Oath may be broken:
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.35My ashes, as the phoenix, may bring forthMy ashes, as the Phoenix, may bring forth
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.91Stamp, rave, and fret, that I may sing and dance.Stampe, raue, and fret, that I may sing and dance.
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.180So York may overlook the town of York.So Yorke may ouer-looke the Towne of Yorke.
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.i.175May make against the house of Lancaster.May make against the house of Lancaster.
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.i.186Ne'er may he live to see a sunshine dayNe're may he liue to see a Sun-shine day,
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.ii.147Although thy husband may be Menelaus;Although thy Husband may be Menelaus;
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.iii.40Yet that Thy brazen gates of heaven may opeYet that thy brazen gates of heauen may ope,
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.iii.54This may plant courage in their quailing breasts;This may plant courage in their quailing breasts,
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.v.29How many years a mortal man may live.How many Yeares, a Mortall man may liue.
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.v.57May be possessed with some store of crowns;May be possessed with some store of Crownes,
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.v.59May yet ere night yield both my life and themMay yet (ere night) yeeld both my Life and them
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.v.113I'll bear thee hence, where I may weep my fill.Ile beare thee hence, where I may weepe my fill.
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.i.5I'll stay above the hill, so both may shoot.Ile stay aboue the hill, so both may shoot.
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.i.35By this account then Margaret may win him;By this account then, Margaret may winne him,
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.i.58And men may talk of kings, and why not I?And men may talke of Kings, and why not I?
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.ii.19May it please your highness to resolve me now,May it please your Highnesse to resolue me now,
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.ii.66But now you partly may perceive my mind.But now you partly may perceiue my minde.
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.ii.126That from his loins no hopeful branch may spring,That from his Loynes no hopefull Branch may spring,
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.iii.71To prove him tyrant this reason may suffice,To proue him Tyrant, this reason may suffice,
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.iii.122As may beseem a monarch like himself.As may beseeme a Monarch like himselfe.
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.iii.146As may appear by Edward's good success,As may appeare by Edwards good successe:
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.i.122I may not prove inferior to yourself.I may not proue inferior to your selfe.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.i.141That I may never have you in suspect.That I may neuer haue you in suspect.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.ii.17We may surprise and take him at our pleasure?Wee may surprize and take him at our pleasure,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.ii.23At unawares may beat down Edward's guardAt vnawares may beat downe Edwards Guard,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.iv.14Yet, gracious madam, bear it as you may;Yet gracious Madam, beare it as you may,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.iv.15Warwick may lose, that now hath won the day.Warwicke may loose, that now hath wonne the day.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.iv.34Come, therefore, let us fly while we may fly;Come therefore let vs flye, while we may flye,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.v.29And pray that I may repossess the crown.And pray that I may re-possesse the Crowne.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.6Subjects may challenge nothing of their sovereigns;Subiects may challenge nothing of their Sou'rains
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.7But if an humble prayer may prevail,But, if an humble prayer may preuaile,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.19Therefore, that I may conquer Fortune's spiteTherefore that I may conquer Fortunes spight,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.22May not be punished with my thwarting stars,May not be punisht with my thwarting starres,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.27And now may seem as wise as virtuousAnd now may seeme as wise as vertuous,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.88A salve for any sore that may betide.A salue for any sore, that may betide.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vi.95What may befall him, to his harm and ours.What may befall him, to his harme and ours.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vii.52By what safe means the crown may be recovered.By what safe meanes the Crowne may be recouer'd.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vii.85Yet, as we may, we'll meet both thee and Warwick.Yet as wee may, wee'le meet both thee and Warwicke.
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.i.61So other foes may set upon our backs.So other foes may set vpon our backs.
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.ii.4That Warwick's bones may keep thine company.That Warwickes Bones may keepe thine companie.
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.v.58What's worse than murderer, that I may name it?What's worse then Murtherer, that I may name it?
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.v.60And I will speak that so my heart may burst.And I will speake, that so my heart may burst.
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.64O, may such purple tears be alway shedO may such purple teares be alway shed
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.6May, if they think it well, let fall a tear;May (if they thinke it well) let fall a Teare,
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.8Their money out of hope they may believeTheir Money out of hope they may beleeue,
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.9May here find truth too. Those that come to seeMay heere finde Truth too. Those that come to see
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.11The play may pass, if they be still, and willing,The Play may passe: If they be still, and willing,
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.12I'll undertake may see away their shillingIle vndertake may see away their shilling
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.32A man may weep upon his wedding-day.A Man may weepe vpon his Wedding day.
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.110Hath a sharp edge – it's long, and't may be saidHath a sharpe edge: It's long, and't may be saide
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.141That it do singe yourself. We may outrunThat it do sindge your selfe. We may out-runne
Henry VIIIH8 I.ii.113That he may furnish and instruct great teachers,That he may furnish and instruct great Teachers,
Henry VIIIH8 I.ii.200Now, madam, may his highness live in freedom,Now Madam, may his Highnes liue in freedome,
Henry VIIIH8 I.ii.211Call him to present trial. If he mayCall him to present tryall: if he may
Henry VIIIH8 I.iii.22To think an English courtier may be wise,To thinke an English Courtier may be wise,
Henry VIIIH8 I.iii.34They may, cum privilegio, ‘ oui awayThey may Cum Pruiilegio, wee away
Henry VIIIH8 I.iii.45A long time out of play, may bring his plainsong,A long time out of play, may bring his plaine song,
Henry VIIIH8 I.iii.59He may, my lord; has wherewithal: in himHe may my Lord, / Ha's wherewithall in him;
Henry VIIIH8 I.iv.39Let me have such a bowl may hold my thanks,Let me haue such a Bowle may hold my thankes,
Henry VIIIH8 II.i.7.1You may guess quickly what.You may guesse quickly what.
Henry VIIIH8 II.i.39.1He may a little grieve at.He may a little grieue at.
Henry VIIIH8 II.i.90Shall cry for blessings on him. May he liveShall cry for blessings on him. May he liue
Henry VIIIH8 II.i.92Ever beloved and loving may his rule be;Euer belou'd and louing, may his Rule be;
Henry VIIIH8 II.i.143What may it be? You do not doubt my faith, sir?What may it be? you doe not doubt my faith Sir?
Henry VIIIH8 II.iii.58Follow such creatures. That you may, fair lady,Follow such Creatures. That you may, faire Lady
Henry VIIIH8 II.iii.78But from this lady may proceed a gemBut from this Lady, may proceed a Iemme,
Henry VIIIH8 II.iv.5.1You may then spare that time.You may then spare that time.
Henry VIIIH8 II.iv.54Beseech you, sir, to spare me, till I mayBeseech you Sir, to spare me, till I may
Henry VIIIH8 II.iv.96That I gainsay my deed, how may he wound,That I gainsay my Deed, how may he wound,
Henry VIIIH8 II.iv.235.2I may perceiveI may perceiue
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.25I would be all, against the worst may happen.(I would be all) against the worst may happen:
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.27May it please you, noble madam, to withdrawMay it please you Noble Madam, to withdraw
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.50.1May be absolved in English.May be absolu'd in English.
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.160How you may hurt yourself, ay, utterlyHow you may hurt your selfe: I, vtterly
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.7To meet the least occasion that may give meTo meete the least occasion, that may giue me
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.43May you be happy in your wish, my lord,May you be happy in your wish my Lord,
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.47Marry, this is yet but young, and may be leftMarry this is yet but yong, and may be left
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.119.2It may well be,It may well be,
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.150And ever may your highness yoke together,And euer may your Highnesse yoake together,
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.164And, if you may confess it, say withalAnd if you may confesse it, say withall
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.242Ye appear in everything may bring my ruin!Ye appeare in euery thing may bring my ruine?
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.395But he's a learned man. May he continueBut he's a Learned man. May he continue
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.399May have a tomb of orphans' tears wept on him.May haue a Tombe of Orphants teares wept on him.
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.415That sun, I pray, may never set! I have told him(That Sun, I pray may neuer set) I haue told him,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.i.13May I be bold to ask what that contains,May I be bold to aske what that containes,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.i.19He to be Earl Marshal. You may read the rest.He to be Earle Marshall: you may reade the rest.
Henry VIIIH8 IV.i.108.1Who may that be, I pray you?Who may that be, I pray you.
Henry VIIIH8 IV.i.117.2You may command us, sir.You may command vs Sir.
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.31So may he rest; his faults lie gently on him!So may he rest, / His Faults lye gently on him:
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.46We write in water. May it please your highnessWe write in Water. May it please your Highnesse
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.125So may he ever do, and ever flourish,So may he euer do, and euer flourish,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.150That they may have their wages duly paid 'em,That they may haue their wages, duly paid 'em,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.169With maiden flowers, that all the world may knowWith Maiden Flowers, that all the world may know
Henry VIIIH8 V.i.21I pray for heartily, that it may findI pray for heartily, that it may finde
Henry VIIIH8 V.i.42Sir – I may tell it you – I think I haveSir (I may tell it you) I thinke I haue
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.7.2Your grace may enter now.Your Grace may enter now.
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.19And, not reformed, may prove pernicious.And not reform'd, may proue pernicious.
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.42Pray heaven the King may never find a heartPray Heauen the King may neuer find a heart
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.47Be what they will, may stand forth face to face,Be what they will, may stand forth face to face,
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.78I cry your honour mercy; you may worstI cry your Honour mercie; you may worst
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.134.1May it please your grace – May it please your Grace; ---
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.148My most dread sovereign, may it like your graceMy most dread Soueraigne, may it like your Grace,
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.156May be beholding to a subject, IMay be beholding to a Subiect; I
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.163The greatest monarch now alive may gloryThe greatest Monarch now aliue may glory
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.164In such an honour. How may I deserve it,In such an honour: how may I deserue it,
Henry VIIIH8 V.iv.16We may as well push against Paul's as stir 'em.We may as well push against Powles as stirre 'em.
Henry VIIIH8 V.iv.74We are but men, and what so many may do,We are but men; and what so many may doe,
Henry VIIIH8 V.v.8.1May hourly fall upon ye!May hourely fall vpon ye.
Julius CaesarJC I.i.13A trade, sir, that, I hope I may use with a safeA Trade Sir, that I hope I may vse, with a safe
Julius CaesarJC I.i.66May we do so?May we do so?
Julius CaesarJC I.ii.306Thy honourable mettle may be wroughtThy Honorable Mettle may be wrought
Julius CaesarJC I.iii.34But men may construe things after their fashion,But men may construe things after their fashion,
Julius CaesarJC I.iii.144Where Brutus may but find it; and throw thisWhere Brutus may but finde it: and throw this
Julius CaesarJC II.i.17That at his will he may do danger with.That at his will he may doe danger with.
Julius CaesarJC II.i.27By which he did ascend: so Caesar may;By which he did ascend: so Casar may;
Julius CaesarJC II.i.28Then, lest he may, prevent. And, since the quarrelThen least he may, preuent. And since the Quarrell
Julius CaesarJC II.i.45Give so much light that I may read by them.Giue so much light, that I may reade by them.
Julius CaesarJC II.i.75That by no means I may discover themThat by no meanes I may discouer them,
Julius CaesarJC II.i.159If he improve them, may well stretch so farIf he improue them, may well stretch so farre
Julius CaesarJC II.i.198It may be these apparent prodigies,It may be, these apparant Prodigies,
Julius CaesarJC II.i.201May hold him from the Capitol today.May hold him from the Capitoll to day.
Julius CaesarJC II.i.204That unicorns may be betrayed with trees,That Vnicornes may be betray'd with Trees,
Julius CaesarJC II.ii.96Their minds may change. Besides, it were a mockTheir mindes may change. Besides, it were a mocke
Julius CaesarJC II.ii.123Be near me, that I may remember you.Be neere me, that I may remember you.
Julius CaesarJC II.iv.32None that I know will be, much that I fear may chance.None that I know will be, / Much that I feare may chance:
Julius CaesarJC III.i.13I wish your enterprise today may thrive.I wish your enterprize to day may thriue.
Julius CaesarJC III.i.53Desiring thee that Publius Cimber mayDesiring thee, that Publius Cymber may
Julius CaesarJC III.i.131May safely come to him, and be resolvedMay safely come to him, and be resolu'd
Julius CaesarJC III.i.144I wish we may: but yet have I a mindI wish we may: But yet haue I a minde
Julius CaesarJC III.i.227And am moreover suitor that I mayAnd am moreouer sutor, that I may
Julius CaesarJC III.i.234Know you how much the people may be movedKnow you how much the people may be mou'd
Julius CaesarJC III.i.243I know not what may fall; I like it not.I know not what may fall, I like it not.
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.14and be silent, that you may hear. Believe me for mineand be silent, that you may heare. Beleeue me for mine
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.15honour, and have respect to mine honour, that you mayHonor, and haue respect to mine Honor, that you may
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.17senses, that you may the better judge. If there be any inSenses, that you may the better Iudge. If there bee any in
Julius CaesarJC IV.i.27.2You may do your will;You may do your will:
Julius CaesarJC IV.i.46How covert matters may be best disclosed,How couert matters may be best disclos'd,
Julius CaesarJC IV.iii.26For so much trash as may be grasped thus?For so much trash, as may be grasped thus?
Julius CaesarJC IV.iii.64I may do that I shall be sorry for.I may do that I shall be sorry for.
Julius CaesarJC IV.iii.245It may be I shall raise you by and byIt may be I shall raise you by and by
Julius CaesarJC IV.iii.249It may be I shall otherwise bethink me.It may be I shall otherwise bethinke me.
Julius CaesarJC V.i.93The gods today stand friendly, that we may,The Gods to day stand friendly, that we may
Julius CaesarJC V.i.96Let's reason with the worst that may befall.Let's reason with the worst that may befall.
Julius CaesarJC V.iii.17And here again, that I may rest assuredAnd heere againe, that I may rest assur'd
Julius CaesarJC V.iii.75Into his ears. I may say ‘ thrusting ’ it;Into his eares; I may say thrusting it:
King Edward IIIE3 I.i.39Ah, wherein may our duty more be seenAh where in may our duety more be seene,
King Edward IIIE3 I.i.53Entreats he may have conference with your highness.In treates he may haue conference with your highnes.
King Edward IIIE3 I.i.54Admit him, lords, that we may hear the news.Admit him Lords, that we may heare the newes.
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.84Well may I give a welcome, cousin, to thee,Well may I giue a welcome Cosin to thee:
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.88How may I entertain his majesty,How may I entertayne his Maiestie,
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.96As a May blossom with pernicious windsAs a May blossome with pernitious winds,
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.136In contemplation, that may master thee. – Incontemplation that may master thee.
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.67That may for sighs set down true sighs indeed,That may for sighes, set downe true sighes indeed:
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.71That it may raise drops in a Tartar's eye,That it may rayse drops in a Torters eye,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.196What may thy subject do to drive from theeWhat may thy subiect do to driue from thee.
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.236As easy may my intellectual soulAs easie may my intellectual soule,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.297May I, with pardon, know your highness' grief,May I with pardon know your highnes griefe,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.313And that by me it may be lessened,And that by me it may be lesned,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.325If nothing but that loss may vantage you,Yf nothing but that losse may vantage you,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.330What may be said to any perjured villain,What may be said to anie periurd villane,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.349Well may I tempt myself to wrong myself,Well may I tempt my self to wrong my self,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.360I'll say an oath can easily be broken,Ile say an othe may easily be broken,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.364I'll say his greatness may bear out the shame,Ile say his greatnes may beare out the shame,
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.193May better boast of than ever Roman mightMay better boast of then euer Romaine might,
King Edward IIIE3 III.i.115That we may cheer our stomachs with repast,That we may cheere our stomacks with repast,
King Edward IIIE3 III.i.122The English fleet may be dispersed and sunk.The English Fleete may be disperst and sunke,
King Edward IIIE3 III.i.136Our men may vanquish, and the other fly!Our men may vanquish and thither flie.
King Edward IIIE3 III.ii.22May, peradventure, for his negligence,May peraduenture for his negilgence,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iii.107May either of us prosper and prevail,May eyther of vs prosper and preuaile,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iii.189So may thy temples, with Bellona's hand,So may thy temples with Bellonas hand,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iii.200And may the view thereof, like Perseus' shield,And may the view there of like Perseus shield,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iii.218I may remain the map of infamy.I may remayne the map of infamy,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iii.224Your manage may be second unto none.Your manage may be second vnto none,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iv.39To lead my soldiers where I may relieveTo lead my souldiers where I may releeue,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iv.55To let his blood be spilt, that may be saved.To let his blood be spilt that may be saude,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.i.27Without restraint may have recourse to CalaisWithout restraint may haue recourse to Callis,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.5May come to succour this accursed town.May come to succour this accursed towne,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.21That so expense of victuals may be saved.That so expence of victuals may be saued.
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.67They will so? Then, belike, they may command,They wil so: Then belike they may command,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.79And so you may inform their masterships.And so you may informe their masterships.
King Edward IIIE3 IV.iii.27Which I in conscience may not violate,Which I in conscience may not violate,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.iv.120Ere night his prayer may be to pray to GodEre night his praier may be to praie to God,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.v.84Thy word, nor no man's, may exceed his power,Thy word nor no mans may exceed his power,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.v.96To say I may not give my things away?To saie I may not giue my things awaie,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vi.53.2Even as a man may doEuen as a man may do
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vi.60I may become him with saluting him.I may become him with saluting him,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vii.29My arms shall be thy grave. What may I doMy armes shalbethe graue, what may I do,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vii.34If honour may dispense for thee with death,Ifhonor may dispence for thee with death,
King Edward IIIE3 V.i.31Or may our portion be with damned fiends.Or may our portion be with damned fiends,
King Edward IIIE3 V.i.222May still be famous for like victories.May still be famous for lyke victories:
King JohnKJ I.i.63Of that I doubt, as all men's children may.Of that I doubt, as all mens children may.
King JohnKJ I.i.269May easily win a woman's. Ay, my mother,May easily winne a womans: aye my mother,
King JohnKJ II.i.46My Lord Chatillon may from England bringMy Lord Chattilion may from England bring
King JohnKJ II.i.136An 'a may catch your hide and you alone.And a may catch your hide and yon alone:
King JohnKJ II.i.547Brother of England, how may we contentBrother of England, how may we content
King JohnKJ III.i.7I trust I may not trust thee, for thy wordI trust I may not trust thee, for thy word
King JohnKJ III.i.66I may not go without you to the Kings.I may not goe without you to the kings.
King JohnKJ III.i.90Pray that their burdens may not fall this day,Pray that their burthens may not fall this day,
King JohnKJ III.i.164Dreading the curse that money may buy out,Dreading the curse that money may buy out,
King JohnKJ III.i.201.2Your breeches best may carry them.Your breeches best may carry them.
King JohnKJ III.i.262I may disjoin my hand, but not my faith.I may dis-ioyne my hand, but not my faith.
King JohnKJ III.i.269And may not be performed by thyself.And may not be performed by thy selfe,
King JohnKJ III.i.313Now shall I see thy love! What motive mayNow shall I see thy loue, what motiue may
King JohnKJ III.i.333Father, I may not wish the fortune thine;Father, I may not wish the fortune thine:
King JohnKJ III.iv.55How I may be delivered of these woes,How I may be deliuer'd of these woes,
King JohnKJ III.iv.139That John may stand, then Arthur needs must fall.That Iohn may stand, then Arthur needs must fall,
King JohnKJ III.iv.143May then make all the claim that Arthur did.May then make all the claime that Arthur did.
King JohnKJ III.iv.160Maybe he will not touch young Arthur's life,May be he will not touch yong Arthurs life,
King JohnKJ III.iv.179What may be wrought out of their discontent,What may be wrought out of their discontent,
King JohnKJ IV.i.11To be more prince, as may be. You are sad.To be more Prince, as may be: you are sad.
King JohnKJ IV.i.49Or ‘ What good love may I perform for you?’.Or what good loue may I performe for you?
King JohnKJ IV.i.53Nay, you may think my love was crafty love,Nay, you may thinke my loue was craftie loue,
King JohnKJ IV.i.88Let him come back, that his compassion mayLet him come backe, that his compassion may
King JohnKJ IV.i.101So I may keep mine eyes. O, spare mine eyes,So I may keepe mine eyes. O spare mine eyes,
King JohnKJ IV.ii.61That the time's enemies may not have thisThat the times enemies may not haue this
King JohnKJ IV.iii.115There tell the King he may inquire us out.There tel the king, he may inquire vs out.
King JohnKJ V.i.79Our party may well meet a prouder foe.Our Partie may well meet a prowder foe.
King JohnKJ V.ii.6May know wherefore we took the sacrament,May know wherefore we tooke the Sacrament,
King JohnKJ V.ii.76It may lie gently at the foot of peaceIt may lie gently at the foot of peace,
King JohnKJ V.iv.21May this be possible? May this be true?May this be possible? May this be true?
King JohnKJ V.iv.46Where I may think the remnant of my thoughtsWhere I may thinke the remnant of my thoughts
King JohnKJ V.vi.4.2Why may not I demandWhy may not I demand
King JohnKJ V.vi.31Yet speaks, and peradventure may recover.Yet speakes, and peraduenture may recouer.
King JohnKJ V.vii.85As we with honour and respect may take,As we with honor and respect may take,
King JohnKJ V.vii.97With other princes that may best be spared,With other Princes that may best be spar'd,
King JohnKJ V.vii.101And happily may your sweet self put onAnd happily may your sweet selfe put on
King LearKL I.i.45May be prevented now. The princes, France and Burgundy,May be preuented now. The Princes, France & Burgundy,
King LearKL I.i.52That we our largest bounty may extendThat we, our largest bountie may extend
King LearKL I.i.95.1Lest you may mar your fortunes.Least you may marre your Fortunes.
King LearKL I.i.184And your large speeches may your deeds approveAnd your large speeches,may your deeds approue,
King LearKL I.i.185That good effects may spring from words of love. – That good effects may spring from words of loue:
King LearKL I.i.200And nothing more, may fitly like your grace,And nothing more may fitly like your Grace,
King LearKL I.i.282.1Well may you prosper!Well may you prosper.
King LearKL I.ii.51suffered. Come to me that of this I may speak more. If oursuffer'd. Come to me, that of this I may speake more. If our
King LearKL I.ii.157Bethink yourself wherein you may haveBethink your selfe wherein you may haue
King LearKL I.iii.26That I may speak. I'll write straight to my sisterIle write straight to my Sister
King LearKL I.iv.3May carry through itself to that full issueMay carry through it selfe to that full issue
King LearKL I.iv.6So may it come thy master whom thou lovestSo may it come, thy Master whom thou lou'st,
King LearKL I.iv.111out when the Lady Brach may stand by the fire andout, when the Lady Brach may stand by'th'fire and
King LearKL I.iv.219May not an ass know when the cart draws theMay not an Asse know, when the Cart drawes the
King LearKL I.iv.247To be such men as may besort your age,To be such men as may besort your Age,
King LearKL I.iv.271.2It may be so, my lord.It may be so, my Lord.
King LearKL I.iv.279Create her child of spleen, that it may liveCreate her childe of Spleene, that it may liue
King LearKL I.iv.284To laughter and contempt, that she may feelTo laughter, and contempt: That she may feele,
King LearKL I.iv.323He may enguard his dotage with their powersHe may enguard his dotage with their powres,
King LearKL I.iv.325.1Well, you may fear too far.Well,you may feare too farre.
King LearKL I.iv.336As may compact it more. Get you gone,As may compact it more. Get you gone,
King LearKL I.iv.342How far your eyes may pierce I cannot tell;How farre your eies may pierce I cannot tell;
King LearKL I.v.23what a man cannot smell out he may spy into.what a man cannot smell out, he may spy into.
King LearKL II.i.13You may do, then, in time. Fare you well, sir.You may do then in time, / Fare you well Sir.
King LearKL II.i.82May have due note of him; and of my land,May haue due note of him, and of my land,
King LearKL II.ii.3Where may we set our horses?Where may we set our horses?
King LearKL II.ii.146My sister may receive it much more worseMy Sister may recieue it much more worsse,
King LearKL II.ii.155A good man's fortune may grow out at heels.A good mans fortune may grow out at heeles:
King LearKL II.ii.162That by thy comfortable beams I mayThat by thy comfortable Beames I may
King LearKL II.iii.5Does not attend my taking. Whiles I may 'scapeDo's not attend my taking. Whiles I may scape
King LearKL II.iv.100No, but not yet! Maybe he is not well.No, but not yet, may be he is not well,
King LearKL II.iv.301And what they may incense him to, being aptAnd what they may incense him too, being apt,
King LearKL III.v.2How, my lord, I may be censured, that natureHow my Lord, I may be censured, that Nature
King LearKL III.v.17Gloucester. Seek out where thy father is, that he may beGloucester: seeke out where thy Father is, that hee may bee
King LearKL III.vii.24Though well we may not pass upon his lifeThough well we may not passe vpon his life
King LearKL III.vii.27.1May blame but not control.May blame, but not comptroll.
King LearKL IV.i.17.1Thee they may hurt.Thee, they may hurt.
King LearKL IV.i.27And worse I may be yet. The worst is not,And worse I may be yet: the worst is not,
King LearKL IV.ii.15May prove effects. Back, Edmund, to my brother!May proue effects. Backe Edmond to my Brother,
King LearKL IV.ii.85May all the building in my fancy pluckMay all the building in my fancie plucke
King LearKL IV.iv.29Soon may I hear and see him!Soone may I heare, and see him.
King LearKL IV.v.17.2I may not, madam.I may not Madam:
King LearKL IV.v.32Than for your lady's. You may gather more.Then for your Ladies: You may gather more:
King LearKL IV.vi.6.2So may it be indeed.So may it be indeed.
King LearKL IV.vi.42And yet I know not how conceit may robAnd yet I know not how conceit may rob
King LearKL IV.vi.151What, art mad? A man may see how this world goesWhat, art mad? A man may see how this world goes,
King LearKL IV.vi.257May be my friends. He's dead. I am only sorryMay be my Friends: hee's dead; I am onely sorry
King LearKL IV.vii.18That we may wake the King. He hath slept long.That we may wake the King, he hath slept long?
King LearKL V.ii.2For your good host. Pray that the right may thrive.For your good hoast: pray that the right may thriue:
King LearKL V.ii.8No further, sir; a man may rot even here.No further Sir, a man may rot euen heere.
King LearKL V.iii.46.1May equally determine.May equally determine.
King LearKL V.iii.66The which immediacy may well stand upThe which immediacie may well stand vp,
King LearKL V.iii.126Thy arm may do thee justice. Here is mine.Thy arme may do thee Iustice, heere is mine:
King LearKL V.iii.295What comfort to this great decay may comeWhat comfort to this great decay may come,
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.i.5The endeavour of this present breath may buyTh'endeuour of this present breath may buy:
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.i.20That his own hand may strike his honour downThat his owne hand may strike his honour downe,
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.i.61As thus – to study where I well may dine,As thus, to study where I well may dine,
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.i.221It may be so; but if he say it is so, he is, inIt may be so: but if he say it is so, he is in
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.i.301Affliction may one day smile again, and till then sitaffliction may one day smile againe, and vntill then sit
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.ii.14appertaining to thy young days, which we mayappertaining to thy young daies, which we may
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.ii.17old time, which we may name tough.olde time, which we may name tough.
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.ii.37You may do it in an hour, sir.You may doe it in an houre sir.
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.ii.111may example my digression by some mighty precedent.may example my digression by some mighty president.
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.6Of all perfections that a man may owe,Of all perfections that a man may owe,
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.24No woman may approach his silent court.No woman may approach his silent Court:
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.111Madam, I will, if suddenly I may.Madam, I will, if sodainly I may.
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.170As honour, without breach of honour, mayAs honour, without breach of Honour may
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.172You may not come, fair Princess, in my gates;You may not come faire Princesse in my gates,
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.194Not unlike, sir; that may be.Not vnlike sir, that may be.
Love's Labour's LostLLL III.i.142Pray you, sir, how much carnation ribbon mayPray you sir, How much Carnation Ribbon may
Love's Labour's LostLLL III.i.190But being watched that it may still go right!But being watcht, that it may still goe right.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.10A stand where you may make the fairest shoot.A Stand where you may make the fairest shoote.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.39Only for praise, and praise we may affordOnely for praise, and praise we may afford,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.81lowliness. Shall I command thy love? I may. Shall Ilowlinesse. Shall I command thy loue? I may. Shall I
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.123So I may answer thee with one as old, that was aSo I may answere thee with one as old that was a
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.133Let the mark have a prick in't, to mete at if it may be.Let the mark haue a pricke in't, to meat at, if it may be.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.ii.73Sir, I praise the Lord for you, and so maySir, I praise the Lord for you, and so may
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.ii.94and so forth. Ah, good old Mantuan, I may speak of theeand so forth. Ah good old Mantuan, I may speake of thee
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.ii.140hand of the King; it may concern much. Stay not thyhand of the King, it may concerne much: stay not thy
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.100Love, whose month is ever May,Loue, whose Month is euery May,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.107Air, quoth he, thy cheeks may blow;Ayre (quoth he) thy cheekes may blowe,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.127You may look pale, but I should blush, I know,You may looke pale, but I should blush I know,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.249That I may swear beauty doth beauty lackThat I may sweare Beauty doth beauty lacke,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.358That will betime and may by us be fitted.That will be time, and may by vs be fitted.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.361Light wenches may prove plagues to men forsworn;Light Wenches may proue plagues to men forsworne,
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.i.14too peregrinate, as I may call it.too peregrinat, as I may call it.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.i.132you may cry ‘ Well done, Hercules! Now thou crushestyou may cry, Well done Hercules, now thou crushest
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.18And so may you, for a light heart lives long.And so may you: For a light heart liues long.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.183She says you have it and you may be gone.She saies you haue it, and you may be gon.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.200That we may do it still without account.That we may doe it still without accompt.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.202That we like savages may worship it.That we (like sauages) may worship it.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.250Take all and wean it; it may prove an ox.Take all and weane it, it may proue an Oxe.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.258Cutting a smaller hair than may be seen;Cutting a smaller haire then may be seene,
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.341Construe my speeches better, if you may.Construe my speeches better, if you may.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.627A light for Monsieur Judas! It grows dark; he may stumble.A light for monsieur Iudas, it growes darke, he may stumble.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.666 He may not by the yard.He may not by the yard.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.702You may not deny it. Pompey hath made theYou may not denie it, Pompey hath made the
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.704Sweet bloods, I both may and will.Sweet bloods, I both may, and will.
MacbethMac I.iii.42That man may question? You seem to understand meThat man may question? you seeme to vnderstand me,
MacbethMac I.iii.143If chance will have me king, why chance may crown meIf Chance will haue me King, / Why Chance may Crowne me,
MacbethMac I.iii.146.2Come what come may,Come what come may,
MacbethMac I.v.24That I may pour my spirits in thine ear,That I may powre my Spirits in thine Eare,
MacbethMac I.v.61May read strange matters. To beguile the timeMay reade strange matters, to beguile the time.
MacbethMac I.vii.46I dare do all that may become a man;I dare do all that may become a man,
MacbethMac II.i.57Hear not my steps, which way they walk, for fearHeare not my steps, which they may walke, for feare
MacbethMac II.iii.14hose. Come in, tailor; here you may roast your goose.Hose: Come in Taylor, here you may rost your Goose.
MacbethMac II.iii.29much drink may be said to be an equivocator withmuch Drinke may be said to be an Equiuocator with
MacbethMac II.iii.117That most may claim this argument for ours?That most may clayme this argument for ours?
MacbethMac II.iii.119Hid in an auger-hole, may rush and seize us?hid in an augure hole, / May rush, and seize vs?
MacbethMac II.iv.37Well, may you see things well done there – Adieu! –Well may you see things wel done there: Adieu
MacbethMac III.i.9May they not be my oracles as wellMay they not be my Oracles as well,
MacbethMac III.i.121Whose loves I may not drop, but wail his fallWhose loues I may not drop, but wayle his fall,
MacbethMac III.iv.41Who may I rather challenge for unkindnessWho, may I rather challenge for vnkindnesse,
MacbethMac III.iv.139Which must be acted ere they may be scanned.Which must be acted, ere they may be scand.
MacbethMac III.vi.6Whom you may say, if't please you, Fleance killed,Whom you may say (if't please you) Fleans kill'd,
MacbethMac III.vi.33To ratify the work – we may againTo ratifie the Worke) we may againe
MacbethMac III.vi.48May soon return to this our suffering country,May soone returne to this our suffering Country,
MacbethMac IV.i.84That I may tell pale-hearted fear it lies,That I may tell pale-hearted Feare, it lies;
MacbethMac IV.i.130That this great king may kindly sayThat this great King may kindly say,
MacbethMac IV.iii.11What you have spoke, it may be so perchance.What you haue spoke, it may be so perchance.
MacbethMac IV.iii.15You may deserve of him, through me; and wisdomYou may discerne of him through me, and wisedome
MacbethMac IV.iii.19A good and virtuous nature may recoilA good and vertuous Nature may recoyle
MacbethMac IV.iii.30But mine own safeties. You may be rightly just,But mine owne Safeties: you may be rightly iust,
MacbethMac IV.iii.70To take upon you what is yours. You mayTo take vpon you what is yours: you may
MacbethMac IV.iii.72And yet seem cold; the time you may so hoodwink.And yet seeme cold. The time you may so hoodwinke:
MacbethMac IV.iii.238Put on their instruments. Receive what cheer you may:Put on their Instruments: Receiue what cheere you may,
MacbethMac V.i.16You may to me; and 'tis most meet you should.You may to me, and 'tis most meet you should.
MacbethMac V.v.37Within this three mile may you see it coming.Within this three Mile may you see it comming.
MacbethMac V.vi.66.1‘ Here may you see the tyrant.’Heere may you see the Tyrant.
Measure for MeasureMM I.i.61That we may bring you something on the way.That we may bring you something on the way
Measure for MeasureMM I.i.62My haste may not admit it;My haste may not admit it,
Measure for MeasureMM I.i.82And we may soon our satisfaction haveAnd we may soone our satisfaction haue
Measure for MeasureMM I.ii.29I grant: as there may between the lists and theI grant: as there may betweene the Lists, and the
Measure for MeasureMM I.ii.73Believe me, this may be. He promised to meet meBeleeue me this may be: he promis'd to meete me
Measure for MeasureMM I.ii.160Who, newly in the seat, that it may knowWho newly in the Seate, that it may know
Measure for MeasureMM I.ii.172shoulders that a milkmaid, if she be in love, may sigh itshoulders, that a milke-maid, if she be in loue, may sigh it
Measure for MeasureMM I.ii.186I pray she may, as well for the encouragement of theI pray shee may; aswell for the encouragement of the
Measure for MeasureMM I.iii.6.2May your grace speak of it?May your Grace speake of it?
Measure for MeasureMM I.iii.41Who may, in th' ambush of my name, strike home,Who may in th' ambush of my name, strike home,
Measure for MeasureMM I.iii.47How I may formally in person bear meHow I may formally in person beare
Measure for MeasureMM I.iv.9You may, I may not; you are yet unsworn.You may; I may not: you are yet vnsworne:
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.20May in the sworn twelve have a thief or twoMay in the sworne-twelue haue a thiefe, or two
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.27You may not so extenuate his offenceYou may not so extenuate his offence,
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.3His pleasure; maybe he'll relent. Alas,His pleasure, may be he will relent; alas
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.58May call it back again. Well, believe this,May call it againe: well, beleeue this
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.127Great men may jest with saints: 'tis wit in them,Great men may iest with Saints: tis wit in them,
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.169That modesty may more betray our senseThat Modesty may more betray our Sence
Measure for MeasureMM II.iii.7The nature of their crimes, that I may ministerThe nature of their crimes, that I may minister
Measure for MeasureMM II.iv.35Yet may he live a while; and it may beYet may he liue a while: and it may be
Measure for MeasureMM II.iv.40Longer or shorter, he may be so fitted(Longer, or shorter) he may be so fitted
Measure for MeasureMM II.iv.133Than faults may shake our frames – let me be bold.Then faults may shake our frames) let me be bold;
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.55Bring me to hear them speak, where I may beBring them to heare me speak, where I may be
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.67Yes, brother, you may live;Yes brother, you may liue;
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.201itself. I do make myself believe that you may mostit selfe. I doe make my selfe beleeue that you may most
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.236It is a rupture that you may easily heal, and the cureIt is a rupture that you may easily heale: and the cure
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.247your stay with him may not be long, that the time mayyour stay with him may not be long: that the time may
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.252encounter acknowledge itself hereafter, it may compelencounter acknowledge it selfe heereafter, it may compell
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.257well to carry this, as you may, the doubleness of thewell to carry this as you may, the doublenes of the
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.267with Angelo, that it may be quickly.with Angelo, that it may be quickly.
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.147are he may – let me desire you to make your answerare he may) let mee desire you to make your answer
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.152He shall know you better, sir, if I may live to reportHe shall know you better Sir, if I may liue to report
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.187A bawd of eleven years' continuance, may itA Bawd of eleuen yeares continuance, may it
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.228events, with a prayer they may prove prosperous, andeuents, with a praier they may proue prosperous, &
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.259O, what may man within him hide,Oh, what may Man within him hide,
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.261How may likeness made in crimes,How may likenesse made in crimes,
Measure for MeasureMM IV.i.22now. I shall crave your forbearance a little. May be Inow. I shall craue your forbearance a little, may be I
Measure for MeasureMM IV.ii.117Whatsoever you may hear to theWhatsoeuer you may heare to the
Measure for MeasureMM IV.ii.161Alack, how may I do it, having the hour limited,Alacke, how may I do it? Hauing the houre limited,
Measure for MeasureMM IV.ii.163head in the view of Angelo? I may make my case ashead in the view of Angelo? I may make my case as
Measure for MeasureMM IV.ii.166instructions may be your guide. Let this Barnardine beinstructions may be your guide, / Let this Barnardine be
Measure for MeasureMM IV.ii.170O, death's a great disguiser, and you may add to it.Oh, death's a great disguiser, and you may adde to it;
Measure for MeasureMM IV.iii.44and is hanged betimes in the morning, may sleep theand is hanged betimes in the morning, may sleepe the
Measure for MeasureMM IV.vi.11Where you may have such vantage on the DukeWhere you may haue such vantage on the Duke
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.54May seem as shy, as grave, as just, as absoluteMay seeme as shie, as graue, as iust, as absolute:
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.55As Angelo. Even so may Angelo,As Angelo, euen so may Angelo
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.86It may be right, but you are i'the wrongIt may be right, but you are i'the wrong
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.150Well, he in time may come to clear himself,Well: he in time may come to cleere himselfe;
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.179My lord, she may be a punk. For many of them areMy Lord, she may be a Puncke: for many of them, are
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.251.1And he may fetch him.And he may fetch him.
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.357This may prove worse than hanging.This may proue worse then hanging.
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.387And you may marvel why I obscured myself,And you may maruaile, why I obscur'd my selfe,
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.438For being a little bad. So may my husband.For being a little bad: So may my husband.
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.502trick. If you will hang me for it, you may. But I hadtrick: if you will hang me for it you may: but I had
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.i.159That in your knowledge may by me be done,That in your knowledge may by me be done,
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.ii.17mine own teaching. The brain may devise laws for themine owne teaching: the braine may deuise lawes for the
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.ii.22‘ choose ’! I may neither choose who I would nor refusechoose, I may neither choose whom I would, nor refuse
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.ii.97trouble you with no more suit, unless you may be wontrouble you with no more suite, vnlesse you may be won
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.iii.7May you stead me? Will you pleasure me?May you sted me? Will you pleasure me?
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.iii.26I may take his bond.I may take his bond.
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.iii.27Be assured you may.Be assured you may.
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.iii.28I will be assured I may; and, that I may beI will be assured I may: and that I may be
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.iii.29assured, I will bethink me. May I speak with Antonio?assured, I will bethinke mee, may I speake with Anthonio?
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.i.34May turn by fortune from the weaker hand.May turne by fortune from the weaker hand:
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.i.36And so may I, blind Fortune leading me,And so may I, blinde fortune leading me
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.i.37Miss that which one unworthier may attain,Misse that which one vnworthier may attaine,
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.73to light; murder cannot be hid long – a man's son may,to light, murder cannot be hid long, a mans sonne may,
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.99you may tell every finger I have with my ribs. Father, IYou may tell euerie finger I haue with my ribs: Father I
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.105You may do so, but let it be so hasted that supperYou may doe so, but let it be so hasted that supper
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.iv.6'Tis vile, unless it may be quaintly ordered,'Tis vile vnlesse it may be quaintly ordered,
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.vii.28May not extend so far as to the lady,May not extend so farre as to the Ladie:
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.vii.60Here do I choose, and thrive I as I may!Here doe I choose, and thriue I as I may.
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.viii.34Yet do not suddenly, for it may grieve him.Yet doe not suddainely, for it may grieue him.
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ix.25What many men desire; that ‘ many ’ may be meantWhat many men desire, that many may be meant
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.i.30That's certain, if the devil may be her judge.That's certaine, if the diuell may be her Iudge.
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.12So will I never be. So may you miss me.So will I neuer be, so may you misse me,
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.30There may as well be amity and lifeThere may as well be amitie and life,
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.46May stand more proper, my eye shall be the streamMay stand more proper, my eye shall be the streame
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.47And watery deathbed for him. He may win,And watrie death-bed for him: he may win,
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.73So may the outward shows be least themselves.So may the outward showes be least themselues
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.161But she may learn; happier than this,But she may learne: happier then this,
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.194Even at that time I may be married too.Euen at that time I may be married too.
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.v.9Marry, you may partly hope that your fatherMarrie you may partlie hope that your father
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.71You may as well go stand upon the beachYou may as well go stand vpon the beach,
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.73You may as well use question with the wolfOr euen as well vse question with the Wolfe,
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.75You may as well forbid the mountain pinesYou may as well forbid the Mountaine Pines
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.78You may as well do anything most hardYou may as well do any thing most hard,
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.104Upon my power I may dismiss this courtVpon my power I may dismisse this Court,
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.228And lawfully by this the Jew may claimAnd lawfully by this the Iew may claime
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.369Which humbleness may drive unto a fine.Which humblenesse may driue vnto a fine.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.14and all his ancestors that come after him may. They mayand all his Ancestors (that come after him) may: they may
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.22I may quarter, coz?I may quarter (Coz).
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.23You may, by marrying.You may, by marrying.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.229there be no great love in the beginning, yet heaven maythere bee no great loue in the beginning, yet Heauen may
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.254A justice of peace sometime may be beholding to hisa Iustice of peace sometime may be beholding to his
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.258I may not go in without your worship – they willI may not goe in without your worship: they will
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.iv.93master – I may call him my master, look you, for I keepMaster, (I may call him my Master, looke you, for I keepe
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.iv.108may be gone. It is not good you tarry here. Exit Simplemay be gon: it is not good you tarry here:
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.i.92against him that may not sully the chariness of ouragainst him, that may not sully the charinesse of our
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.i.174to turn them together. A man may be too confident. Ito turne them together: a man may be too confident: I
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.83Ay, forsooth; and then you mayI, forsooth: and then you may
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.121you, he may come and go between you both. And in anyyou, hee may come and goe betweene you both: and in any
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.122case have a nay-word, that you may know one another'scase haue a nay-word, that you may know one anothers
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.169Sir, I know not how I may deserve to be yourSir, I know not how I may deserue to bee your
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.181another into the register of your own, that I may passanother into the Register of your owne, that I may passe
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.228man may, you may as soon as any.man may, you may as soone as any.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.249shall want none. I shall be with her, I may tell you, byshall want none: I shall be with her (I may tell you) by
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.292their hearts they may effect, they will break theirtheir hearts they may effect; they will breake their
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.i.109desire you that we may be friends, and let us knog ourdesire you that we may be friends: and let vs knog our
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.ii.12Ay; and as idle as she may hang together, for wantI, and as idle as she may hang together for want
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.ii.33Falstaff's boy with her. A man may hear this shower singFalstaffes boy with her: A man may heare this showre sing
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.ii.62speaks holiday, he smells April and May. He willspeakes holliday, he smels April and May, he wil
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iii.122may creep in here; and throw foul linen upon him, as ifmay creepe in heere, and throw fowle linnen vpon him, as if
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iii.187I cannot find him. Maybe the knave bragged of thatI cannot finde him: may be the knaue bragg'd of that
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iv.11Maybe he tells you true.May be he tels you true.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iv.64You may ask your father; here he comes.you may aske your father, heere he comes.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.v.10bitch's puppies, fifteen i'th' litter. And you may knowbitches Puppies, fifteene i'th litter: and you may know
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.44No, I'll come no more i'th' basket. May I notNo, Ile come no more i'th Basket: May I not
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.99Wives may be merry, and yet honest too.Wiues may be merry, and yet honest too:
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.138may not he be there again? In my house I am sure he is.may not he be there againe, in my house I am sure he is:
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.194What think you? May we, with theWhat thinke you? May we with the warrant of
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.iv.15Where we may take him and disgrace him for it.Where we may take him, and disgrace him for it.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.v.13Ha! A fat woman? The knight may be robbed. I'llHa? A fat woman? The Knight may be robb'd: Ile
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.v.40I may not conceal them, sir.I may not conceale them (Sir.)
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.v.49May I be bold to say so, sir?May I be bold to say so Sir?
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.v.58That it may stand till the perpetual doomThat it may stand till the perpetuall doome,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.v.126reason, that they were fairies. See now how wit may bereason, that they were Fairies. See now how wit may be
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.42As she is mine, I may dispose of her;As she is mine, I may dispose of her;
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.60Nor how it may concern my modestyNor how it may concerne my modestie
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.62But I beseech your grace that I may knowBut I beseech your Grace, that I may know
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.63The worst that may befall me in this caseThe worst that may befall me in this case,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.120Which by no means we may extenuate(Which by no meanes we may extenuate)
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.161There, gentle Hermia, may I marry thee;There gentle Hermia, may I marrie thee,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.167To do observance to a morn of May – To do obseruance for a morne of May)
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.ii.46you may speak as small as you will.you may speake as small as you will.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.ii.47An I may hide my face, let me play Thisbe too.And I may hide my face, let me play Thisbie too:
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.ii.64You may do it extempore; for it is nothing butYou may doe it extemporie, for it is nothing but
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.ii.99We will meet, and there we may rehearse mostWe will meete, and there we may rehearse more
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND II.i.241We cannot fight for love, as men may do;We cannot fight for loue, as men may doe;
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND II.i.263May be the lady. Thou shalt know the manMay be the Lady. Thou shalt know the man,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND II.i.265Effect it with some care, that he may proveEffect it with some care, that he may proue
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND II.ii.64Such separation as may well be saidSuch separation, as may well be said,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.i.50Why, then, may you leave a casement of theWhy then may you leaue a casement of the
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.i.52the moon may shine in at the casement.the Moone may shine in at the casement.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.i.66If that may be, then all is well. Come, sit downIf that may be, then all is well. Come, sit downe
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.53This whole earth may be bored, and that the moonThis whole earth may be bord, and that the Moone
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.54May through the centre creep, and so displeaseMay through the Center creepe, and so displease
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.218Our sex as well as I may chide you for it,Our sexe as well as I, may chide you for it,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.303Let her not strike me. You perhaps may thinkLet her not strike me: you perhaps may thinke,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.390And like a forester the groves may treadAnd like a Forrester, the groues may tread,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.395We may effect this business yet ere day.We may effect this businesse, yet ere day.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.433That I may back to Athens by daylightThat I may backe to Athens by day-light,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND IV.i.66May all to Athens back again repairMay all to Athens backe againe repaire,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND IV.i.132The rite of May, and hearing our intentThe right of May; and hearing our intent,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.2More strange than true. I never may believeMore strange then true. I neuer may beleeue
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.152No wonder, my lord – one lion may, when many asses do.No wonder, my Lord: one Lion may, when many Asses doe. Exit Lyon, Thisbie, and Mooneshine.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.213themselves, they may pass for excellent men. Here comethemselues, they may passe for excellent men. Here com
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.217May now, perchance, both quake and tremble here,May now perchance, both quake and tremble heere,
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.101You have it full, Benedick; we may guess byYou haue it full Benedicke, we may ghesse by
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.141least a month, and he heartily prays some occasion mayleast a moneth, and he heartily praies some occasion may
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.180first of May doth the last of December. But I hope youfirst of Maie doth the last of December: but I hope you
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.226none; and the fine is, for the which I may go the finer, Inone: and the fine is, (for the which I may goe the finer) I
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.242The savage bull may; but if ever the sensibleThe sauage bull may, but if euer the sensible
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.246let them signify under my sign ‘ Here you may seelet them signifie vnder my signe, here you may see
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.269My liege, your highness now may do me good.My Liege, your Highnesse now may doe mee good.
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.272Any hard lesson that may do thee good.Any hard Lesson that may do thee good.
Much Ado About NothingMA I.ii.20be the better prepared for an answer, if peradventuremay be the better prepared for an answer, if peraduenture
Much Ado About NothingMA I.iii.19till you may do it without controlment. You have of latetill you may doe it without controllment, you haue of late
Much Ado About NothingMA I.iii.60Come, come, let us thither; this may proveCome, come, let vs thither, this may proue
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.28You may light on a husband that hath no beard.You may light vpon a husband that hath no beard.
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.82I may say so, when I please.I may say so when I please.
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.93I love you the better; the hearers may cryI loue you the better, the hearers may cry
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.150him from her; she is no equal for his birth. You mayhim from her, she is no equall for his birth: you may
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.187and not know me! The Prince's fool! Ha? It may be I& not know me: the Princes foole! Hah? It may be I
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.192revenged as I may.reuenged as I may.
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.236she is here, a man may live as quiet in hell as in a sanctuary,she is heere, a man may liue as quiet in hell, as in a sanctuary,
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.258therefore your grace may well say I have lost it.therefore your Grace may well say I haue lost it.
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.294to the world but I, and I am sunburnt; I may sit in ato the world but I, and I am sun-burn'd, I may sit in a
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.21many strange dishes. May I be so converted and see withmany strange dishes: may I be so conuerted, & see with
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.23sworn but love may transform me to an oyster; but I'llsworne, but loue may transforme me to an oyster, but Ile
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.104May be she doth but counterfeit.May be she doth but counterfeit.
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.188of quarrels you may say he is wise, for either heof quarrels you may see hee is wise, for either hee
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.200Nay, that's impossible; she may wear her heartNay that's impossible, she may weare her heart
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.228of her folly, for I will be horribly in love with her. I mayof her folly; for I wil be horribly in loue with her, I may
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.246Yea, just so much as you may take upon aYea iust so much as you may take vpon a
Much Ado About NothingMA III.i.48As much as may be yielded to a man;As much as may be yeelded to a man:
Much Ado About NothingMA III.i.86How much an ill word may empoison liking.How much an ill word may impoison liking.
Much Ado About NothingMA III.ii.76If it please you; yet Count Claudio may hear,If it please you, yet Count Claudio may heare,
Much Ado About NothingMA III.ii.85You may think I love you not; let that appearYou may thinke I loue you not, let that appeare
Much Ado About NothingMA III.ii.105May this be so?May this be so?
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.46if they make you not then the better answer, you mayif they make you not then the better answere, you may
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.49If you meet a thief, you may suspect him, byIf you meet a theefe, you may suspect him, by
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.55Truly, by your office, you may, but I thinkTruly by your office you may, but I think
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.74Prince in the night, you may stay him.Prince in the night, you may staie him.
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.77knows the statutes, he may stay him; marry, not withoutknowes the Statutes, he may staie him, marrie not without
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.111have need of poor ones, poor ones may make what pricehaue neede of poore ones, poore ones may make what price
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.120Tush! I may as well say the fool's the fool. ButTush, I may as well say the foole's the foole, but
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iv.73meaning; I meant plain holy-thistle. You may think perchancemeaning, I meant plaine holy thissell, you may thinke perchance
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iv.82and how you may be converted I know not, but methinksand how you may be conuerted I know not, but me thinkes
Much Ado About NothingMA III.v.46me; I am now in great haste, as it may appear unto you.me, I am now in great haste, as may appeare vnto you.
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.17O, what men dare do! What men may do!O what men dare do! what men may do!
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.26May counterpoise this rich and precious gift?May counterpoise this rich and precious gift?
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.115.1That may be wished for.That may be wisht for.
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.140And salt too little which may season giveAnd salt too little, which may season giue
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.238And if it sort not well, you may conceal her,And if it sort not well, you may conceale her,
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.248The smallest twine may lead me.The smallest twine may lead me.
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.262May a man do it?May a man doe it?
Much Ado About NothingMA V.i.76His May of youth and bloom of lustihood.His Maie of youth, and bloome of lustihood.
Much Ado About NothingMA V.i.147Well, I will meet you, so I may have good cheer.Well, I will meete you, so I may haue good cheare.
Much Ado About NothingMA V.i.248I may avoid him. Which of these is he?I may auoide him: which of these is he?
Much Ado About NothingMA V.i.311you leave to depart; and if a merry meeting may beyou leaue to depart, and if a merrie meeting may be
Much Ado About NothingMA V.iv.29May stand with ours, this day to be conjoinedMay stand with ours, this day to be conioyn'd,
Much Ado About NothingMA V.iv.116dance ere we are married, that we may lighten our owndance ere we are married, that we may lighten our own
OthelloOth I.i.74As it may lose some colour.As it may loose some colour.
OthelloOth I.i.149However this may gall him with some check,(How euer this may gall him with some checke)
OthelloOth I.i.174May be abused? Have you not read, Roderigo,May be abus'd? Haue you not read Rodorigo,
OthelloOth I.i.178Where we may apprehend her and the Moor?Where we may apprehend her, and the Moore?
OthelloOth I.i.182I may command at most. Get weapons, ho!(I may command at most) get Weapons (hoa)
OthelloOth I.ii.23May speak, unbonneted, to as proud a fortuneMay speake (vnbonnetted) to as proud a Fortune
OthelloOth I.ii.39Something from Cyprus, as I may divine:Something from Cyprus, as I may diuine:
OthelloOth I.ii.88How may the Duke be therewith satisfied,How may the Duke be therewith satisfi'd,
OthelloOth I.ii.98For if such actions may have passage free,For if such Actions may haue passage free,
OthelloOth I.iii.23So may he with more facile question bear it,So may he with more facile question beare it,
OthelloOth I.iii.186So much I challenge, that I may professSo much I challenge, that I may professe
OthelloOth I.iii.198Which as a grise or step may help these loversWhich as a grise, or step may helpe these Louers.
OthelloOth I.iii.247May trumpet to the world. My heart's subduedMay trumpet to the world. My heart's subdu'd
OthelloOth I.iii.290She has deceived her father, and may thee.She ha's deceiu'd her Father, and may thee. Exit.
OthelloOth II.i.79That he may bless this bay with his tall ship,That he may blesse this Bay with his tall Ship,
OthelloOth II.i.148Fled from her wish, and yet said ‘ Now I may ’;Fled from her wish, and yet said now I may.
OthelloOth II.i.162He speaks home, madam; you may relish him moreHe speakes home (Madam) you may rellish him more
OthelloOth II.i.180May the winds blow till they have wakened death,May the windes blow, till they haue waken'd death:
OthelloOth II.i.264with his truncheon may strike at you: provoke him thatmay strike at you, prouoke him that
OthelloOth II.i.265he may, for even out of that will I cause these of Cyprushe may: for euen out of that will I cause these of Cyprus
OthelloOth II.iii.57That may offend the isle. But here they come;That may offend the Isle. But here they come.
OthelloOth II.iii.304You or any man living may be drunk at a time, man.You, or any man liuing, may be drunke at a time man.
OthelloOth II.iii.306now the General. I may say so in this respect, for thatnow the Generall. I may say so, in this respect, for that
OthelloOth II.iii.336That she may make, unmake, do what she list,That she may make, vnmake, do what she list,
OthelloOth II.iii.375And bring him jump when he may Cassio findAnd bring him iumpe, when he may Cassio finde
OthelloOth III.i.15If you have any music that may not be heard,If you haue any Musicke that may not be heard,
OthelloOth III.i.38.1May be more free.May be more free.
OthelloOth III.i.50If you think fit, or that it may be done,If you thinke fit, or that it may be done,
OthelloOth III.iii.14That policy may either last so long,That policie may either last so long,
OthelloOth III.iii.230Foh! One may smell in such a will most rank,Foh, one may smel in such, a will most ranke,
OthelloOth III.iii.233Distinctly speak of her, though I may fearDistinctly speake of her, though I may feare
OthelloOth III.iii.235May fall to match you with her country forms,May fal to match you with her Country formes,
OthelloOth III.iii.321As proofs of holy writ. This may do something.As proofes of holy Writ. This may do something.
OthelloOth III.iii.391And may. But how? How satisfied, my lord?And may: but how? How satisfied, my Lord?
OthelloOth III.iii.427And this may help to thicken other proofsAnd this may helpe to thicken other proofes,
OthelloOth III.iii.430She may be honest yet. Tell me but this:She may be honest yet: Tell me but this,
OthelloOth III.iii.449Patience, I say: your mind perhaps may change.Patience I say: your minde may change.
OthelloOth III.iv.44.2You may, indeed, say so:You may (indeed) say so:
OthelloOth III.iv.107That by your virtuous means I may againThat by your vertuous meanes, I may againe
OthelloOth IV.i.13She may, I think, bestow't on any man.She may (I thinke) bestow't on any man.
OthelloOth IV.i.15May she give that?May she giue that?
OthelloOth IV.i.67May draw with you. There's millions now aliveMay draw with you. There's Millions now aliue,
OthelloOth IV.i.159If you'll come to supper tonight, you may. If youIf you'le come to supper to night you may, if you
OthelloOth IV.i.165Well, I may chance to see you: for I would very fainWell, I may chance to see you: for I would very faine
OthelloOth IV.i.235.2Maybe the letter moved him.May be th Letter mou'd him.
OthelloOth IV.i.264I do entreat that we may sup together.I do entreat, that we may sup together.
OthelloOth IV.i.272He's that he is: I may not breathe my censureHe's that he is: I may not breath my censure.
OthelloOth IV.i.282That I may save my speech. Do but go after,That I may saue my speech: do but go after
OthelloOth IV.ii.29Your mystery, your mystery! Nay, dispatch!Your Mystery, your Mystery: May dispatch.
OthelloOth IV.ii.158Comfort forswear me! Unkindness may do much,Comfort forsweare me. Vnkindnesse may do much,
OthelloOth IV.ii.159And his unkindness may defeat my life,And his vnkindnesse may defeat my life,
OthelloOth IV.ii.235fall out between twelve and one – you may take him atfall out betweene twelue and one) you may take him at
OthelloOth V.i.6Be near at hand; I may miscarry in't.Be neere at hand, I may miscarry in't.
OthelloOth V.i.21May unfold me to him – there stand I in much peril.May vnfold me to him: there stand I in much perill:
OthelloOth V.i.43These may be counterfeits. Let's think't unsafeThese may be counterfeits: Let's think't vnsafe
OthelloOth V.i.65What may you be? Are you of good or evil?What may you be? Are you of good, or euill?
OthelloOth V.i.78O notable strumpet! Cassio, may you suspectO notable Strumpet. Cassio, may you suspect
OthelloOth V.ii.29Alas, my lord, what may you mean by that?Alacke, my Lord, / What may you meane by that?
OthelloOth V.ii.103That I may speak with you. O, good my lord!That I may speake with you. Oh good my Lord.
OthelloOth V.ii.154If he say so, may his pernicious soulIf he say so, may his pernicious Soule
PericlesPer Chorus.I.14May to your wishes pleasure bring,May to your Wishes pleasure bring:
PericlesPer I.i.71How they may be, and yet in two,How they may be, and yet in two,
PericlesPer I.ii.21If he suspect I may dishonour him.If he suspect I may dishonour him.
PericlesPer I.ii.22And what may make him blush in being known,And what may make him blush in being knowne,
PericlesPer I.ii.43Fits kings as they are men, for they may err.Fits kings as they are men, for they may erre,
PericlesPer I.ii.92When all for mine – if I may call – offenceWhen all for mine, if I may call offence,
PericlesPer I.iii.39As friends to Antioch, we may feast in Tyre.as friends to Antioch wee may feast in Tyre.
PericlesPer I.iv.15Till tongues fetch breath that may proclaim them louder,Till toungs fetch breath that may proclaime / Them louder,
PericlesPer I.iv.17They may awake their helpers to comfort them.they may awake / Their helpers, to comfort them.
PericlesPer I.iv.55The misery of Tarsus may be theirs.The miserie of Tharsus may be theirs.
PericlesPer I.iv.64That may succeed as his inheritor,That may succcede as his inheritor:
PericlesPer I.iv.92And these our ships you happily may thinkAnd these our Ships you happily may thinke,
PericlesPer II.i.51All that may men approve or men detect! –All that may men approue, or men detect.
PericlesPer II.i.56May see the sea hath cast upon your coast –May see the Sea hath cast vpon your coast:
PericlesPer II.i.74And have no more of life than may sufficeAnd haue no more of life then may suffize,
PericlesPer II.i.114O, sir, things must be as they may;O sir, things must be as they may:
PericlesPer II.i.115and what a man cannot get, he may lawfully deal for hisand what a man can not get, he may lawfully deale for his
PericlesPer II.i.130The which the gods protect thee from, may't defend thee.’The which the Gods protect thee, Fame may defend thee:
PericlesPer II.i.142Where with it I may appear a gentleman.Where with it, I may appeare a Gentleman:
PericlesPer II.ii.46He hopes by you his fortunes yet may flourish.He hopes by you, his fortunes yet may flourish.
PericlesPer II.ii.51He well may be a stranger, for he comesHe well may be a Stranger, for he comes
PericlesPer II.iii.68He may my proffer take for an offence,He may my profer take for an offence,
PericlesPer II.v.7May we not get access to her, my lord?May we not get accesse to her (my Lord?)
PericlesPer II.v.80May be, nor can I think the contrary,May be (nor can I thinke the contrary) Aside.
PericlesPer Chorus.III.55I nill relate, action mayI nill relate, action may
PericlesPer III.i.25Recall not what we give, and therein mayRecall not what we giue, and therein may
PericlesPer III.i.27.2Now, mild may be thy life!Now mylde may be thy life,
PericlesPer III.ii.28May the two latter darken and expend,may the two latter darken and expend;
PericlesPer III.ii.80Death may usurp on nature many hours,Death may vsurpe on Nature many howers,
PericlesPer III.iii.16To give her princely training, that she mayto giue her / Princely training, that she may
PericlesPer III.iii.41You may depend hereafter. Come, my lord.you may depend hereafter: come my Lord.
PericlesPer III.iv.14Where you may abide till your date expire.Where you may abide till your date expire,
PericlesPer IV.ii.51what she has to do, that she may not be raw in herwhat she has to doe, that she may not be rawe in her
PericlesPer IV.ii.127I may so.I may so.
PericlesPer IV.iv.23See how belief may suffer by foul show!See how beleefe may suffer by fowle showe,
PericlesPer IV.vi.21You may so; 'tis the better for you thatYou may , so t'is the better for you that
PericlesPer IV.vi.23iniquity have you, that a man may deal withal andiniquitie haue you, that a man may deale withall, and
PericlesPer IV.vi.48I desire to find him so, that I may worthily noteI desire to finde him so, that I may worthilie note
PericlesPer IV.vi.169would you? where a man may serve seven years for thewold you? wher a man may serue 7. yeers for the
PericlesPer V.i.29.1May we not see him?May wee not see him?
PericlesPer V.i.29.2You may,You may,
PericlesPer V.i.53That for our gold we may provision have,that for our golde we may prouision haue,
PericlesPer V.i.86My lord, that maybe hath endured a griefmy Lord, that may be, hath endured a griefe
PericlesPer V.i.115.1You may discern the place.you may discerne the place.
PericlesPer V.i.178Whither will you have me? Why do you weep? It may bewhither wil you haue me? why doe you weep? It may be
PericlesPer V.iii.25.2May we see them?May we see them?
PericlesPer V.iii.42That on the touching of her lips I maythat on the touching of her lips I may
PericlesPer epilogue.V.iii.7In Helicanus may you well descryIn Helycanus may you well descrie,
Richard IIR2 I.i.46What my tongue speaks my right-drawn sword may prove.What my tong speaks, my right drawn sword may proue
Richard IIR2 I.i.82And when I mount, alive may I not lightAnd when I mount, aliue may I not light,
Richard IIR2 I.ii.40Let heaven revenge, for I may never liftLet heauen reuenge: for I may neuer lift
Richard IIR2 I.ii.42Where then, alas, may I complain myself?Where then (alas may I) complaint my selfe? ?
Richard IIR2 I.ii.48That it may enter butcher Mowbray's breast!That it may enter butcher Mowbrayes brest:
Richard IIR2 I.ii.51They may break his foaming courser's backThat they may breake his foaming Coursers backe,
Richard IIR2 I.iii.58Lament we may, but not revenge thee dead.Lament we may, but not reuenge thee dead.
Richard IIR2 I.iii.75That it may enter Mowbray's waxen coatThat it may enter Mowbrayes waxen Coate,
Richard IIR2 I.iv.64Pray God we may make haste and come too late!Pray heauen we may make hast, and come too late.
Richard IIR2 II.i.1Will the King come, that I may breathe my lastWill the King come, that I may breath my last
Richard IIR2 II.i.16My death's sad tale may yet undeaf his ear.My deaths sad tale, may yet vndeafe his eare.
Richard IIR2 II.i.130May be a precedent and witness goodMay be a president, and witnesse good,
Richard IIR2 II.i.213But by bad courses may be understoodBut by bad courses may be vnderstood,
Richard IIR2 II.ii.28It may be so; but yet my inward soulIt may be so: but yet my inward soule
Richard IIR2 II.ii.148.1Well, we may meet again.Well, we may meete againe.
Richard IIR2 II.iii.144To find out right with wrong – it may not be.To find out Right with Wrongs, it may not be;
Richard IIR2 II.iii.167It may be I will go with you, but yet I'll pause;It may be I will go with you: but yet Ile pawse,
Richard IIR2 III.ii.21Whose double tongue may with a mortal touchWhose double tongue may with a mortall touch
Richard IIR2 III.ii.196So may you by my dull and heavy eyeSo may you by my dull and heauie Eye:
Richard IIR2 III.iii.53Our fair appointments may be well perused.Our faire Appointments may be well perus'd.
Richard IIR2 III.iii.111Comprising all that may be sworn or said,Comprising all that may be sworne, or said,
Richard IIR2 III.iii.157May hourly trample on their sovereign's head,May howrely trample on their Soueraignes Head:
Richard IIR2 III.iii.177To speak with you, may it please you to come down.To speake with you, may it please you to come downe.
Richard IIR2 III.iv.64We lop away that bearing boughs may live.We lop away, that bearing boughes may liue:
Richard IIR2 III.iv.95To serve me last that I may longest keepTo serue me last, that I may longest keepe
Richard IIR2 III.iv.101Pray God the plants thou graftest may never grow.I would the Plants thou graft'st, may neuer grow.
Richard IIR2 IV.i.49And if I do not may my hands rot off,And if I do not, may my hands rot off,
Richard IIR2 IV.i.54As may be hollowed in thy treacherous ear
Richard IIR2 IV.i.85If he may be repealed to try his honour.If he may be repeal'd, to trie his Honor.
Richard IIR2 IV.i.115Worst in this royal presence may I speak,Worst in this Royall Presence may I speake,
Richard IIR2 IV.i.154May it please you, lords, to grant the commons' suit?May it please you, Lords, to grant the Commons Suit?
Richard IIR2 IV.i.156He may surrender. So we shall proceedHe may surrender: so we shall proceede
Richard IIR2 IV.i.191You may my glories and my state depose,You may my Glories and my State depose,
Richard IIR2 IV.i.226May deem that you are worthily deposed.May deeme, that you are worthily depos'd.
Richard IIR2 IV.i.265That it may show me what a face I haveThat it may shew me what a Face I haue,
Richard IIR2 V.i.9That you in pity may dissolve to dewThat you in pittie may dissolue to dew,
Richard IIR2 V.i.79She came adorned hither like sweet May,She came adorned hither like sweet May;
Richard IIR2 V.i.100That I may strive to kill it with a groan.That I may striue to kill it with a groane.
Richard IIR2 V.ii.70I do beseech you, pardon me. I may not show it.I do beseech you pardon me, I may not shew it.
Richard IIR2 V.ii.109He is as like thee as a man may be;He is as like thee, as a man may bee,
Richard IIR2 V.iii.22May happily bring forth. But who comes here?May happily bring forth. But who comes heere?
Richard IIR2 V.iii.29For ever may my knees grow to the earth,For euer may my knees grow to the earth,
Richard IIR2 V.iii.35Then give me leave that I may turn the keyThen giue me leaue, that I may turne the key,
Richard IIR2 V.iii.47That we may arm us to encounter it.That we may arme vs to encounter it.
Richard IIR2 V.iii.83More sins for this forgiveness prosper may.More sinnes for this forgiuenesse, prosper may.
Richard IIR2 V.iii.127Pity may move thee pardon to rehearse.Pitty may moue thee, Pardon to rehearse.
Richard IIR2 V.v.1I have been studying how I may compareI haue bin studying, how to compare
Richard IIR2 V.v.20May tear a passage through the flinty ribsMay teare a passage through the Flinty ribbes
Richard IIR2 V.vi.9The manner of their taking may appearThe manner of their taking may appeare
Richard IIIR3 I.i.51But what's the matter, Clarence, may I know?But what's the matter Clarence, may I know?
Richard IIIR3 I.i.89You may partake of anything we say.You may partake of any thing we say:
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.2If honour may be shrouded in a hearse – If Honor may be shrowded in a Herse;
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.24May fright the hopeful mother at the view,May fright the hopefull Mother at the view,
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.206And if thy poor devoted servant mayAnd if thy poore deuoted Seruant may
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.210That it may please thee leave these sad designsThat it may please you leaue these sad designes,
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.263That I may see my shadow as I pass.That I may see my Shadow as I passe.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.68Makes him to send, that he may learn the ground.Makes him to send, that he may learne the ground.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.75God grant we never may have need of you!God grant we neuer may haue neede of you.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.89You may deny that you were not the meanYou may deny that you were not the meane
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.91She may, my lord, for – She may my Lord, for---
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.92She may, Lord Rivers! Why, who knows not so?She may Lord Riuers, why who knowes not so?
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.93She may do more, sir, than denying that;She may do more sir then denying that:
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.94She may help you to many fair preferments,She may helpe you to many faire preferments,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.97What may she not? She may, yea, marry, may she – What may she not, she may, I marry may she.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.98What, marry, may she?What marry may she?
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.99What, marry, may she? Marry with a king,What marrie may she? Marrie with a King,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.152As little joy may you suppose in meAs little ioy you may suppose in me,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.212That none of you may live his natural age,That none of you may liue his naturall age,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.342That we may be admitted where he is.That we may be admitted where he is.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.348May move your hearts to pity if you mark him.May moue your hearts to pitty, if you marke him.
Richard IIIR3 I.iv.99You may, sir; 'tis a point of wisdom.You may sir, 'tis a point of wisedome:
Richard IIIR3 II.ii.44That our swift-winged souls may catch the King's,That our swift-winged Soules may catch the Kings,
Richard IIIR3 II.ii.70May send forth plenteous tears to drown the world.May send forth plenteous teares to drowne the World.
Richard IIIR3 II.ii.129And may direct his course as please himself,And may direct his course as please himselfe,
Richard IIIR3 II.iii.36All may be well; but if God sort it so,All may be well; but if God sort it so,
Richard IIIR3 III.i.60Good lords, make all the speedy haste you may.Good Lords, make all the speedie hast you may.
Richard IIIR3 III.i.64If I may counsel you, some day or twoIf I may counsaile you, some day or two
Richard IIIR3 III.i.108He may command me as my sovereign,He may command me as my Soueraigne,
Richard IIIR3 III.i.200We may digest our complots in some form.Wee may digest our complots in some forme.
Richard IIIR3 III.ii.13And that may be determined at the oneAnd that may be determin'd at the one,
Richard IIIR3 III.ii.14Which may make you and him to rue at th' other.Which may make you and him to rue at th'other.
Richard IIIR3 III.ii.75You may jest on, but, by the Holy Rood,You may ieast on, but by the holy Rood,
Richard IIIR3 III.iv.18But you, my honourable lords, may name the time,But you, my Honorable Lords, may name the time,
Richard IIIR3 III.v.59Unto the citizens, who haply mayVnto the Citizens, who haply may
Richard IIIR3 III.vi.3That it may be today read o'er in Paul's.That it may be to day read o're in Paules.
Richard IIIR3 III.vii.234For God doth know, and you may partly see,For God doth know, and you may partly see,
Richard IIIR3 III.vii.241Tomorrow may it please you to be crowned?To morrow may it please you to be Crown'd.
Richard IIIR3 IV.i.16I may not suffer you to visit them;I may not suffer you to visit them,
Richard IIIR3 IV.i.26No, madam, no! I may not leave it so:No, Madame, no; I may not leaue it so:
Richard IIIR3 IV.i.34That my pent heart may have some scope to beat,That my pent heart may haue some scope to beat,
Richard IIIR3 IV.ii.21Your grace may do your pleasure.Your Grace may doe your pleasure.
Richard IIIR3 IV.ii.58To stop all hopes whose growth may damage me.To stop all hopes, whose growth may dammage me.
Richard IIIR3 IV.ii.116May it please you to resolve me in my suit?May it please you to resolue me in my suit.
Richard IIIR3 IV.iii.33Meantime, but think how I may do thee good,Meane time, but thinke how I may do the good,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.78That I may live and say, ‘ The dog is dead.’That I may liue and say, The Dogge is dead.
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.210So she may live unscarred of bleeding slaughter,So she may liue vnscarr'd of bleeding slaughter,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.345Tell her the King, that may command, entreats.Tell her, the King that may command, intreats.
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.453What, may it please you, shall I do at Salisbury?What, may it please you, shall I doe at Salisbury?
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.458Nor none so bad but well may be reported.Nor none so bad, but well may be reported.
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.92I, as I may – that which I would I cannot – I, as I may, that which I would, I cannot,
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.95But on thy side I may not be too forward,But on thy side I may not be too forward,
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.112That they may crush down with a heavy fallThat they may crush downe with a heauy fall,
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.115That we may praise Thee in the victory.That we may praise thee in thy victory:
Richard IIIR3 V.v.11Whither, if it please you, we may now withdraw us.Whither (if you please) we may withdraw vs.
Richard IIIR3 V.v.41That she may long live here, God say amen!That she may long liue heere, God say, Amen.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.142Unless good counsel may the cause remove.Vnlesse good counsell may the cause remoue.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.236Where I may read who passed that passing fair?Where I may read who past that passing faire.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.ii.11Ere we may think her ripe to be a bride.Ere we may thinke her ripe to be a Bride.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.ii.33May stand in number, though in reckoning none.May stand in number, though in reckning none.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.iv.49.2Why, may one ask?Why may one aske?
Romeo and JulietRJ I.v.84This trick may chance to scathe you. I know what.This tricke may chance to scath you, I know what,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.chorus.9Being held a foe, he may not have accessBeing held a foe, he may not haue accesse
Romeo and JulietRJ II.ii.122May prove a beauteous flower when next we meet.May proue a beautious Flower when next we meete:
Romeo and JulietRJ II.ii.160Bondage is hoarse and may not speak aloud,Bondage is hoarse, and may not speake aloud,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iii.76Women may fall when there's no strength in men.Women may fall, when there's no strength in men.
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iii.87For this alliance may so happy proveFor this alliance may so happy proue,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.10Any man that can write may answer a letter.Any man that can write, may answere a Letter.
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.50and in such a case as mine a man may strain courtesy.and in such a case as mine, a man may straine curtesie.
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.62is worn, the jest may remain, after the wearing, solelyis worne, the ieast may remaine after the wearing, sole-
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.116may find the young Romeo?may find the young Romeo?
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.193Two may keep counsel, putting one away?two may keepe counsell putting one away.
Romeo and JulietRJ II.vi.8It is enough I may but call her mine.It is inough. I may but call her mine.
Romeo and JulietRJ II.vi.18A lover may bestride the gossamersA Louer may bestride the Gossamours,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.i.58Your worship in that sense may call him ‘ man.’Your worship in that sense, may call him man.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.6That runaway's eyes may wink, and RomeoThat run-awayes eyes may wincke, and Romeo
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.31.1And may not wear them.And may not weare them,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.93For 'tis a throne where honour may be crownedFor 'tis a throane where Honour may be Crown'd
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.32Live here in heaven and may look on her.Liue here in Heauen and may looke on her,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.33But Romeo may not. More validity,But Romeo may not. More Validitie,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.35In carrion flies than Romeo. They may seizeIn carrion Flies, then Romeo: they may seaze
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.40This may flies do, when I from this must fly.This may Flies doe, when I from this must flie,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.42But Romeo may not, he is banished.But Romeo may not, hee is banished.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.43Flies may do this but I from this must fly.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iii.107Doth my name lodge? Tell me, that I may sackDoth my name lodge? Tell me, that I may sacke
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iv.25It may be thought we held him carelessly,It may be thought we held him carelesly,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.iv.35May call it early by and by. Good night.may call ir early by and by, / Goodnight.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.50That may convey my greetings, love, to thee.That may conuey my greetings Loue, to thee.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.132For still thy eyes, which I may call the sea,For still thy eyes, which I may call the Sea,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.173.1May not one speak?May not one speake?
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.14May be put from her by society.May be put from her by societie.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.19That may be, sir, when I may be a wife.That may be sir, when I may be a wife.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.20That ‘ may be ’ must be, love, on Thursday next.That may be, must be Loue, on Thursday next.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.36It may be so, for it is not mine own. –It may be so, for it is not mine owne.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.48I hear thou must, and nothing may prorogue it,I heare thou must and nothing may prorogue it,
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.51Unless thou tell me how I may prevent it.Vnlesse thou tell me how I may preuent it:
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.ii.13Well, he may chance to do some good on her.Well he may chance to do some good on her,
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.v.96Faith, we may put up our pipes and be gone.Faith we may put vp our Pipes and be gone.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.v.99Ay, by my troth, the case may be amended.I by my troth, the case may be amended.
Romeo and JulietRJ V.i.1If I may trust the flattering truth of sleep,If I may trust the flattering truth of sleepe,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.i.62That the life-weary taker may fall deadThat the life-wearie-taker may fall dead,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.i.63And that the trunk may be discharged of breathAnd that the Trunke may be discharg'd of breath,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.ii.20May do much danger. Friar John, go hence.May do much danger: Frier Iohn go hence,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.iii.90A lightning before death. O, how may IA lightning before death? Oh how may I
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.1.115May show her duty and make known her love?’May shew her dutie, and make knowne her loue.
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.1.135May well abate the overmerry spleen,May well abate the ouer-merrie spleene,
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.2.124Ay, it stands so that I may hardly tarry so long. But II, it stands so that I may hardly tarry so long: / But I
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.74Gentlemen, that I may soon make goodGentlemen, that I may soone make good
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.100And so farewell. Katherina, you may stay,And so farewell: Katherina you may stay,
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.102Why, and I trust I may go too, may I not?Why, and I trust I may go too, may I not?
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.105You may go to the devil's dam. Your gifts are soYou may go to the diuels dam: your guifts are so
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.107great, Hortensio, but we may blow our nails together,great Hortensio, but we may blow our nails together,
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.115both – that we may yet again have access to our fairboth: that we may yet againe haue accesse to our faire
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.190.2It is. May it be done?It is: May it be done?
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.24Con tutto il cuore ben trovato, may I say.Contutti le core bene trobatto, may I say.
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.55Haply to wive and thrive as best I may.Happily to wiue and thriue, as best I may:
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.108think scolding would do little good upon him. She maythinke scolding would doe little good vpon him. Shee may
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.133That so I may by this device at leastThat so I may by this deuice at least
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.216Gentlemen, God save you. If I may be bold,Gentlemen God saue you. If I may be bold
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.240She may more suitors have and me for one.She may more sutors haue, and me for one.
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.242Then well one more may fair Bianca have.Then well one more may faire Bianca haue;
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.ii.273Please ye we may contrive this afternoon,Please ye we may contriue this afternoone,
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.67Whence are you, sir? What may I call your name?Whence are you sir? What may I call your name.
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.86walk like a stranger. May I be so bold to know the causewalke like a stranger, / May I be so bold, to know the cause
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.96I may have welcome 'mongst the rest that woo,I may haue welcome 'mongst the rest that woo,
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.127That covenants may be kept on either hand.That couenants may be kept on either hand.
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.146Iron may hold with her, but never lutes.Iron may hold with her, but neuer Lutes.
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.219So may you loose your arms.So may you loose your armes,
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.358If I may have your daughter to my wife,If I may haue your daughter to my wife,
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.384And may not young men die as well as old?And may not yong men die as well as old?
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.i.49In time I may believe, yet I mistrust.In time I may beleeue, yet I mistrust.
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.i.57You may go walk, and give me leave a while.You may go walk, and giue me leaue a while,
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.32Is it new and old too? How may that be?Is it new and olde too? how may that be?
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.198.1It may not be.It may not be.
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.210You may be jogging whiles your boots are green.You may be iogging whiles your bootes are greene:
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.219I see a woman may be made a foolI see a woman may be made a foole
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.ii.9And may you prove, sir, master of your art.And may you proue sir Master of your Art.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.ii.36For me, that I may surely keep mine oath,For me, that I may surely keepe mine oath.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iii.73Why sir, I trust I may have leave to speak,Why sir I trust I may haue leaue to speake,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iii.184And well we may come there by dinner-time.And well we may come there by dinner time.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iv.3Signor Baptista may remember meSignior Baptista may remember me
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iv.67I pray the gods she may, with all my heart.I praie the gods she may withall my heart.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iv.97rabbit. And so may you, sir; and so adieu, sir. My masterRabit, and so may you sir: and so adew sir, my Master
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iv.101I may and will, if she be so contented.I may and will, if she be so contented:
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iv.103Hap what hap may, I'll roundly go about her.Hap what hap may, Ile roundly goe about her:
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.61I may entitle thee my loving father.I may intitle thee my louing Father,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.66Beside, so qualified as may beseemBeside, so qualified, as may beseeme
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.i.2I fly, Biondello. But they may chance to needI flie Biondello; but they may chance to neede
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.i.30Ay sir, so his mother says, if I may believe her.I sir, so his mother saies, if I may beleeue her.
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.i.41I hope I may choose, sir.I hope I may choose Sir.
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.i.97Thus strangers may be hailed and abused. OThus strangers may be haild and abusd: oh
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.i.101Exeunt Biondello, Tranio and Pedant, as fast as may beExit Biondello, Tranio and Pedant as fast as may be.
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.ii.178My hand is ready, may it do him ease.My hand is readie, may it do him ease.
The TempestTem I.ii.327Shall for that vast of night that they may workShall for that vast of night, that they may worke
The TempestTem I.ii.345Whom stripes may move, not kindness! I have used thee,Whom stripes may moue, not kindnes: I haue vs'd thee
The TempestTem I.ii.424May know if you remain upon this island,May know if you remaine vpon this Island,
The TempestTem I.ii.426How I may bear me here. My prime request,How I may beare me heere: my prime request
The TempestTem II.i.115.2Sir, he may live.Sir he may liue,
The TempestTem II.i.125Sir, you may thank yourself for this great loss,Sir you may thank your selfe for this great losse,
The TempestTem II.i.182to you; so you may continue, and laugh at nothing still.to you: so you may continue, and laugh at nothing still.
The TempestTem III.i.51More that I may call men than you, good friend,More that I may call men, then you good friend,
The TempestTem III.i.85You may deny me, but I'll be your servantYou may denie me, but Ile be your seruant
The TempestTem III.iii.63Of whom your swords are tempered, may as wellOf whom your swords are temper'd, may as well
The TempestTem III.iii.111.1May now provoke them to.May now prouoke them to.
The TempestTem IV.i.16All sanctimonious ceremonies mayAll sanctimonious ceremonies may
The TempestTem IV.i.104To bless this twain, that they may prosperous be,To blesse this twaine, that they may prosperous be,
The TempestTem IV.i.119Harmonious charmingly. May I be boldHarmonious charmingly: may I be bold
The TempestTem IV.i.194Pray you, tread softly, that the blind mole may notPray you tread softly, that the blinde Mole may not
The TempestTem IV.i.217Do that good mischief which may make this islandDo that good mischeefe, which may make this Island
The TempestTem V.i.147Than you may call to comfort you, for IThen you may call to comfort you; for I
Timon of AthensTim I.i.126On whom I may confer what I have got.On whom I may conferre what I haue got:
Timon of AthensTim I.i.153Humbly I thank your lordship. Never mayHumbly I thanke your Lordship, neuer may
Timon of AthensTim I.i.287Long may he live in fortunes. Shall we in?Long may he liue in Fortunes. Shall we in?
Timon of AthensTim I.ii.63Grant I may never prove so fondGraunt I may neuer proue so fond,
Timon of AthensTim I.ii.180May it please your honour, Lord Lucius,May it please your Honor, Lord Lucius
Timon of AthensTim I.ii.215You may take my word, my lord. I know no manYou may take my word my Lord: I know no man
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.47That I may make his lordship understandThat I may make his Lordship vnderstand
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.107Do it then, that we may account thee aDo it then, that we may account thee a
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.214May catch a wrench – would all were well – 'tis pity.May catch a wrench; would all were well; tis pitty,
Timon of AthensTim III.i.51May these add to the number that may scald thee!May these adde to the number yt may scald thee:
Timon of AthensTim III.i.60O, may diseases only work upon't!O may Diseases onely worke vpon't:
Timon of AthensTim III.ii.30May it please your honour, my lord hathMay it please your Honour, my Lord hath
Timon of AthensTim III.iii.21So it may prove an argument of laughterSo it may proue an Argument of Laughter
Timon of AthensTim III.iv.16That is, one may reach deep enough and yetthat is: One may reach deepe enough, and yet
Timon of AthensTim III.iv.65he that has no house to put his head in? Such may railhee that has no house to put his head in? Such may rayle
Timon of AthensTim III.iv.101Faith, I perceive our masters may throwFaith I perceiue our Masters may throwe
Timon of AthensTim III.iv.102their caps at their money. These debts may well betheir caps at their money, these debts may well be
Timon of AthensTim III.v.105Now the gods keep you old enough, that you may liveNow the Gods keepe you old enough, / That you may liue
Timon of AthensTim III.v.106Only in bone, that none may look on you!Onely in bone, that none may looke on you.
Timon of AthensTim III.v.115That I may strike at Athens. I'll cheer upThat I may strike at Athens. Ile cheere vp
Timon of AthensTim III.vi.88May you a better feast never behold,May you a better Feast neuer behold
Timon of AthensTim IV.i.24Cripple our senators, that their limbs may haltCripple our Senators, that their limbes may halt
Timon of AthensTim IV.i.27That 'gainst the stream of virtue they may strive,That 'gainst the streame of Vertue they may striue,
Timon of AthensTim IV.i.31That their society, as their friendship, mayThat their Society (as their Friendship) may
Timon of AthensTim IV.i.39And grant, as Timon grows, his hate may growAnd graunt as Timon growes, his hate may grow
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.71.1What friendship may I do thee?what friendship may I do thee?
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.144And be no turncoats. Yet may your pains, six months,And be no turne-coats: yet may your paines six months
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.149Paint till a horse may mire upon your face.Paint till a horse may myre vpon your face:
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.155That he may never more false title plead,That he may neuer more false Title pleade,
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.164That your activity may defeat and quellThat your Actiuity may defeate and quell
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.255To such as may the passive drudges of itTo such as may the passiue drugges of it
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.380Lie where the light foam of the sea may beatLye where the light Fome of the Sea may beate
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.382That death in me at others' lives may laugh.That death in me, at others liues may laugh.
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.394.1May have the world in empire.May haue the world in Empire.
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.459no time so miserable but a man may be true.no time so miserable, but a man may be true.
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.470Grant I may ever love, and rather wooGrant I may euer loue, and rather woo
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.535And may diseases lick up their false bloods!And may Diseases licke vp their false bloods,
Timon of AthensTim V.i.40When we may profit meet and come too late.When we may profit meete, and come too late.
Timon of AthensTim V.i.65Let it go naked, men may see't the better.Let it go, / Naked men may see't the better:
Timon of AthensTim V.i.123The former man may make him. Bring us to him,The former man may make him: bring vs to him
Timon of AthensTim V.i.124.1And chance it as it may.And chanc'd it as it may.
Titus AndronicusTit I.i.100That we may hew his limbs and on a pileThat we may hew his limbes, and on a pile
Titus AndronicusTit I.i.142May favour Tamora, the Queen of Goths – May fauour Tamora the Queene of Gothes,
Titus AndronicusTit I.i.288.2By him that justly mayBy him that iustly may
Titus AndronicusTit I.i.414My lord, what I have done, as best I mayMy Lord, what I haue done as best I may,
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.28And may, for aught thou knowest, affected be.And may for ought thou know'st affected be.
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.67That for her love such quarrels may be broachedThat for her loue such quarrels may be broacht,
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.82She is a woman, therefore may be wooed;Shee is a woman, therefore may be woo'd,
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.83She is a woman, therefore may be won;Shee is a woman, therfore may be wonne,
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.90Ay, and as good as Saturninus may.I, and as good as Saturnius may.
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.107You must perforce accomplish as you may.You must perforce accomplish as you may:
Titus AndronicusTit II.ii.6That all the court may echo with the noise.That all the Court may eccho with the noyse.
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.25We may, each wreathed in the other's arms,We may each wreathed in the others armes,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.177Where never man's eye may behold my body.Where neuer mans eye may behold my body,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.207That he thereby may have a likely guessThat he thereby may haue a likely gesse,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.237Reach me thy hand, that I may help thee out,Reach me thy hand, that I may helpe thee out,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.239I may be plucked into the swallowing wombI may be pluckt into the swallowing wombe,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iv.15That I may slumber an eternal sleep.That I may slumber in eternall sleepe.
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.121Or make some sign how I may do thee ease.Or make some signes how I may do thee ease:
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.242These miseries are more than may be borne.These miseries are more then may be borne.
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.276That I may turn me to each one of youThat I may turne me to each one of you,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.19May run into that sink, and soaking in,May run into that sinke, and soaking in,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.i.66Inspire me, that I may this treason find.Inspire me that I may this treason finde.
Titus AndronicusTit IV.i.75That we may know the traitors and the truth.That we may know the Traytors and the truth.
Titus AndronicusTit IV.ii.4My lords, with all the humbleness I may,My Lords, with all the humblenesse I may,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.ii.9For villains marked with rape. (To all) May it please you,For villanie's markt with rape. May it please you,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.ii.16You may be armed and appointed well.You may be armed and appointed well,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.ii.130Save thou the child, so we may all be safe.Saue thou the child, so we may all be safe.
Titus AndronicusTit IV.ii.143Two may keep counsel when the third's away.Two may keepe counsell, when the third's away:
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iii.8Happily you may catch her in the sea,haply you may find her in the Sea,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iii.23This wicked Emperor may have shipped her hence,This wicked Emperour may haue shipt her hence,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iii.24And, kinsmen, then we may go pipe for justice.And kinsmen then we may goe pipe for iustice.
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iii.29And feed his humour kindly as we may,And feede his humour kindely as we may,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iv.53May this be borne? As if his traitorous sons,May this be borne? As if his traytrous Sonnes,
Titus AndronicusTit V.i.51First hang the child, that he may see it sprawl:First hang the Child that he may see it sprall,
Titus AndronicusTit V.i.56That highly may advantage thee to hear.That highly may aduantage thee to heare;
Titus AndronicusTit V.i.57If thou wilt not, befall what may befall,If thou wilt not, befall what may befall,
Titus AndronicusTit V.ii.11That so my sad decrees may fly away,That so my sad decrees may flie away,
Titus AndronicusTit V.ii.201To make this banquet, which I wish may proveTo make this Banket, which I wish might proue,
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.12And prompt me that my tongue may utter forthAnd prompt me that my tongue may vtter forth,
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.146Thanks, gentle Romans. May I govern so,Thankes gentle Romanes, may I gouerne so,
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.199And being dead, let birds on her take pity.And being so, shall haue like want of pitty. / See Iustice done on Aaron that damn'd Moore, / From whom, our heauy happes had their beginning: / Then afterwards, to Order well the State, / That like Euents, may ne're it Ruinate.
Troilus and CressidaTC prologue.29To what may be digested in a play.To what may be digested in a Play:
Troilus and CressidaTC I.i.27stay the cooling too, or you may chance to burn yourstay the cooling too, or you may chance to burne your
Troilus and CressidaTC I.i.116Better at home, if ‘ would I might ’ were ‘ may ’ – Better at home, if would I might were may:
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.40As may be in the world, lady.As may be in the world Lady.
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.114Indeed, a tapster's arithmetic may soon bringIndeed a Tapsters Arithmetique may soone bring
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.177nettle against May.nettle against May.
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.183we may see most bravely. I'll tell you them all by theirwe may see most brauely, Ile tel you them all by their
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.285Than in the glass of Pandar's praise may be.Then in the glasse of Pandar's praise may be;
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.218May one that is a herald and a princeMay one that is a Herald, and a Prince,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.223Fair leave and large security. How mayFaire leaue, and large security. How may
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.287And may that soldier a mere recreant proveAnd may that Souldier a meere recreant proue,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.300As may be in the world – his youth in flood,As may be in the world: his youth in flood,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.333It is most meet. Who may you else oppose,'tis most meet; who may you else oppose
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.44assinico may tutor thee. Thou scurvy-valiant ass, thouAsinico may tutor thee. Thou scuruy valiant Asse, thou
Troilus and CressidaTC II.ii.66Of will and judgement: how may I avoid,Of Will, and Iudgement. How may I auoyde
Troilus and CressidaTC II.ii.120We may not think the justness of each actWe may not thinke the iustnesse of each acte
Troilus and CressidaTC II.ii.162Well may we fight for her whom, we know well,Well may we fight for her, whom we know well,
Troilus and CressidaTC II.ii.202Whose present courage may beat down our foes,Whose present courage may beate downe our foes,
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.86Yes, lion-sick, sick of proud heart; you may call itYes, Lyon sicke, sicke of proud heart; you may call it
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.101The amity that wisdom knits not, folly mayThe amitie that wisedome knits, not folly may
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.263Light boats sail swift, though greater hulks draw deep.Light Botes may saile swift, though greater bulkes draw deepe.
Troilus and CressidaTC III.i.100Falling in after falling out may make themFalling in after falling out, may make them
Troilus and CressidaTC III.i.106Ay, you may, you may.I you may, you may.
Troilus and CressidaTC III.ii.11Where I may wallow in the lily-bedsWhere I may wallow in the Lilly beds
Troilus and CressidaTC III.ii.181.2Prophet may you be!Prophet may you be:
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.47It may do good: pride hath no other glassIt may doe good, pride hath no other glasse
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.111Where it may see itself. This is not strange at all.Where it may see it selfe: this is not strange at all.
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.115That no man is the lord of any thing,That no may is the Lord of any thing,
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.185And still it might, and yet it may again,And still it might, and yet it may againe,
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.264opinion! A man may wear it on both sides, like a leatheropinion, a man may weare it on both sides like a leather
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.iv.21nothing, for we may live to have need of such a verse.nothing, for we may liue to haue neede of such a Verse:
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.iv.78How novelty may move, and parts with person,How nouelties may moue, and parts with person.
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.iv.93But something may be done that we will not;but something may be done that we wil not:
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.5May pierce the head of the great combatant,May pierce the head of the great Combatant,
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.47May I, sweet lady, beg a kiss of you?May I sweete Lady beg a kisse of you?
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.48.1You may.You may.
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.244That I may give the local wound a name,That I may giue the locall wound a name,
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.260.1Or may I never – Or may I neuer---
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.263You may have every day enough of Hector,You may euery day enough of Hector
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.v.276That this great soldier may his welcome know.That this great Souldier may his welcome know.
Troilus and CressidaTC V.i.46these two may run mad; but if with too much brain andthese two may run mad: but if with too much braine, and
Troilus and CressidaTC V.ii.6Stand where the torch may not discover us.Stand where the Torch may not discouer vs.
Troilus and CressidaTC V.ii.11And any man may sing her, if he can take herAnd any man may finde her, if he can take her
Troilus and CressidaTC V.ii.164May worthy Troilus be half attachedMay worthy Troylus be halfe attached
Twelfth NightTN I.i.3The appetite may sicken, and so die.The appetite may sicken, and so dye.
Twelfth NightTN I.ii.7O, my poor brother! and so perchance may he be.O my poore brother, and so perchance may he be.
Twelfth NightTN I.ii.58It may be worth thy pains, for I can singIt may be worth thy paines: for I can sing,
Twelfth NightTN I.ii.61What else may hap to time I will commit.What else may hap, to time I will commit,
Twelfth NightTN I.v.2not open my lips so wide as a bristle may enter, in way ofnot open my lippes so wide as a brissle may enter, in way of
Twelfth NightTN I.v.11In the wars; and that may you be bold to say inIn the warrs, & that may you be bolde to say in
Twelfth NightTN I.v.31fools; and I that am sure I lack thee may pass for a wisefooles: and I that am sure I lacke thee, may passe for a wise
Twelfth NightTN I.v.174may proceed in my speech.may proceede in my speech.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.213A comfortable doctrine, and much may be said ofA comfortable doctrine, and much may bee saide of
Twelfth NightTN I.v.284Even so quickly may one catch the plague?Euen so quickly may one catch the plague?
Twelfth NightTN II.i.6leave, that I may bear my evils alone. It were a badleaue, that I may beare my euils alone. It were a bad
Twelfth NightTN II.i.42But come what may, I do adore thee soBut come what may, I do adore thee so,
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.96Alas, their love may be called appetite,Alas, their loue may be call'd appetite,
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.104Too well what love women to men may owe.Too well what loue women to men may owe:
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.115We men may say more, swear more, but indeedWe men may say more, sweare more, but indeed
Twelfth NightTN II.v.103I may command where I adore;I may command where I adore,
Twelfth NightTN II.v.113‘ I may command where I adore.’ Why, sheI may command, where I adore: Why shee
Twelfth NightTN II.v.114may command me. I serve her, she is my lady. Why,may command me: I serue her, she is my Ladie. Why
Twelfth NightTN III.i.13wrong side may be turned outward!wrong side may be turn'd outward.
Twelfth NightTN III.i.15words may quickly make them wanton.words, may quickely make them wanton.
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.67with the letter. She sends him on purpose, that I maywith the Letter, she sends him on purpose, that I may
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.136We may carry it thus for our pleasure and his penancewe may carry it thus for our pleasure, and his pennance,
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.141More matter for a May morning!More matter for a May morning.
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.166one of our souls. He may have mercy upon mine, but myone of our soules. He may haue mercie vpon mine, but my
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.170You may have very fit occasion for't. He is now inYon may haue verie fit occasion fot't: he is now in
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.208That honour saved may upon asking give?That honour (sau'd) may vpon asking giue.
Twelfth NightTN III.iv.210How with mine honour may I give him thatHow with mine honor may I giue him that,
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.67knavery. If he may be conveniently delivered, I wouldknauery. If he may bee conueniently deliuer'd, I would
Twelfth NightTN IV.iii.10That this may be some error, but no madness,That this may be some error, but no madnesse,
Twelfth NightTN IV.iii.28May live at peace. He shall conceal itMay liue at peace. He shall conceale it,
Twelfth NightTN IV.iii.35That they may fairly note this act of mine!That they may fairely note this acte of mine.
Twelfth NightTN V.i.36tripping measure; or the bells of Saint Bennet, sir, maytripping measure, or the belles of S. Bennet sir, may
Twelfth NightTN V.i.40with her, and bring her along with you, it may awake mywith her, and bring her along with you, it may awake my
Twelfth NightTN V.i.99What would my lord – but that he may not have – What would my Lord, but that he may not haue,
Twelfth NightTN V.i.100Wherein Olivia may seem serviceable?Wherein Oliuia may seeme seruiceable?
Twelfth NightTN V.i.167Where thou and I henceforth may never meet.Where thou, and I (henceforth) may neuer meet.
Twelfth NightTN V.i.282end as well as a man in his case may do. He's here writ aend as well as a man in his case may do: has heere writ a
Twelfth NightTN V.i.364May rather pluck on laughter than revenge,May rather plucke on laughter then reuenge,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.i.129may be both at once delivered.may be both at once deliuered.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.ii.49.2That you may ruminate.That you may ruminate.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.ii.82As little by such toys as may be possible.As little by such toyes, as may be possible:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.ii.138Ay, madam, you may say what sights you see;I (Madam) you may say what sights you see;
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.iii.39Tomorrow, may it please you, Don AlphonsoTo morrow, may it please you, Don Alphonso,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.i.2Why then, this may be yours, for this is but one.Why then this may be yours: for this is but one.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.vi.11Unheedful vows may heedfully be broken;Vn-heedfull vowes may heedfully be broken,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.vii.6How, with my honour, I may undertakeHow with my honour I may vndertake
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.vii.43As may beseem some well-reputed page.As may beseeme some well reputed Page.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.vii.47To be fantastic may become a youthTo be fantastique, may become a youth
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.43Where, if it please you, you may intercept him.Where (if it please you) you may intercept him.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.72And, may I say to thee, this pride of hers,And may I say to thee, this pride of hers
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.87How and which way I may bestow myselfHow, and which way I may bestow my selfe
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.113What lets but one may enter at her window?What letts but one may enter at her window?
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.122Advise me where I may have such a ladder.Aduise me, where I may haue such a Ladder.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.129It will be light, my lord, that you may bear itIt will be light (my Lord) that you may beare it
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.248Thy letters may be here, though thou art hence,Thy letters may be here, though thou art hence,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.254Of all that may concern thy love affairs.Of all that may concerne thy Loue-affaires:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.307Then may I set the world on wheels, when sheThen may I set the world on wheeles, when she
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.317Well, that fault may be mended with a breakfast.Well: that fault may be mended with a breakfast:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.341keep shut. Now, of another thing she may, and thatkeepe shut: Now, of another thing shee may, and that
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.349More hair than wit? It may be I'll prove it: theMore haire then wit: it may be ile proue it: The
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.ii.61Where you with Silvia may confer at largeWhere you, with Siluia, may conferre at large.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.ii.64Where you may temper her, by your persuasion,Where you may temper her, by your perswasion,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.ii.77That may discover such integrity;That may discouer such integrity:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.i.54That they may hold excused our lawless lives;That they may hold excus'd our lawlesse liues;
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.ii.89.2That I may compass yours.That I may compasse yours.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iii.36That I may venture to depart alone.That I may venture to depart alone.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.123It may not be; good madam, pardon me.It may not be: good Madam pardon me.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG V.iv.82And, that my love may appear plain and free,And that my loue may appeare plaine and free,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG V.iv.115What is in Silvia's face, but I may spyWhat is in Siluia's face, but I may spie
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.22May on our bridehouse perch or sing,May on our Bridehouse pearch or sing,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.27And as you wish your womb may thrive with fair ones,And as you wish your womb may thrive with faire ones,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.36What woman I may stead that is distressedWhat woman I may steed that is distrest,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.50Of our dead kings, that we may chapel them;Of our dead Kings, that we may Chappell them;
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.92Under the shadow of his sword may cool us;Vnder the shaddow of his Sword, may coole us:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.113You may behold 'em. Lady, lady, alack,You may behold 'em (Lady, Lady, alacke)
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.157.2Now you may take him,Now you may take him,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.14Since first we went to school, may we perceiveSince first we went to Schoole, may we perceive
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.48I may be reasonably conceived – saved too,I may be reasonably conceiv'd; sav'd too,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.75Let's leave his court, that we may nothing shareLets leave his Court, that we may nothing share,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iii.44May be outworn, never undone. I thinkMay be out worne, never undone. I thinke
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iii.58The one of th' other may be said to waterThe one of th'other may be said to water
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iii.81That the true love 'tween maid and maid may beThat the true love tweene Mayde, and mayde, may be
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iv.2.2All the good that mayAll the good that may
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iv.14.2Men of great quality, as may be judgedMen of great quality, as may be judgd
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iv.39What man to man may do – for our sake, more,What man to man may doe for our sake more,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.1I may depart with little while I live; somethingI may depart with little, while I live, some thing
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.2I may cast to you, not much. Alas, the prison I keep,I / May cast to you, not much: Alas the Prison I / Keepe,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.50lower of the twain; you may perceive a part of him.Lower of the twaine; you may perceive a part / Of him.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.132May make it ours? And here being thus together,May make it ours? And heere being thus together,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.220.1So both may love.So both may love.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.245.1Ye may be.Ye may be.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.282It may be he shall marry her; he's goodly,It may be he shall marry her, he's goodly,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.310How bravely may he bear himself to win herHow bravely may he beare himselfe to win her
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.324.2May I see the garden?May I see the garden?
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.331May rude wind never hurt thee. O my lady,May rude winde never hurt thee. O my Lady
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.ii.58And God knows what may come on't.and God knows what / May come on't.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.ii.81Whether my brows may not be girt with garlands,Whether my browes may not be girt with garlands?
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.ii.83Where I may ever dwell in sight of her?Where I may ever dwell in sight of her.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.iii.24‘ Fair, gentle maid, good morrow; may thy goodnessFaire, gentle Mayde, good morrow, may thy goodnes,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.iv.52To flowery May, in Dian's wood. Wait well, sir,To flowry May, in Dians wood: waite well Sir
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.v.39And shortly you may keep yourself. Now to him.And shortly you may keepe your selfe. Now to him:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.3They owe bloomed May, and the Athenians pay itThey owe bloomd May, and the Athenians pay it
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.5Fresher than May, sweeterFresher then May, sweeter
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.17I may be proud. She takes strong note of me,I may be prowd. She takes strong note of me,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.95Without hypocrisy I may not wishWithout hipocrisy I may not wish
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.123I may enforce my remedy. Farewell.I may enforce my remedy. Farewell.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.39We may go whistle; all the fat's i'th' fire.We may goe whistle: all the fat's i'th fire.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.124The next, the Lord of May and Lady bright;The next the Lord of May, and Lady bright,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.153May the stag thou huntest stand long,May the Stag thou huntst stand long,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.155May they kill him without lets,May they kill him without lets,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.100I wish his weary soul that falls may win it.I wish his wearie soule, that falls may win it:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.179That I may tell my soul he shall not have her.That I may tell my Soule he shall not have her.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.244Because they may be rotten? O Duke Theseus,Because they may be rotten? O Duke Theseus
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.259I not mislike, so we may fairly carryI not mislike, so we may fairely carry
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.271What may be done? For now I feel compassion.What may be done? for now I feele compassion.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.i.91‘ This you may lose, not me,’ and many a one.This you may loose, not me, and many a one:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.i.104May you never more enjoy the light, etc.May you never more enjoy the light, &c.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.1Yet I may bind those wounds up, that must openYet I may binde those wounds up, that must open
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.31Yet these that we count errors may become him;Yet these that we count errours may become him:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.52I may go look. What a mere child is fancy,I may goe looke; What a meere child is Fancie,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.92And if it may be, greater; for his showAnd if it may be, greater; for his show
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.14as ever he may go upon's legs; for in the next world willas ever he may goe upon's legs, / For in the next world will
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.70distempered the other senses; they may return and settledistemperd the / Other sences, they may returne and settle
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.73do: confine her to a place where the light may ratherdoe, Confine her to a place, where the light / May rather
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.93may bring her to eat, to sleep, and reduce what's nowmay bring her to eate, to sleepe, and reduce what's / Now
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.i.59I may advance my streamer, and by theeI may advance my Streamer, and by thee,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.i.161The file and quality I hold I mayThe fyle and qualitie I hold, I may
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.29.3She may be – She may be,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.10.1With dread sights it may shun.With dread sights, it may shun.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.24Of many mortal millions, may even now,Of many mortall Millions, may even now
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.33The title of a kingdom may be triedThe tytle of a kingdome may be tride
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.57The princes to their proof! Arcite may win me,The Princes to their proofe, Arcite may win me,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.58And yet may Palamon wound Arcite toAnd yet may Palamon wound Arcite to
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK prologue.9We pray our play may be so; for I am sureWe pray our Play may be so; For I am sure
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK prologue.28Scenes, though below his art, may yet appearSceanes though below his Art, may yet appeare
The Winter's TaleWT I.i.15may, though they cannot praise us, as littlemay, though they cannot prayse vs, as little
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.11I am questioned by my fears of what may chanceI am question'd by my feares, of what may chance,
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.12Or breed upon our absence. That may blowOr breed vpon our absence, that may blow
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.45.2I may not, verily.I may not verely.
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.94Our praises are our wages. You may ride'sOur prayses are our Wages. You may ride's
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.112May a free face put on, derive a libertyMay a free face put on: deriue a Libertie
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.114And well become the agent – 't may, I grant.And well become the Agent: 't may; I graunt:
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.250I may be negligent, foolish, and fearful:I may be negligent, foolish, and fearefull,
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.397.2I may not answer.I may not answere.
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.421A savour that may strike the dullest nostrilA sauour, that may strike the dullest Nosthrill
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.426By all their influences, you may as wellBy all their Influences; you may as well
The Winter's TaleWT II.i.39In being so blest! There may be in the cupIn being so blest? There may be in the Cup
The Winter's TaleWT II.i.40A spider steeped, and one may drink, depart,A Spider steep'd, and one may drinke; depart,
The Winter's TaleWT II.i.117My women may be with me, for you seeMy Women may be with me, for you see
The Winter's TaleWT II.ii.7.2I may not, madam:I may not (Madam)
The Winter's TaleWT II.ii.23May hold together. On her frights and griefs – May hold together: On her frights, and greefes
The Winter's TaleWT II.ii.40How he may soften at the sight o'th' child:How he may soften at the sight o'th' Childe:
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.22Until a time may serve; for present vengeanceVntill a time may serue. For present vengeance
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.163That my ability may undergo,That my abilitie may vndergoe,
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.182Where chance may nurse or end it. Take it up.Where Chance may nurse, or end it: take it vp.
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.201Summon a session, that we may arraignSummon a Session, that we may arraigne
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.16May walk again: if such thing be, thy motherMay walke againe: if such thing be, thy Mother
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.47Which may, if fortune please, both breed thee, pretty,Which may if Fortune please, both breed thee (pretty)
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.50To loss and what may follow! Weep I cannot,To losse, and what may follow. Weepe I cannot,
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.56Well may I get aboard! This is the chase.Well may I get a-boord: This is the Chace,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.i.20Gentle spectators, that I now may be(Gentle Spectators) that I now may be
The Winter's TaleWT IV.i.32He wishes earnestly you never may.He wishes earnestly, you neuer may.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.ii.30his happier affairs may be are to me unknown; but Ihis happier affayres may be, are to me vnknowne: but I
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.19If tinkers may have leave to live,If Tinkers may haue leaue to liue,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.21Then my account I well may give,Then my account I well may giue,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.46two of ginger, but that I may beg; four pound of prunes,two of Ginger, but that I may begge: Foure pound of Prewyns,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.58Alas, poor man! A million of beating may comeAlas poore man, a million of beating may come
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.239He hath paid you all he promised you; may be heHe hath paid you all he promis'd you: 'May be he
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.424If I may ever know thou dost but sighIf I may euer know thou dost but sigh,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.485Not for Bohemia, nor the pomp that mayNot for Bohemia, nor the pompe that may
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.494Tug for the time to come. This you may know,Tug for the time to come. This you may know,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.518If you may please to think I love the King,If you may please to thinke I loue the King,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.522May suffer alteration, on mine honour,May suffer alteration. On mine honor,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.524As shall become your highness: where you mayAs shall become your Highnesse, where you may
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.531May this, almost a miracle, be done?May this (almost a miracle) be done?
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.532That I may call thee something more than man,That I may call thee something more then man,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.573I think affliction may subdue the cheek,I thinke Affliction may subdue the Cheeke,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.591That you may know you shall not want, one word.That you may know you shall not want: one word.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.621Nothing may give us aid.Nothing may giue vs aide.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.649The truth of your own seeming, that you mayThe truth of your owne seeming, that you may
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.672Sure, the gods do this year connive at us, and we may doSure the Gods doe this yeere conniue at vs, and we may doe
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.695his son's pranks too; who, I may say, is no honest man,his Sonnes prancks too; who, I may say, is no honest man,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.705complaint may be to the flight of my master.Complaint may be to the flight of my Master.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.754shall know within this hour, if I may come to th' speechshall know within this houre, if I may come to th' speech
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.822may say, even blest.may say, euen bless'd.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.829knows how that may turn back to my advancement? Iknowes how that may turne backe to my aduancement?) I
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.835to't. To him will I present them: there may be matterto't: To him will I present them, there may be matter
The Winter's TaleWT V.i.28May drop upon his kingdom and devourMay drop vpon his Kingdome, and deuoure
The Winter's TaleWT V.i.121Will bring me to consider that which mayWill bring me to consider that, which may
The Winter's TaleWT V.ii.142We may live, son, to shed many more.We may liue (Sonne) to shed many more.
The Winter's TaleWT V.ii.154You may say it, but not swear it.You may say it, but not sweare it.
The Winter's TaleWT V.ii.158If it be ne'er so false, a true gentleman mayIf it be ne're so false, a true Gentleman may
The Winter's TaleWT V.iii.8.1My life may last to answer.My life may last to answere.
The Winter's TaleWT V.iii.25Chide me, dear stone, that I may say indeedChide me (deare Stone) that I may say indeed
The Winter's TaleWT V.iii.61.1May think anon it moves.May thinke anon, it moues.
The Winter's TaleWT V.iii.152Lead us from hence, where we may leisurelyLeade vs from hence, where we may leysurely


 85 result(s).
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
A Lover's ComplaintLC.68 If that from him there may be ought applied If that from him there may be ought applied
A Lover's ComplaintLC.69 Which may her suffering ecstasy assuage Which may her suffering extasie asswage
A Lover's ComplaintLC.102 As oft twixt May and April is to see, As oft twixt May and Aprill is to see,
A Lover's ComplaintLC.159 Counsel may stop a while what will not stay: Counsaile may stop a while what will not stay:
A Lover's ComplaintLC.185 Love made them not, with acture they may be, Loue made them not, with acture they may be,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.2.10 Suspect I may, yet not directly tell; Suspect I may (yet not directly tell:
The Passionate PilgrimPP.14.9 'T may be, she joyed to jest at my exile, 'T may be she ioyd to ieast at my exile,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.14.10 'T may be, again to make me wander thither: 'T may be againe, to make me wander thither.
The Passionate PilgrimPP.16.2 Love, whose month was ever May, Loue whose month was euer May·
The Passionate PilgrimPP.16.9 ‘ Air,’ quoth he, ‘ thy cheeks may blow; Ayre (quoth he) thy cheekes may blowe
The Passionate PilgrimPP.18.15 Where thy desert may merit praise, Where thy desart may merit praise,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.19.15 And if these pleasures may thee move, And if these pleasures may thee moue,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.20.2 In the merry month of May, In the merry Month of May,
The Phoenix and TurtlePhoen.62 Truth may seem, but cannot be; Truth may seeme, but cannot be,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.166 Now serves the season that they may surprise Now serues the season that they may surprise
The Rape of LucreceLuc.186 What following sorrow may on this arise; What following sorrow may on this arise.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.465 May feel her heart, poor citizen, distressed, May feele her heart (poore Cittizen) distrest,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.629 When patterned by thy fault foul sin may say When patternd by thy fault fowle sin may say,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.746 She prays she never may behold the day. Shee prayes shee neuer may behold the day.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.760 And bids it leap from thence, where it may find And bids it leape from thence, where it maie finde
The Rape of LucreceLuc.784 May set at noon and make perpetual night. May set at noone, and make perpetuall night.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.805 May likewise be sepulchred in thy shade. May likewise be sepulcherd in thy shade.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.830 And Tarquin's eye may read the mot afar, And TARQVINS eye maie read the mot a farre,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.878 Thou sets the wolf where he the lamb may get; Thou sets the wolfe where he the lambe may get,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.881 And in thy shady cell, where none may spy him And in thy shadie Cell where none may spie him,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.898 And bring him where his suit may be obtained? And bring him where his suit may be obtained?
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1008 But little stars may hide them when they list. But little stars may hide them when they list.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1009 ‘ The crow may bathe his coal-black wings in mire, The Crow may bath his coaleblacke wings in mire,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1176 Through which I may convey this troubled soul. Through which I may conuay this troubled soule.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1179 That he may vow in that sad hour of mine That he may vow in that sad houre of mine,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1282 ‘ But lady, if your maid may be so bold, But Lady, if your maide may be so bold,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1287 And that deep torture may be called a hell, And that deepe torture may be cal'd a Hell,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1312 By this short schedule Collatine may know By this short Cedule COLATINE may know
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1319 When sighs and groans and tears may grace the fashion When sighs, & grones, & tears may grace the fashiõ
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1472 That with my nails her beauty I may tear. That with my nailes her beautie I may teare:
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1603 And tell thy grief, that we may give redress.’ And tell thy griefe, that we may giue redresse.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1622 And what wrong else may be imagined And what wrong else may be imagined,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1701 ‘ How may this forced stain be wiped from me? How may this forced staine be wip'd from me?
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1704 May my pure mind with the foul act dispense, May my pure mind with the fowle act dispence
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1706 May any terms acquit me from this chance? May anie termes acquit me from this chance?
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1794 Yet neither may possess the claim they lay. Yet neither may possesse the claime they lay.
SonnetsSonn.9.7 When every private widow well may keep, When euery priuat widdow well may keepe,
SonnetsSonn.10.9 O change thy thought, that I may change my mind! O change thy thought, that I may change my minde,
SonnetsSonn.10.14 That beauty still may live in thine or thee. That beauty still may liue in thine or thee.
SonnetsSonn.18.3 Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May, Rough windes do shake the darling buds of Maie,
SonnetsSonn.25.14 Where I may not remove, nor be removed. Where I may not remoue, nor be remoued.
SonnetsSonn.26.6 May make seem bare, in wanting words to show it; May make seeme bare, in wanting words to shew it;
SonnetsSonn.26.13 Then may I dare to boast how I do love thee, Then may I dare to boast how I doe loue thee,
SonnetsSonn.33.14 Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's sun staineth. Suns of the world may staine, whẽ heauens sun stainteh.
SonnetsSonn.36.9 I may not evermore acknowledge thee, I may not euer-more acknowledge thee,
SonnetsSonn.39.1 Oh how thy worth with manners may I sing, OH how thy worth with manners may I singe,
SonnetsSonn.39.7 That by this separation I may give That by this seperation I may giue:
SonnetsSonn.42.2 And yet it may be said I loved her dearly; And yet it may be said I lou'd her deerely,
SonnetsSonn.56.12 Return of love, more blest may be the view. Returne of loue, more blest may be the view.
SonnetsSonn.57.10 Where you may be, or your affairs suppose, Where you may be, or your affaires suppose,
SonnetsSonn.58.10 That you yourself may privilege your time That you your selfe may priuiledge your time
SonnetsSonn.65.14 That in black ink my love may still shine bright. That in black inck my loue may still shine bright.
SonnetsSonn.72.9 O lest your true love may seem false in this, O least your true loue may seeme falce in this,
SonnetsSonn.75.8 Then bettered that the world may see my pleasure. Then betterd that the world may see my pleasure.
SonnetsSonn.93.3 May still seem love to me, though altered new; May still seeme loue to me, though alter'd new:
SonnetsSonn.104.12 Hath motion and mine eye may be deceived; Hath motion, and mine eye may be deceaued.
SonnetsSonn.108.1 What's in the brain that ink may character WHat's in the braine that Inck may character,
SonnetsSonn.108.4 That may express my love, or thy dear merit? That may expresse my loue, or thy deare merit?
SonnetsSonn.121.11 I may be straight though they themselves be bevel; I may be straight though they them-selues be beuel
SonnetsSonn.126.8 May Time disgrace, and wretched minute kill. May time disgrace, and wretched mynuit kill.
SonnetsSonn.126.10 She may detain, but not still keep her treasure. She may detaine, but not still keepe her tresure!
SonnetsSonn.140.13 That I may not be so, nor thou belied, That I may not be so, nor thou be lyde,
SonnetsSonn.142.12 Thy pity may deserve to pitied be. Thy pitty may deserue to pittied bee.
SonnetsSonn.144.10 Suspect I may, but not directly tell; Suspect I may, yet not directly tell,
SonnetsSonn.151.7 My soul doth tell my body that he may My soule doth tell my body that he may,
Venus and AdonisVen.d13 content; which I wish may always answer your content which I wish may alwaies answere your
Venus and AdonisVen.155 Is love so light, sweet boy, and may it be Is loue so light sweet boy, and may it be,
Venus and AdonisVen.172 That thine may live when thou thyself art dead; That thine may liue, when thou thy selfe art dead:
Venus and AdonisVen.328 That lovesick Love by pleading may be blest; That louesicke loue, by pleading may be blest:
Venus and AdonisVen.333 So of concealed sorrow may be said, So of concealed sorow may be sayd,
Venus and AdonisVen.505 ‘ Long may they kiss each other, for this cure! Long may they kisse ech other for this cure,
Venus and AdonisVen.510 May say, the plague is banished by thy breath. May say, the plague is banisht by thy breath.
Venus and AdonisVen.512 What bargains may I make, still to be sealing? What bargaines may I make still to be sealing?
Venus and AdonisVen.578 The poor fool prays her that he may depart. The poore foole praies her that he may depart,
Venus and AdonisVen.608 She hath assayed as much as may be proved; She hath assai'd as much as may be prou'd,
Venus and AdonisVen.701 And now his grief may be compared well And now his griefe may be compared well,
Venus and AdonisVen.864 May lend thee light, as thou dost lend to other.’ May lend thee light, as thou doest lend to other.
Venus and AdonisVen.939 O yes, it may; thou hast no eyes to see, Oh yes, it may, thou hast no eyes to see,
Venus and AdonisVen.950 What may a heavy groan advantage thee? What may a heauie grone aduantage thee?
Venus and AdonisVen.1011 And that his beauty may the better thrive, And that his beautie may the better thriue,


 15 result(s).
barley-breaktype of country game in which a couple occupies a den [nicknamed ‘hell’] in the centre of a [barley] field, and tries to catch other couples, who may separate [break] when about to be caught
benedicite [pron: bene'diysitee] may God be with you
chancewhat may have happened, conceivability, possibility
come[whether a horse or dog has its tail docked or not] whatever happens, come what may
comecome what may, whatever happens
dimay the gods cause your action to be that which makes you best known
hangerloop or strap attached to a sword belt, from which a sword may be hung
hob, nobgive or take, come what may
mayto take part in May-day festivities
maygo on, carry on
Philip and Jacobin Christian tradtion, the feast of St Philip and St James, 1 May
pritheeplease, may I ask
proface[polite expression used to someone about to eat or drink] may it do you good, for your benefit
questionableinviting interrogation, of whom questions may be asked
spitewhatever happens, come what may


 5 result(s).
ask, may Iprithee
come what mayhob, nob
good, may it do youproface
happened, what may havechance
May 1Philip and Jacob

Themes and Topics

 21 result(s).
Address forms...h other with courtesy or affection they may choose to use a proper noun (jane jones...
... of the two (darling jane) proper nouns may be informally shortened (katherine > ...
...lish when used in direct address a few may still be heard today especially in regi...
Discourse markers... within y’s response response sentences may be a simple yea or nay as well as yes o...
...s yes or no ( responses) but a response may carry an additional nuance an alternat...
...u i ac iii iii 47 [cleopatra] all may be well enough [charmian] i warrant you...
...] you are never without your tricks you may you...
... you may have your little joke an expr...
...0 [wooer] she’s eighteen [doctor] she may be - / but that's all one ’tis nothing ...
Exclamations...iii 112 ay &lsquo fashion&rsquo you may call it go to go to impatience - cf...
Functional shift... i i 50 give us the bones that we may chapel them couch tnk i i 18...
...   cave cym iv ii 138 it may be heard at court that such as we / cave...
Greetings...e generally different in form greetings may also be different in range of applicatio...
Here, there, and where...ple gloss whereout tc iv v 245 i may give the local wound a name / and make ...
... gloss therewith oth i ii 88 how may the duke be therewith satisfied with th...
Negatives...es two negatives to make his point ‘you may deny that you were not the mean / of my ...
Past tenses...ated e3 iii ii 28 suffocate may he be suffocated 2h6 i i 122 ...
Plurals...trated in the selection below plurality may be shown both by the form of the word (a...
...onal dialect as well as by usages which may be the result of printing errors exa...
Politeness... begging for something [modern please may i ask] item location exa...
...0 please it your grace lead on [i e may it please] please you ce i i...
...d importunes access please you may it 2h6 ii iv 80 so am i given in c...
...e ce iii ii 93 such a one as a man may not speak of without he say ‘sir-reveren...
Swearing... ’od’s my little life ayl iii v 43 may god save my little life ’od’s my wi...
Thou and you...ve only the old singular/plural contrast may also still be seen as in hamlet’s switc...
...our to neighbour [as co-actors] you may do it extempore mnd i ii 64 quince to ...
...hanges to thou like a schoolboy you may overawe 1h6 i i 36 gloucester [king’s ...
Verb forms... verbs known as the modals such as can may would and shall the chief differences...
...and ’choud ha’ bin zwaggered mayst may 2nd person singular r3 i iii 203 long ...
Weapons...ched to a sword belt from which a sword may be hung chape aw iv iii 142 ...
...ched to a sword belt from which a sword may be hung hilt ham v ii 149 ...
What and what...er (conj ) mm iv ii 117 whatsoever you may hear to the contrary whatever what...
Who and who...(conj ) 1h6 i iii 7 whoe’er he be you may not be let in whoever whoso 1h6 i...
Classical mythology...t v ii 202 this banquet which i wish may prove / more stern and bloody than the c...
...er far than thou / although thy husband may be menelaus brother of agamemnon kin...
...e this target wear it on thy arm / and may the view thereof like perseus&rsquo sh...
Non-classical legend, romance, and folklore...marian 1h4 iii iii 113 maid marian may be the deputy's wife of the ward to thee...
Days and dates...philip and jacob st philip and james 1 may mm iii ii 193 shrovetide three da...
Latin...udis summa sit ista tuae (3h6 i iii 48) may the gods cause this action to be that wh...
...(v ) mm ii iii 39 benedico [blessing] may god be with you bis (adv ) lll iv ...
...singly sit (v ) 3h6 i iii 48 sum may be be it solum (adj ) ts iv iv 90...
Frequently Encountered Words (FEW)...quo francis &rsquo that his tale to me may be nothing but &lsquo anon&rsquo apace...
...mv i iii 29 [shylock to bassanio] that i may be assured i will bethink me r2 ii iii...
...i i 213 [york to richard] by bad courses may be understood / that their events can ne...
... spirits] help me this once that france may get the field [i e win the battle] fi...
...audius to gertrude] so haply slander may miss our name heavy (adj ) sorrowful s...
... the king / yet speaks and peradventure may recover perchance (adv ) perhaps maybe...

Words Families

 5 result(s).
Word FamilyWord Family GroupWords
MAYFESTIVALMay-day n, maying n, maypole n
MAYTIMEMay-morn n


 0 result(s).