or use Advanced Search
if you are searching for a compound word, note that it might appear in any of three ways, reflecting varied editorial practice: spaced ('house keeper'), solid ('housekeeper'), or hyphenated ('house-keeper')

Search results

Search phrase: poor

Plays

 654 result(s). alternate result(s)
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.i.119Bless our poor virginity from underminers andBlesse our poore Virginity from vnderminers and
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.ii.45In their poor praise he humbled. Such a manIn their poore praise he humbled: Such a man
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.13'Tis not unknown to you, madam, I am a poor'Tis not vnknown to you Madam, I am a poore
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.16No, madam, 'tis not so well that I am poor,No maddam, / 'Tis not so well that I am poore,
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.28My poor body, madam, requires it. I am drivenMy poore bodie Madam requires it, I am driuen
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.111poor knight surprised without rescue in the first assaultpoore Knight surpris'd without rescue in the first assault
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.190My friends were poor, but honest; so's my love.My friends were poore but honest, so's my loue:
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.235A poor unlearned virgin, when the schools,A poore vnlearned Virgin, when the Schooles
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.ii.42Sir, I am a poor friend of yours that loves you.Sir I am a poore freind of yours, that loues you.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iii.114A poor physician's daughter my wife! DisdainA poore Physitians daughter my wife? Disdaine
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iii.122A poor physician's daughter – thou dislikestA poore Phisitians daughter, thou dislik'st
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iii.231poor doing eternal; for doing I am past, as I will bypoore doing eternall: for doing I am past, as I will by
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.ii.102Then hast thou all again. Poor lord, is't IThen hast thou all againe: poore Lord, is't I
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.ii.129For with the dark, poor thief, I'll steal away.For with the darke (poore theefe) Ile steale away.
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.v.62.2Alas, poor lady!Alas poore Ladie,
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.ii.30Are words, and poor conditions but unsealedAre words and poore conditions, but vnseal'd
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.101Has sat i'th' stocks all night, poor gallant knave.ha's sate i'th stockes all night poore gallant knaue.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.132commanders very poor rogues, upon my reputation andCommanders verie poore rogues, vpon my reputation and
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.152‘ Poor rogues ’ I pray you say.Poore rogues, I pray you say.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.155rogues are marvellous poor.Rogues are maruailous poore.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.194The Duke knows him for no other but a poorThe Duke knowes him for no other, but a poore
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.268His qualities being at this poor price, IHis qualities being at this poore price, I
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iv.27Under my poor instructions yet must sufferVnder my poore instructions yet must suffer
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.i.19To give this poor petition to the King,To giue this poore petition to the King,
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.ii.23poor, decayed, ingenious, foolish, rascally knave. I dopoore decayed, ingenious, foolish, rascally knaue. I doe
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.iii.134Of the poor suppliant, who, by this, I know,Of the poore suppliant, who by this I know
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.iii.145lies; otherwise a seducer flourishes, and a poor maid islies, otherwise a seducer flourishes and a poore Maid is
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.iii.251I am a poor man, and at your majesty'sI am a poore man, and at your Maiesties
Antony and CleopatraAC I.iii.36Bliss in our brows' bent; none our parts so poorBlisse in our browes bent: none our parts so poore,
Antony and CleopatraAC II.ii.97Shall not make poor my greatness, nor my powerShall not make poore my greatnesse, nor my power
Antony and CleopatraAC II.vii.64And, though thou think me poor, I am the manand though thou thinke me poore, I am the man
Antony and CleopatraAC III.v.10Pompey; upon his own appeal, seizes him; so the poorPompey. Vpon his owne appeale seizes him, so the poore
Antony and CleopatraAC III.xii.4He sends so poor a pinion of his wing,He sends so poore a Pinnion of his Wing,
Antony and CleopatraAC III.xiii.185I had thought t' have held it poor. But since my lordI had thought t'haue held it poore. But since my Lord
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.i.16And they have earned the waste. Poor Antony!And they haue earn'd the waste. Poore Anthony.
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.ix.9Bear hateful memory, poor Enobarbus didBeare hatefull memory: poore Enobarbus did
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.xv.20Of many thousand kisses the poor lastOf many thousand kisses, the poore last
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.xv.73By such poor passion as the maid that milksBy such poore passion, as the Maid that Milkes,
Antony and CleopatraAC V.i.52A poor Egyptian yet. The Queen my mistress,A poore Egyptian yet, the Queen my mistris
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.236.2What poor an instrumentWhat poore an Instrument
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.304Of life at once untie. Poor venomous fool,Of life at once vntye: Poore venomous Foole,
As You Like ItAYL I.i.2bequeathed me by will, but poor a thousand crowns, and,bequeathed me by will, but poore a thousand Crownes, and
As You Like ItAYL I.i.31God made, a poor unworthy brother of yours, withGod made, a poore vnworthy brother of yours with
As You Like ItAYL I.i.68gentleman, or give me the poor allottery my father leftgentleman, or giue mee the poore allottery my father left
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.120Yonder they lie, the poor old man their father makingyonder they lie, the poore old man their Father, making
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.248O poor Orlando, thou art overthrown!O poore Orlando! thou art ouerthrowne
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.88O my poor Rosalind, whither wilt thou go?O my poore Rosaline, whether wilt thou goe?
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.109I'll put myself in poor and mean attireIle put my selfe in poore and meane attire,
As You Like ItAYL II.i.22And yet it irks me the poor dappled fools,And yet it irkes me the poore dapled fooles
As You Like ItAYL II.i.33To the which place a poor sequestered stagTo the which place a poore sequestred Stag
As You Like ItAYL II.i.47‘ Poor deer,’ quoth he, ‘ thou makest a testamentPoore Deere quoth he, thou mak'st a testament
As You Like ItAYL II.i.57Upon that poor and broken bankrupt there?’Vpon that poore and broken bankrupt there?
As You Like ItAYL II.iii.63But, poor old man, thou prunest a rotten treeBut poore old man, thou prun'st a rotten tree,
As You Like ItAYL II.iv.40Alas, poor shepherd, searching of thy wound,Alas poore Shepheard searching of they would,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.10That your poor friends must woo your company?That your poore friends must woe your companie,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.130And give it food. There is an old poor manAnd giue it food. There is an old poore man,
As You Like ItAYL III.iii.51his own getting. Horns? Even so. Poor men alone? No,his owne getting; hornes, euen so poore men alone: No,
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.22nothing is to have rich eyes and poor hands.nothing, is to haue rich eyes and poore hands.
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.85No, faith, die by attorney. The poor world isNo faith, die by Attorney: the poore world is
As You Like ItAYL IV.iii.66Alas, poor shepherd!Alas poore Shepheard.
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.56binds and blood breaks. A poor virgin, sir, anbinds and blood breakes: a poore virgin sir, an
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.57ill-favoured thing, sir, but mine own, a poor humour ofil-fauor'd thing sir, but mine owne, a poore humour of
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.59dwells like a miser, sir, in a poor house, as your pearl indwels like a miser sir, in a poore house, as your Pearle in
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.57Those, for their parents were exceeding poor,Those, for their parents were exceeding poore,
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.108Her part, poor soul, seeming as burdenedHer part, poore soule, seeming as burdened
The Comedy of ErrorsCE II.i.90From my poor cheek? Then he hath wasted it.From my poore cheeke? then he hath wasted it. 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE II.i.101And feeds from home. Poor I am but his stale.And feedes from home; poore I am but his stale. 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.21Alas, poor women, make us but believe – Alas poore women, make vs not beleeue
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.ii.40One that before the Judgement carries poor souls to hell.One that before the Iudgmẽt carries poore soules to hel.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.57O that thou wert not, poor distressed soul!Oh that thou wer't not, poore distressed soule.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.106Ay me, poor man, how pale and wan he looks.Aye me poore man, how pale and wan he looks.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.127God help, poor souls, how idly do they talk!God helpe poore soules, how idlely doe they talke.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.39To fetch my poor distracted husband hence.To fetch my poore distracted husband hence, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.309Hast thou so cracked and splitted my poor tongueHast thou so crack'd and splitted my poore tongue 
CoriolanusCor I.i.14We are accounted poor citizens, the patriciansWe are accounted poore Citizens, the Patricians
CoriolanusCor I.i.58say poor suitors have strong breaths. They shall knowsay poore Suters haue strong breaths, they shal know
CoriolanusCor I.i.82statutes daily to chain up and restrain the poor. If theStatutes daily, to chaine vp and restraine the poore. If the
CoriolanusCor I.i.163That, rubbing the poor itch of your opinionThat rubbing the poore Itch of your Opinion,
CoriolanusCor I.ix.82At a poor man's house; he used me kindly.At a poore mans house: he vs'd me kindly,
CoriolanusCor I.ix.86.1To give my poor host freedom.To giue my poore Host freedome.
CoriolanusCor II.i.15In what enormity is Martius poor in that youIn what enormity is Martius poore in, that you
CoriolanusCor II.i.17He's poor in no one fault, but stored with all.He's poore in no one fault, but stor'd withall.
CoriolanusCor II.i.64thing. You are ambitious for poor knaves' caps and legs.thing: you are ambitious, for poore knaues cappes and legges:
CoriolanusCor II.iii.68the poor with begging.the poore with begging.
CoriolanusCor II.iii.157Amen, sir. To my poor unworthy notice,Amen, Sir: to my poore vnworthy notice,
CoriolanusCor IV.v.29A marvellous poor one.A maru'llous poore one.
CoriolanusCor IV.v.31Pray you, poor gentleman, take upPray you poore Gentleman, take vp
CoriolanusCor V.i.27For one poor grain or two, to leave unburntFor one poore graine or two, to leaue vnburnt
CoriolanusCor V.i.29For one poor grain or two!For one poore graine or two?
CoriolanusCor V.iii.68This is a poor epitome of yours,This is a poore Epitome of yours,
CoriolanusCor V.iii.103His country's bowels out. And to poor weHis Countries Bowels out; and to poore we
CoriolanusCor V.iii.162When she, poor hen, fond of no second brood,When she (poore Hen) fond of no second brood,
CoriolanusCor V.iv.29shall our poor city find. And all this is 'long of you.shall our poore City finde: and all this is long of you.
CymbelineCym I.i.7Unto a poor but worthy gentleman. She's wedded,Vnto a poore, but worthy Gentleman. She's wedded,
CymbelineCym I.ii.50As I my poor self did exchange for youAs I (my poore selfe) did exchange for you
CymbelineCym I.v.36Sir, you o'errate my poor kindness: I was glad ISir, you o're-rate my poore kindnesse, I was glad I
CymbelineCym II.i.55And leave eighteen. Alas, poor princess,And leaue eighteene. Alas poore Princesse,
CymbelineCym II.iii.88Is telling you that I am poor of thanks,Is telling you that I am poore of thankes,
CymbelineCym III.i.28Poor ignorant baubles! – on our terrible seas,(Poore ignorant Baubles) on our terrible Seas
CymbelineCym III.iii.27Out of your proof you speak: we poor unfledged,Out of your proofe you speak: we poore vnfledg'd
CymbelineCym III.iv.52Poor I am stale, a garment out of fashion,Poore I am stale, a Garment out of fashion,
CymbelineCym III.iv.85Be stomachers to my heart: thus may poor foolsBe Stomachers to my heart: thus may poore Fooles
CymbelineCym III.vi.9I could not miss my way. Will poor folks lie,I could not misse my way. Will poore Folkes lye
CymbelineCym III.vii.9.1Poor house, that keep'st thyself!Poore house, that keep'st thy selfe.
CymbelineCym IV.ii.36Poor tributary rivers as sweet fish:Poore Tributary Riuers, as sweet Fish:
CymbelineCym IV.ii.166.2Poor sick Fidele!Poore sicke Fidele.
CymbelineCym IV.ii.389As these poor pickaxes can dig: and whenAs these poore Pickaxes can digge: and when
CymbelineCym IV.iv.43.1So long a poor unknown.So long a poore vnknowne.
CymbelineCym V.ii.1.3poor soldier. They march over, and go out. Then enter again, inpoore Souldier. They march ouer, and goe out. Then enter againe in
CymbelineCym V.iv.35Hath my poor boy done aught but well,Hath my poore Boy done ought but well,
CymbelineCym V.iv.88or we poor ghosts will cryor we poore Ghosts will cry
CymbelineCym V.iv.97Poor shadows of Elysium, hence, and restPoore shadowes of Elizium, hence, and rest
CymbelineCym V.iv.127And so I am awake. Poor wretches, that dependAnd so I am awake. Poore Wretches, that depend
CymbelineCym V.v.3That the poor soldier that so richly fought,That the poore Souldier that so richly fought,
CymbelineCym V.v.8Such noble fury in so poor a thing;Such Noble fury in so poore a Thing;
CymbelineCym V.v.10.1But beggary and poor looks.But beggery, and poore lookes.
CymbelineCym V.v.410In poor beseeming: 'twas a fitment forIn poore beseeming: 'twas a fitment for
HamletHam I.ii.148With which she followed my poor father's bodyWith which she followed my poore Fathers body
HamletHam I.ii.162The same, my lord, and your poor servant ever.The same my Lord, / And your poore Seruant euer.
HamletHam I.iii.108Or – not to crack the wind of the poor phrase,Or not to crack the winde of the poore Phrase,
HamletHam I.v.4.2Alas, poor ghost!Alas poore Ghost.
HamletHam I.v.51Upon a wretch whose natural gifts were poorVpon a wretch, whose Naturall gifts were poore
HamletHam I.v.96Ay, thou poor ghost, whiles memory holds a seatI, thou poore Ghost, while memory holds a seate
HamletHam I.v.131Such as it is; and for my own poor partSuch as it is: and for mine owne poore part,
HamletHam I.v.142Give me one poor request.Giue me one poore request.
HamletHam I.v.184And what so poor a man as Hamlet isAnd what so poore a man as Hamlet is,
HamletHam II.ii.168But look where sadly the poor wretch comes reading.But looke where sadly the poore wretch / Comes reading.
HamletHam II.ii.272Beggar that I am, I am even poor in thanks.Begger that I am, I am euen poore in thankes;
HamletHam III.i.101Rich gifts wax poor when givers prove unkind.Rich gifts wax poore, when giuers proue vnkinde.
HamletHam III.ii.69To feed and clothe thee? Why should the poor be flattered?To feed & cloath thee. Why shold the poor be flatter'd?
HamletHam III.ii.199Of violent birth, but poor validity,Of violent Birth, but poore validitie:
HamletHam III.ii.215The poor advanced makes friends of enemies.The poore aduanc'd, makes Friends of Enemies:
HamletHam IV.v.85In hugger-mugger to inter him; poor OpheliaIn hugger mugger to interre him. Poore Ophelia
HamletHam IV.vii.182Pulled the poor wretch from her melodious layPul'd the poore wretch from her melodious buy,
HamletHam IV.vii.185Too much of water hast thou, poor Ophelia,Too much of water hast thou poore Ophelia,
HamletHam V.i.181Let me see. Alas, poor Yorick! I knew him,Let me see. Alas poore Yorick, I knew him
HamletHam V.ii.233His madness is poor Hamlet's enemy.His madnesse is poore Hamlets Enemy.
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.154thief, for the poor abuses of the time want countenance.theefe; for the poore abuses of the time, want countenance.
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.i.6few flocks in the point; poor jade is wrung in the withersfew Flockes in the point: the poore Iade is wrung in the withers,
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.i.9 dog, and that is the next way to give poor jades the bots.Dog, and this is the next way to giue poore Iades the Bottes:
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.i.12Poor fellow never joyed since the price ofPoore fellow neuer ioy'd since the price of
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.157upon poor four of us.vpon poore foure of vs.
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.182there were not two or three and fifty upon poor oldthere were not two or three and fiftie vpon poore olde
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.ii.13Such poor, such bare, such lewd, such mean attempts,Such poore, such bare, such lewd, such meane attempts,
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.75He? Alas, he is poor, he hath nothing.Hee? alas hee is poore, hee hath no-thing.
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.76How? Poor? Look upon his face. What callHow? Poore? Looke vpon his Face: What call
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.157and one poor pennyworth of sugar-candy toand one poore peny-worth of Sugar-candie to
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.163state of innocency Adam fell, and what should poorstate of Innocency, Adam fell: and what should poore
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.ii.67exceeding poor and bare, too beggarly.exceeding poore and bare, too beggarly.
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.iii.58A poor unminded outlaw sneaking home,A poore vnminded Out-law, sneaking home,
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.iii.76Made to my father while his blood was poorMade to my Father, while his blood was poore,
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.i.76Of fickle changelings and poor discontents,Of fickle Changelings, and poore Discontents,
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.iv.102Keep in a little life? Poor Jack, farewell!Keepe in a little life? Poore Iacke, farewell:
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.i.45Against the panting sides of his poor jadeAgainst the panting sides of his poore Iade
Henry IV Part 22H4 I.ii.127I am as poor as Job, my lord, but not soI am as poore as Iob, my Lord; but not so
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.31one for a poor lone woman to bear, and I have borne,one, for a poore lone woman to beare: & I haue borne,
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.68grace, I am a poor widow of Eastcheap, and he isGrace, I am a poore widdow of Eastcheap, and he is
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.80exclamation? Are you not ashamed to enforce a poorexclamation? Are you not asham'd to inforce a poore
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.97desire me to be no more so familiarity with such poordesire me to be no more familiar with such poore
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.102My lord, this is a poor mad soul, and she saysMy Lord, this is a poore mad soule: and she sayes
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.130satisfy the poor woman.satisfie the poore woman.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.ii.10got, for, by my troth, I do now remember the poorgot: for (in troth) I do now remember the poore
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.ii.109ready as a borrower's cap: ‘ I am the King's poorready as a borrowed cap: I am the Kings poore
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.46we catch of you. Grant that, my poor virtue, grant that.we catch of you: Grant that, my poore Vertue, grant that.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.120you poor, base, rascally, cheating, lack-linen mate!you poore, base, rascally, cheating, lacke-Linnen-Mate:
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.141a poor whore's ruff in a bawdy-house? He a captain!a poore Whores Ruffe in a Bawdy-house? Hee a Captaine?
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.211Ah, you sweet little rogue, you! Alas, poor ape,Ah, you sweet little Rogue, you: alas, poore Ape,
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.334burns poor souls. For th' other, I owe her money, andburnes poore Soules: for the other, I owe her Money; and
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.56I am Robert Shallow, sir, a poor esquire ofI am Robert Shallow (Sir) a poore Esquire of
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.iii.33or a bullet? Have I in my poor and old motion theor a Bullet? Haue I, in my poore and olde Motion, the
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.iv.106Such are the poor, in health – or else a feast(Such are the poore, in health) or else a Feast,
Henry IV Part 22H4 IV.v.134O my poor kingdom, sick with civil blows!O my poore Kingdome (sicke, with ciuill blowes)
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.v.13borrowed of you. But 'tis no matter; this poor show dothborrowed of you. But it is no matter, this poore shew doth
Henry VH5 I.ii.200The poor mechanic porters crowding inThe poore Mechanicke Porters, crowding in
Henry VH5 I.ii.270We never valued this poor seat of England,We neuer valew'd this poore seate of England,
Henry VH5 II.i.113to Sir John. Ah, poor heart! he is so shaked of a burningto sir Iohn: A poore heart, hee is so shak'd of a burning
Henry VH5 II.ii.53Are heavy orisons 'gainst this poor wretch!Are heauy Orisons 'gainst this poore wretch:
Henry VH5 II.ii.178Poor miserable wretches, to your death;(Poore miserable wretches) to your death:
Henry VH5 II.iv.104On the poor souls for whom this hungry warOn the poore Soules, for whom this hungry Warre
Henry VH5 III.v.26Lest poor we call them in their native lords.Poore we call them, in their Natiue Lords.
Henry VH5 III.vi.85.1Drum and colours. Enter the King and his poorDrum and Colours. Enter the King and his poore
Henry VH5 III.vi.128too poor; for th' effusion of our blood, the muster of histoo poore; for th' effusion of our bloud, the Muster of his
Henry VH5 III.vii.127it were day! Alas, poor Harry of England! He longs notit were day? Alas poore Harry of England: hee longs not
Henry VH5 IV.chorus.22So tediously away. The poor condemned English,So tediously away. The poore condemned English,
Henry VH5 IV.i.118sure to be ransomed, and a many poor men's livessure to be ransomed, and a many poore mens liues
Henry VH5 IV.i.135some upon their wives left poor behind them, some uponsome vpon their Wiues, left poore behind them; some vpon
Henry VH5 IV.i.193of an elder-gun, that a poor and a private displeasureof an Elder Gunne, that a poore and a priuate displeasure
Henry VH5 IV.i.291Five hundred poor I have in yearly pay,Fiue hundred poore I haue in yeerely pay,
Henry VH5 IV.ii.14Do but behold yon poor and starved band,Doe but behold yond poore and starued Band,
Henry VH5 IV.ii.44With torch-staves in their hand; and their poor jadesWith Torch-staues in their hand: and their poore Iades
Henry VH5 IV.iii.87From off these fields, where, wretches, their poor bodiesFrom off these fields: where (wretches) their poore bodies
Henry VH5 IV.iii.92Good God, why should they mock poor fellows thus?Good God, why should they mock poore fellowes thus?
Henry VH5 IV.iii.116And my poor soldiers tell me, yet ere nightAnd my poore Souldiers tell me, yet ere Night,
Henry VH5 V.ii.34Why that the naked, poor and, mangled peace,Why that the naked, poore, and mangled Peace,
Henry VH5 V.ii.222poor and untempering effect of my visage. Now beshrewpoore and vntempering effect of my Visage. Now beshrew
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 II.i.5.2Thus are poor servitors,Thus are poore Seruitors
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.ii.41To visit her poor castle where she lies,To visit her poore Castle where she lyes,
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.v.22Poor gentleman, his wrong doth equal mine.Poore Gentleman, his wrong doth equall mine.
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.i.30As he will have me, how am I so poor?As he will haue me: how am I so poore?
Henry VI Part 11H6 III.ii.15Poor market folks that come to sell their corn.Poore Market folkes that come to sell their Corne.
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.vi.23Mean and right poor, for that pure blood of mineMeane and right poore, for that pure blood of mine,
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.vii.27Poor boy! He smiles, methinks, as who should sayPoore Boy, he smiles, me thinkes, as who should say,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.95Duke of Anjou and Maine, yet is he poor,Duke of Aniou and Mayne, yet is he poore,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.34A poor earl's daughter is unequal odds,A poore Earles daughter is vnequall oddes,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.v.49That he should be so abject, base, and poorThat he should be so abiect, base, and poore,
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.i.109Unto the poor King Reignier, whose large styleVnto the poore King Reignier, whose large style
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.22Alas, sir, I am but a poor petitionerAlas Sir, I am but a poore Petitioner
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.83Poor soul, God's goodness hath been great to thee.Poore Soule, / Gods goodnesse hath beene great to thee:
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.ii.25Sent his poor queen to France, from whence she came,Sent his poore Queene to France, from whence she came,
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.iii.101The truth and innocence of this poor fellow,The truth and innocence of this poore fellow,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.i.129Or foul felonious thief that fleeced poor passengers,Or foule felonious Theefe, that fleec'd poore passengers,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.i.251So the poor chicken should be sure of death.So the poore Chicken should be sure of death.
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.357Thus is poor Suffolk ten times banished,Thus is poore Suffolke ten times banished,
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.381But wherefore grieve I at an hour's poor loss,But wherefore greeue I at an houres poore losse,
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.vii.38justices of the peace, to call poor men before themIustices of Peace, to call poore men before them,
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.vii.81Long sitting to determine poor men's causesLong sitting to determine poore mens causes,
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.x.22And sends the poor well pleased from my gate.And sends the poore well pleased from my gate.
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.x.42Took odds to combat a poor famished man.Tooke oddes to combate a poore famisht man.
Henry VI Part 22H6 V.i.75A poor esquire of Kent, that loves his king.A poore Esquire of Kent, that loues his King.
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.101Poor Clifford, how I scorn his worthless threats!Poore Clifford, how I scorne his worthlesse Threats.
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.i.264Poor Queen! How love to me and to her sonPoore Queene, / How loue to me, and to her Sonne,
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iii.21In vain thou speakest, poor boy; my father's bloodIn vaine thou speak'st, poore Boy: / My Fathers blood
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.84Alas, poor York! But that I hate thee deadly,Alas poore Yorke, but that I hate thee deadly,
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.124Hath that poor monarch taught thee to insult?Hath that poore Monarch taught thee to insult?
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.ii.155And graced thy poor sire with his bridal day,And grac'd thy poore Sire with his Bridall day,
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.v.36So many weeks ere the poor fools will ean,So many weekes, ere the poore Fooles will Eane:
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.v.75Poor harmless lambs abide their enmity.Poore harmlesse Lambes abide their enmity.
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.i.32Poor Queen and son, your labour is but lost;Poore Queene, and Sonne, your labour is but lost:
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.i.47That she, poor wretch, for grief can speak no more;That she (poore Wretch) for greefe can speake no more:
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.i.53O Margaret, thus 'twill be; and thou, poor soul,O Margaret, thus 'twill be, and thou (poore soule)
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.iii.30This is the cause that I, poor Margaret,This is the cause that I, poore Margaret,
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.iii.214Renowned Prince, how shall poor Henry liveRenowned Prince, how shall Poore Henry liue,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.i.59Alas, poor Clarence! Is it for a wifeAlas, poore Clarence: is it for a Wife
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.i.32Ay, by my faith, for a poor earl to give;I, by my faith, for a poore Earle to giue,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.i.45You left poor Henry at the Bishop's palace,You left poore Henry at the Bishops Pallace,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.iv.28All these the enemies to our poor bark.All these, the Enemies to our poore Barke.
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.17Where my poor young was limed, was caught and killed.Where my poore yong was lim'd, was caught, and kill'd.
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.21I, Daedalus; my poor boy, Icarus;I Dedalus, my poore Boy Icarus,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.63See how my sword weeps for the poor King's death!See how my sword weepes for the poore Kings death.
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.87.1A most poor issue?A most poore issue.
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.224I am the shadow of poor Buckingham,I am the shadow of poore Buckingham,
Henry VIIIH8 I.iv.73They have done my poor house grace; for which I pay 'emThey haue done my poore house grace: / For which I pay 'em
Henry VIIIH8 II.i.103And Duke of Buckingham; now, poor Edward Bohun.And Duke of Buckingham: now, poore Edward Bohun;
Henry VIIIH8 II.iii.16.2Alas, poor lady!Alas poore Lady,
Henry VIIIH8 II.iv.15I am a most poor woman, and a stranger,I am a most poore Woman, and a Stranger,
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.20With me, a poor weak woman, fall'n from favour?With me, a poore weake woman, falne from fauour?
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.47If you speak truth, for their poor mistress' sake.If you speake truth, for their poore Mistris sake;
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.148Alas, poor wenches, where are now your fortunes?Alas (poore Wenches) where are now your Fortunes?
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.175Heaped upon me, poor undeserver, IHeap'd vpon me (poore Vndeseruer) I
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.367Is that poor man that hangs on princes' favours!Is that poore man, that hangs on Princes fauours?
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.413I am a poor fall'n man, unworthy nowI am a poore falne man, vnworthy now
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.16.2Alas, poor man.Alas poore man.
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.126When I shall dwell with worms, and my poor nameWhen I shall dwell with Wormes, and my poore name
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.138Heaven knows how dearly. My next poor petitionHeauen knowes how deerely. / My next poore Petition,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.157Stand these poor people's friend, and urge the KingStand these poore peoples Friend, and vrge the King
Henry VIIIH8 V.i.74Th' estate of my poor Queen. Leave me alone,Th'estate of my poore Queene. Leaue me alone,
Henry VIIIH8 V.i.113.1Than I myself, poor man.Then I my selfe, poore man.
Henry VIIIH8 V.iii.165That am a poor and humble subject to you?That am a poore and humble Subiect to you?
Henry VIIIH8 V.iv.20You see the poor remainder – could distribute,(You see the poore remainder) could distribute,
Julius CaesarJC I.i.57Assemble all the poor men of your sort;Assemble all the poore men of your sort;
Julius CaesarJC I.ii.46Than that poor Brutus, with himself at war,Then that poore Brutus with himselfe at warre,
Julius CaesarJC I.iii.104Poor man! I know he would not be a wolf,Poore man, I know he would not be a Wolfe,
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.92When that the poor have cried, Caesar hath wept;When that the poore haue cry'de, Casar hath wept:
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.116Poor soul! His eyes are red as fire with weeping.Poore soule, his eyes are red as fire with weeping.
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.121And none so poor to do him reverence.And none so poore to do him reuerence.
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.226Show you sweet Caesar's wounds, poor poor dumb mouths,Shew you sweet Casars wounds, poor poor dum mouths
Julius CaesarJC IV.iii.239Poor knave, I blame thee not; thou art o'erwatched.Poore knaue I blame thee not, thou art ore-watch'd.
Julius CaesarJC V.v.1Come, poor remains of friends, rest on this rock.Come poore remaines of friends, rest on this Rocke.
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.1Alas, how much in vain my poor eyes gazeAlas how much in vaine my poore eyes gaze,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.243I kill my poor soul, and my poor soul me.I kill my poore soule and my poore soule me,
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.48Poor sheepskin, how it brawls with him that beateth it!Poore shipskin how it braules with him that beateth it:
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.112The sin is more to hack and hew poor men,The sin is more to hacke and hew poore men,
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.186My poor chaste blood. Swear, Edward, swear,My poore chast blood, sweare Edward sweare,
King Edward IIIE3 III.ii.60The poor inhabitants, escaped the flame,The poore inhabitants escapt the flame,
King Edward IIIE3 III.iii.214To patronage the fatherless and poor,To patronage the fatherles and poore,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.7Enter six poor FrenchmenEnter sixe poore Frenchmen.
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.10But what are these poor ragged slaves, my lord?But what are these poore ragged slaues my Lord?
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.17We are distressed poor inhabitantsWee are distressed poore inhabitants,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.ii.29Poor silly men, much wronged, and more distressed!Poore silly men, much wrongd, and more distrest,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.v.50Of those poor English that are marked to die,Of those poore English that are markt to die,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vi.35An arm hath beat an army; one poor DavidAn arme hath beate an armie, one poore Dauid
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vii.51These two poor squires redeemed me from the FrenchThese two poore Esquires redeemd me from the French
King JohnKJ II.i.166His mother shames him so, poor boy, he weeps.His mother shames him so, poore boy hee weepes.
King JohnKJ II.i.169Draws those heaven-moving pearls from his poor eyes,Drawes those heauen-mouing pearles frõ his poor eies,
King JohnKJ II.i.179Thy sins are visited in this poor child;Thy sinnes are visited in this poore childe,
King JohnKJ II.i.572But the word ‘ maid,’ cheats the poor maid of that – But the word Maid, cheats the poore Maide of that.
King JohnKJ II.i.592Like a poor beggar raileth on the rich.Like a poore begger, raileth on the rich.
King JohnKJ III.iv.75Because my poor child is a prisoner.Because my poore childe is a prisoner.
King JohnKJ IV.i.50Many a poor man's son would have lien stillMany a poore mans sonne would haue lyen still,
King JohnKJ IV.ii.97And find th' inheritance of this poor child,And finde th'inheritance of this poore childe,
King JohnKJ V.vii.55My heart hath one poor string to stay it by,My heart hath one poore string to stay it by,
King LearKL I.i.60A love that makes breath poor and speech unable;A loue that makes breath poore, and speech vnable,
King LearKL I.i.76.2Then poor Cordelia!Then poore Cordelia,
King LearKL I.i.250Fairest Cordelia, that art most rich, being poor,Fairest Cordelia, that art most rich being poore,
King LearKL I.i.290always loved our sister most; and with what poor judgementalwaies lou'd our Sister most, and with what poore iudgement
King LearKL I.iv.19A very honest-hearted fellow, and as poor as theA very honest hearted Fellow, and as poore as the
King LearKL I.iv.21If thou be'st as poor for a subject as he's for a kingIf thou be'st as poore for a subiect, as hee's for a King,
King LearKL I.iv.22thou art poor enough. What wouldst thou?thou art poore enough. What wouldst thou?
King LearKL II.iii.18Poor pelting villages, sheepcotes, and millsPoore pelting Villages, Sheeps-Coates, and Milles,
King LearKL II.iii.20Enforce their charity: ‘ Poor Turlygod! Poor Tom!’Inforce their charitie: poore Turlygod poore Tom,
King LearKL II.iv.51Ne'er turns the key to the poor.nere turns the key to th'poore.
King LearKL II.iv.267You see me here, you gods, a poor old man,You see me heere (you Gods) a poore old man,
King LearKL III.ii.20A poor, infirm, weak, and despised old man.A poore, infirme, weake, and dispis'd old man:
King LearKL III.ii.72Poor fool and knave, I have one part in my heartPoore Foole, and Knaue, I haue one part in my heart
King LearKL III.ii.88No squire in debt nor no poor knight,No Squire in debt, nor no poore Knight;
King LearKL III.iv.28Poor naked wretches, wheresoe'er you are,Poore naked wretches, where so ere you are
King LearKL III.iv.37Fathom and half, fathom and half! Poor Tom!Fathom, and halfe, Fathom and halfe; poore Tom.
King LearKL III.iv.41A spirit, a spirit! He says his name's Poor Tom.A spirite, a spirite, he sayes his name's poore Tom.
King LearKL III.iv.44Enter Edgar disguised as Poor Tom
King LearKL III.iv.49Who gives anything to Poor Tom? whom the foulWho giues any thing to poore Tom? Whom the foule
King LearKL III.iv.57 whirlwinds, star-blasting, and taking! Do Poor TomWhirle-Windes, Starre-blasting, and taking, do poore Tom
King LearKL III.iv.92betray thy poor heart to woman. Keep thy foot out ofbetray thy poore heart to woman. Keepe thy foote out of
King LearKL III.iv.104more but such a poor, bare, forked animal as thou art.more but such a poore, bare, forked Animall as thou art.
King LearKL III.iv.113mildews the white wheat, and hurts the poor creature ofMildewes the white Wheate, and hurts the poore Creature of
King LearKL III.iv.123Poor Tom, that eats the swimming frog, the toad,Poore Tom, that eates the swimming Frog, the Toad,
King LearKL III.iv.140Poor Tom's a-cold.Poore Tom's a cold.
King LearKL III.iv.157He said it would be thus, poor banished man!He said it would be thus: poore banish'd man:
King LearKL III.vi.29The foul fiend haunts Poor Tom in the voice of a
King LearKL III.vi.47before this honourable assembly she kicked the poor
King LearKL III.vi.74and market-towns. Poor Tom, thy horn is dry.And Market Townes: poore Tom thy horne is dry,
King LearKL III.vii.56Pluck out his poor old eyes; nor thy fierce sisterPlucke out his poore old eyes: nor thy fierce Sister,
King LearKL III.vii.61Yet, poor old heart, he holp the heavens to rain.Yet poore old heart, he holpe the Heauens to raine.
King LearKL IV.i.26.2'Tis poor mad Tom.'Tis poore mad Tom.
King LearKL IV.i.51Poor Tom's a-cold. (Aside) I cannot daub it further.Poore Tom's a cold. I cannot daub it further.
King LearKL IV.i.55Both stile and gate, horse-way and footpath, PoorBoth style, and gate; Horseway, and foot-path: poore
King LearKL IV.i.58been in Poor Tom at once: of lust, as Obidicut; Hobbididence,
King LearKL IV.i.78Poor Tom shall lead thee.Poore Tom shall leade thee.
King LearKL IV.ii.80So speedily can venge! But, O, poor Gloucester!So speedily can venge. But (O poore Glouster)
King LearKL IV.iii.38Well, sir, the poor distressed Lear's i'the town,
King LearKL IV.iii.47.2Alack, poor gentleman!
King LearKL IV.vi.29Well worth a poor man's taking. Fairies and godsWell worth a poore mans taking. Fayries, and Gods
King LearKL IV.vi.68.2A poor unfortunate beggar.A poore vnfortunate Beggar.
King LearKL IV.vi.221A most poor man made tame to fortune's blows,A most poore man, made tame to Fortunes blows
King LearKL IV.vi.237Good gentleman, go your gait and let poor volkGood Gentleman goe your gate, and let poore volke
King LearKL IV.vii.35Of quick cross lightning? To watch, poor perdu,
King LearKL IV.vii.38Against my fire; and wast thou fain, poor father,against my fire, / And was't thou faine (poore Father)
King LearKL V.i.38If e'er your grace had speech with man so poor,If ere your Grace had speech with man so poore,
King LearKL V.iii.13At gilded butterflies, and hear poor roguesAt gilded Butterflies: and heere (poore Rogues)
King LearKL V.iii.303And my poor fool is hanged! No, no, no life!And my poore Foole is hang'd: no, no, no life?
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.35The poor deer's blood, that my heart means no ill.The poore Deeres blood, that my heart meanes no ill.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.i.93But if thou strive, poor soul, what art thou then?But if thou striue (poore soule) what art thou then?
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.i.97world, sometime to lean upon my poor shoulder, andworld) sometime to leane vpon my poore shoulder, and
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.378Wise things seem foolish and rich things but poor.Wise things seeme foolish, and rich things but poore.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.501one poor man – Pompion the Great, sir.one poore man) Pompion the great sir.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.628Alas, poor Maccabaeus, how hath he beenAlas poore Machabeus, how hath hee beene
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.673poor wench is cast away. She's quick; the child bragspoore Wench is cast away: she's quick, the child brags
MacbethMac I.vi.16Were poor and single business to contendWere poore, and single Businesse, to contend
MacbethMac I.vii.45.1Like the poor cat i'the adage?Like the poore Cat i'th' Addage.
MacbethMac III.ii.14She'll close and be herself, whilst our poor maliceShee'le close, and be her selfe, whilest our poore Mallice
MacbethMac IV.ii.9He wants the natural touch; for the poor wren,He wants the naturall touch. For the poore Wren
MacbethMac IV.ii.35Poor bird! thou'dst never fearPoore Bird, / Thou'dst neuer Feare
MacbethMac IV.ii.37Why should I, mother? Poor birds they are not set for.Why should I Mother? / Poore Birds they are not set for:
MacbethMac IV.ii.59Now God help thee, poor monkey! But how wiltNow God helpe thee, poore Monkie: / But how wilt
MacbethMac IV.ii.64Poor prattler, how thou talk'st!Poore pratler, how thou talk'st?
MacbethMac IV.iii.16To offer up a weak poor innocent lambTo offer vp a weake, poore innocent Lambe
MacbethMac IV.iii.31.2Bleed, bleed, poor country!Bleed, bleed poore Country,
MacbethMac IV.iii.46Or wear it on my sword, yet my poor countryOr weare it on my Sword; yet my poore Country
MacbethMac IV.iii.53Will seem as pure as snow and the poor stateWill seeme as pure as Snow, and the poore State
MacbethMac IV.iii.132Is thine and my poor country's to command;Is thine, and my poore Countries to command:
MacbethMac IV.iii.164.2Alas, poor country,Alas poore Countrey,
MacbethMac V.iii.28Which the poor heart would fain deny and dare not.Which the poore heart would faine deny, and dare not.
MacbethMac V.v.24Life's but a walking shadow, a poor playerLife's but a walking Shadow, a poore Player,
Measure for MeasureMM I.iv.71'Twixt you and your poor brother.'Twixt you, and your poore brother.
Measure for MeasureMM I.iv.75Alas, what poor ability's in meAlas: what poore / Abilitie's in me,
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.46If it please your honour, I am the poor Duke'sIf it please your honour, I am the poore Dukes
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.169me, let not your worship think me the poor Duke'sme, let not your worship thinke mee the poore Dukes
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.188A tapster, a poor widow's tapster.A Tapster, a poore widdowes Tapster.
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.212Truly, sir, I am a poor fellow that would live.Truly sir, I am a poore fellow that would liue.
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.222Truly, sir, in my poor opinion, they will to'tTruely Sir, in my poore opinion they will too't
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.272But yet poor Claudio; there is no remedy.But yet, poore Claudio; there is no remedie.
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.150Or stones whose rates are either rich or poorOr Stones, whose rate are either rich, or poore
Measure for MeasureMM II.iv.99As much for my poor brother as myself:As much for my poore Brother, as my selfe;
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.17Of a poor worm. Thy best of rest is sleep,Of a poore worme: thy best of rest is sleepe,
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.25After the moon. If thou art rich, thou'rt poor,After the Moone: If thou art rich, thou'rt poore,
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.82And the poor beetle that we tread uponAnd the poore Beetle that we treade vpon
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.202uprighteously do a poor wronged lady a merited benefit,vprighteously do a poor wronged Lady a merited benefit;
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.220heavily this befell to the poor gentlewoman. There sheheauily this befell to the poore Gentlewoman, there she
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.233What a merit were it in death to take this poorWhat a merit were it in death to take this poore
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.254saved, your honour untainted, the poor Marianasaued, your honor vntainted, the poore Mariana
Measure for MeasureMM III.ii.240laboured for the poor gentleman to the extremest shorelabour'd for the poore Gentleman, to the extremest shore
Measure for MeasureMM IV.iii.142Accuse him home and home. For my poor self,Accuse him home and home. For my poore selfe,
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.46.2Away with her. Poor soul,Away with her: poore soule
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.77.1For her poor brother's pardon.For her poore Brothers pardon.
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.103.1For my poor brother's head.For my poore brothers head.
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.234These poor informal women are no moreThese poore informall women, are no more
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.295Boldly at least. But O, poor souls,Boldly, at least. But oh poore soules,
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.ii.13to do, chapels had been churches, and poor men'sto doe, Chappels had beene Churches, and poore mens
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.ii.67that I have a poor pennyworth in the English. He is athat I haue a poore pennie-worth in the English: hee is a
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.46No master, sir, but a poor man's son. His father,No Maister sir, but a poore mans sonne, his Father
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.47though I say't, is an honest exceeding poor man and,though I say't is an honest exceeding poore man, and
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.112Here's my son, sir, a poor boy ...Here's my sonne sir, a poore boy.
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.113Not a poor boy, sir, but the rich Jew's manNot a poore boy sir, but the rich Iewes man that
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.128man, and though I say it, though old man, yet poor man,man, and though I say it, though old man, yet poore man
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.137The follower of so poor a gentleman.The follower of so poore a Gentleman.
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.ii.290It will go hard with poor Antonio.It will goe hard with poore Anthonio.
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.v.77Pawned with the other, for the poor rude worldPaund with the other, for the poore rude world
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.23Which is a pound of this poor merchant's flesh,Which is a pound of this poore Merchants flesh,
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.327Of one poor scruple, nay, if the scale do turnOf one poore scruple, nay if the scale doe turne
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.i.257like a poor gentleman born.like a poore Gentleman borne.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.iii.81And high and low beguiles the rich and poor.& high and low beguiles the rich & poore,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.i.106He woos both high and low, both rich and poor,He wooes both high and low, both rich & poor,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.257Hang him, poor cuckoldy knave! I know himHang him (poore Cuckoldly knaue) I know him
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.258not. Yet I wrong him to call him poor. They say thenot: yet I wrong him to call him poore: They say the
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.177killed the poor woman.kill'd the poore woman.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.205find in their hearts the poor unvirtuous fat knight shallfind in their hearts, the poore vnuertuous fat Knight shall
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.i.15a poor old man. But I came from her, Master Brook, likea poore-old-man, but I came from her (Master Broome) like
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.i.16a poor old woman. That same knave Ford, her husband,a poore-old-woman; that same knaue (Ford hir husband)
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.v.11When gods have hot backs, what shall poor men do?When Gods haue hot backes, what shall poore men do?
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.v.154And as poor as Job?And as poore as Iob?
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND I.i.155Wishes, and tears – poor fancy's followers.Wishes and teares; poore Fancies followers.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.158To conjure tears up in a poor maid's eyesTo coniure teares vp in a poore maids eyes,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.161A poor soul's patience, all to make you sport.A poore soules patience, all to make you sport.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.216To join with men in scorning your poor friend?To ioyne with men in scorning your poore friend?
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.434From these that my poor company detest.From these that my poore companie detest;
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.441Thus to make poor females mad.Thus to make poore females mad.
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.91And what poor duty cannot do, noble respectAnd what poore duty cannot doe, noble respect
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.132And through Wall's chink, poor souls, they are contentAnd through walls chink (poor soules) they are content
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.269But mark, poor Knight,but marke, poore Knight,
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.185Alas, poor hurt fowl, now will he creep intoAlas poore hurt fowle, now will he creepe into
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.289Yea, my lord; I thank it, poor fool, it keeps onYea my Lord I thanke it, poore foole it keepes on
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.158and torment the poor lady worse.and torment the poore Lady worse.
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.v.19the poor Duke's officers; but truly, for mine own part, ifthe poore Dukes officers, but truely for mine owne part, if
Much Ado About NothingMA III.v.25of any man in the city; and though I be but a poor man,of any man in the Citie, and though I bee but a poore man,
Much Ado About NothingMA V.i.282For henceforth of poor Claudio.For henceforth of poore Claudio.
Much Ado About NothingMA V.ii.35and over as my poor self in love. Marry, I cannot showand ouer as my poore selfe in loue: marrie I cannot shew
Much Ado About NothingMA V.ii.63In spite of your heart, I think; alas, poorIn spight of your heart I think, alas poore
OthelloOth I.iii.108Than these thin habits and poor likelihoodsThen these thin habits, and poore likely-hoods
OthelloOth I.iii.213That to pay grief must of poor patience borrow.That to pay griefe, must of poore Patience borrow.
OthelloOth II.i.294If this poor trash of Venice, whom I leashIf this poore Trash of Venice, whom I trace
OthelloOth II.iii.30Not tonight, good Iago. I have very poor andNot to night, good Iago, I haue very poore, and
OthelloOth II.iii.359How poor are they that have not patience!How poore are they that haue not Patience?
OthelloOth III.i.23Prithee keep up thy quillets – there's a poor piecePrythee keepe vp thy Quillets, ther's a poore peece
OthelloOth III.iii.160.1And makes me poor indeed.And makes me poore indeed.
OthelloOth III.iii.170Poor and content is rich, and rich enough;Poore, and Content, is rich, and rich enough,
OthelloOth III.iii.171But riches fineless is as poor as winter,But Riches finelesse, is as poore as Winter,
OthelloOth III.iii.172To him that ever fears he shall be poor.To him that euer feares he shall be poore:
OthelloOth III.iii.314Give't me again. Poor lady, she'll run madGiu't me againe. Poore Lady, shee'l run mad
OthelloOth III.iii.440One is too poor, too weak for my revenge.One is too poore, too weake for my reuenge.
OthelloOth IV.i.102Poor Cassio's smiles, gestures, and light behaviourPoore Cassio's smiles, gestures, and light behauiours
OthelloOth IV.i.108.2Alas, poor caitiff!Alas poore Caitiffe.
OthelloOth IV.i.111Alas, poor rogue! I think i'faith she loves me.Alas poore Rogue, I thinke indeed she loues me.
OthelloOth IV.iii.32And sing it like poor Barbary – prithee, dispatch.And sing it like poore Brabarie: prythee dispatch.
OthelloOth IV.iii.38The poor soul sat sighing by a sycamore tree,The poore Soule sat singing, by a Sicamour tree.
OthelloOth V.i.124Kind gentlemen, let's see poor Cassio dressed.Kinde Gentlemen: / Let's go see poore Cassio drest.
OthelloOth V.ii.203Poor Desdemon, I am glad thy father's dead:Poore Desdemon: / I am glad thy Father's dead,
PericlesPer I.i.103By man's oppression, and the poor worm doth die for't.By mans oppression, and the poore Worme doth die for't:
PericlesPer II.i.19poor men that were cast away before us even now.poore men, / That were cast away before vs euen now.
PericlesPer II.i.20Alas, poor souls, it grieved my heartAlasse poore soules, it grieued my heart
PericlesPer II.i.31tumbles, driving the poor fry before him, and at lasttumbles, / Dryuing the poore Fry before him, / And at last,
PericlesPer II.i.118hangs in the net like a poor man's right in the law; 'twillhanges in the Net, / Like a poore mans right in the law: t'will
PericlesPer Chorus.III.50So up and down the poor ship drives.So vp and downe the poore Ship driues:
PericlesPer III.i.34To herald thee from the womb. Poor inch of nature!To harould thee from the wombe:
PericlesPer III.i.41Of this poor infant, this fresh new seafarer,Of this poore Infant, this fresh new sea-farer,
PericlesPer III.ii.3Get fire and meat for these poor men.Get Fire and meat for these poore men,
PericlesPer IV.i.17While summer days doth last. Ay me, poor maid,while Sommer dayes doth last: Aye me poore maid,
PericlesPer IV.i.91.1And save poor me, the weaker.and saue poore mee the weaker.
PericlesPer IV.ii.7but poor three, and they can do no more than they canbut poore three, and they can doe no more then they can
PericlesPer IV.ii.13Thou sayst true. 'Tis not our bringing up of poorThou sayst true, tis not our bringing vp of poore
PericlesPer IV.ii.20conscience. The poor Transylvanian is dead that layconscience, the poore Transiluanian is dead that laye
Richard IIR2 I.iv.28Wooing poor craftsmen with the craft of smilesWooing poore Craftes-men, with the craft of soules,
Richard IIR2 II.i.152Though death be poor, it ends a mortal woe.Though death be poore, it ends a mortall wo.
Richard IIR2 II.i.167Nor the prevention of poor BolingbrokeNor the preuention of poore Bullingbrooke,
Richard IIR2 II.ii.144Alas, poor Duke! The task he undertakesAlas poore Duke, the taske he vndertakes
Richard IIR2 II.iii.65Evermore thank's the exchequer of the poor,Euermore thankes, th'Exchequer of the poore,
Richard IIR2 III.iv.8When my poor heart no measure keeps in grief.When my poore Heart no measure keepes in Griefe.
Richard IIR2 III.iv.102Poor Queen, so that thy state might be no worsePoore Queen, so that thy State might be no worse,
Richard IIR2 V.ii.22Alack, poor Richard! Where rode he the whilst?Alas poore Richard, where rides he the whilst?
Richard IIR2 V.ii.83.1Than my poor life must answer.Then my poore life must answer.
Richard IIR2 V.ii.85Strike him, Aumerle! Poor boy, thou art amazed.Strike him Aumerle. Poore boy, yu art amaz'd,
Richard IIR2 V.v.72I was a poor groom of thy stable, King,I was a poore Groome of thy Stable (King)
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.5Poor key-cold figure of a holy king,Poore key-cold Figure of a holy King,
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.9To hear the lamentations of poor Anne,To heare the Lamentations of poore Anne,
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.13I pour the helpless balm of my poor eyes.I powre the helplesse Balme of my poore eyes.
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.204Even so thy breast encloseth my poor heart.Euen so thy Brest incloseth my poore heart:
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.206And if thy poor devoted servant mayAnd if thy poore deuoted Seruant may
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.119And Edward, my poor son, at Tewkesbury.And Edward my poore Son, at Tewkesburie.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.134Poor Clarence did forsake his father, Warwick;Poore Clarence did forsake his Father Warwicke,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.138And for his meed, poor lord, he is mewed up.And for his meede, poore Lord, he is mewed vp:
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.220On thee, the troubler of the poor world's peace!On thee, the troubler of the poore Worlds peace.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.240Poor painted queen, vain flourish of my fortune!Poore painted Queen, vain flourish of my fortune,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.300And say poor Margaret was a prophetess!And say (poore Margaret) was a Prophetesse:
Richard IIIR3 I.iv.72O, spare my guiltless wife and my poor children!O spare my guiltlesse Wife, and my poore children.
Richard IIIR3 I.iv.189The bitter sentence of poor Clarence' deathThe bitter sentence of poore Clarence death,
Richard IIIR3 II.i.89But he, poor man, by your first order died,But he (poore man) by your first order dyed,
Richard IIIR3 II.i.111Who told me how the poor soul did forsakeWho told me how the poore soule did forsake
Richard IIIR3 II.i.130For him, poor soul! The proudest of you allFor him poore Soule. The proudest of you all,
Richard IIIR3 II.i.135Come, Hastings, help me to my closet. Ah, poor Clarence!Come Hastings helpe me to my Closset. Ah poore Clarence.
Richard IIIR3 III.iv.93Is lighted on poor Hastings' wretched head!Is lighted on poore Hastings wretched Head.
Richard IIIR3 III.vii.182These both put off, a poor petitioner,These both put off, a poore Petitioner,
Richard IIIR3 IV.i.63Go, go, poor soul! I envy not thy glory.Goe, goe, poore soule, I enuie not thy glory,
Richard IIIR3 IV.i.87Poor heart, adieu! I pity thy complaining.Poore heart adieu, I pittie thy complaining.
Richard IIIR3 IV.i.90Adieu, poor soul, that tak'st thy leave of it.Adieu, poore soule, that tak'st thy leaue of it.
Richard IIIR3 IV.ii.52Inquire me out some mean poor gentleman,Inquire me out some meane poore Gentleman,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.9Ah, my poor princes! Ah, my tender babes!Ah my poore Princes! ah my tender Babes:
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.26Dead life, blind sight, poor mortal-living ghost,Dead life, blind sight, poore mortall liuing ghost,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.83I called thee then poor shadow, painted queen,I call'd thee then, poore Shadow, painted Queen,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.129Poor breathing orators of miseries,Poore breathing Orators of miseries,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.143And the dire death of my poor sons and brothers?And the dyre death of my poore Sonnes, and Brothers.
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.234Like a poor bark of sails and tackling reft,Like a poore Barke, of sailes and tackling reft,
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.363Too deep and dead, poor infants, in their graves.Too deepe and dead (poore Infants) in their graues,
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.134Poor Clarence, by thy guile betrayed to death!Poore Clarence by thy guile betray'd to death:
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.332For want of means, poor rats, had hanged themselves.For want of meanes (poore Rats) had hang'd themselues.
Richard IIIR3 V.v.37And make poor England weep in streams of blood!And make poore England weepe in Streames of Blood;
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.30hadst been poor John. Draw thy tool. Here comes ofhad'st beene poore Iohn. Draw thy Toole, here comes of
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.215O, she is rich in beauty; only poorO she is rich in beautie, onely poore,
Romeo and JulietRJ I.ii.24At my poor house look to behold this nightAt my poore house, looke to behold this night,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.ii.179Like a poor prisoner in his twisted gyves,Like a poore prisoner in his twisted Gyues,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.13Alas, poor Romeo, he is already dead! – Alas poore Romeo, he is already dead
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.57O, break, my heart! Poor bankrupt, break at once!O breake my heart, / Poore Banckrout breake at once,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.98Ah, poor my lord, what tongue shall smooth thy nameAh poore my Lord, what tongue shall smooth thy name,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.132Take up those cords. Poor ropes, you are beguiled,Take vp those Cordes, poore ropes you are beguil'd,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.95Is my poor heart so for a kinsman vexed.Is my poore heart so for a kinsman vext:
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.i.29Poor soul, thy face is much abused with tears.Poore soule, thy face is much abus'd with teares.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.v.46But one, poor one, one poor and loving child,But one, poore one, one poore and louing Child,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.i.58Come hither, man. I see that thou art poor.Come hither man, I see that thou art poore,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.i.74Then be not poor, but break it and take this.Then be not poore, but breake it, and take this.
Romeo and JulietRJ V.i.82Than these poor compounds that thou mayst not sell.Then these poore compounds that thou maiest not sell.
Romeo and JulietRJ V.ii.29Poor living corse, closed in a dead man's tomb!Poore liuing Coarse, clos'd in a dead mans Tombe,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.iii.289Of a poor pothecary, and therewithalOf a poore Pothecarie, and therewithall
Romeo and JulietRJ V.iii.304Poor sacrifices of our enmity!Poore sacrifices of our enmity.
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.1.15Breathe Merriman, the poor cur is embossed,Brach Meriman, the poore Curre is imbost,
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.1.121No better than a poor and loathsome beggar.No better then a poore and loathsome begger:
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.24Bianca, stand aside. Poor girl, she weeps.Bianca stand aside, poore gyrle she weepes:
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.72Let us that are poor petitioners speak too.let vs that are poore petitioners speake too?
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.18Now must the world point at poor Katherine,Now must the world point at poore Katherine,
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.118As I can change these poor accoutrements,As I can change these poore accoutrements,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.i.170And rails, and swears, and rates, that she, poor soul,and railes, and sweares, and rates, that shee (poore soule)
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iii.167Our purses shall be proud, our garments poor,Our purses shall be proud, our garments poore:
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iii.176For this poor furniture and mean array.For this poore furniture, and meane array.
The TempestTem I.ii.9Against my very heart! Poor souls, they perished.Against my very heart: poore soules, they perish'd.
The TempestTem I.ii.20Than Prospero, master of a full poor cell,Then Prospero, Master of a full poore cell,
The TempestTem I.ii.109Absolute Milan. Me, poor man, my libraryAbsolute Millaine, Me (poore man) my Librarie
The TempestTem I.ii.115The dukedom yet unbowed – alas, poor Milan – The Dukedom yet vnbow'd (alas poore Millaine)
The TempestTem II.i.329.1For my poor son.For my poore sonne.
The TempestTem II.ii.143Man i'th' Moon? A most poor credulous monster! – Man ith' Moone? A most poore creadulous Monster:
The TempestTem II.ii.155But that the poor monster's in drink. AnBut that the poore Monster's in drinke: An
The TempestTem II.ii.163of a poor drunkard!of a poore drunkard.
The TempestTem III.i.3Are nobly undergone, and most poor mattersAre nobly vndergon; and most poore matters
The TempestTem III.i.31.2Poor worm, thou art infected.Poore worme thou art infected,
The TempestTem III.ii.35If you prove a mutineer – the next tree! The poorIf you proue a mutineere, the next Tree: the poore
The TempestTem V.i.212In a poor isle, and all of us ourselvesIn a poore Isle: and all of vs, our selues,
The TempestTem V.i.302To my poor cell, where you shall take your restTo my poore Cell: where you shall take your rest
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.63He last asked the question. Poor rogues andHe last ask'd the question. Poore Rogues, and
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.229Into a great estate. When he was poor,Into a great estate: When he was poore,
Timon of AthensTim III.iv.63No matter what. He's poor,No matter what, hee's poore,
Timon of AthensTim IV.ii.5.1I am as poor as you.I am as poore as you.
Timon of AthensTim IV.ii.12Like empty purses picked. And his poor self,Like empty purses pickt; and his poore selfe
Timon of AthensTim IV.ii.20And we, poor mates, stand on the dying deck,And we poore Mates, stand on the dying Decke,
Timon of AthensTim IV.ii.29Thus part we rich in sorrow, parting poor.Thus part we rich in sorrow, parting poore.
Timon of AthensTim IV.ii.37Poor honest lord, brought low by his own heart,Poore honest Lord, brought lowe by his owne heart,
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.146Your poor thin roofs with burdens of the dead – Your poore thin Roofes with burthens of the dead,
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.187From forth thy plenteous bosom, one poor root.From foorth thy plenteous bosome, one poore roote:
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.204A poor unmanly melancholy sprungA poore vnmanly Melancholly sprung
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.272If thou wilt curse, thy father, that poor rag,If thou wilt curse; thy Father (that poore ragge)
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.275Poor rogue hereditary. Hence, be gone.Poore Rogue, hereditary. Hence, be gone,
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.401some poor fragment, some slender ort of his remainder.some poore Fragment, some slender Ort of his remainder:
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.478An honest poor servant of yours.An honest poore seruant of yours.
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.483Ne'er did poor steward wear a truer griefNeu'r did poore Steward weare a truer greefe
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.491T' accept my grief, and whilst this poor wealth lastsT'accept my greefe, and whil'st this poore wealth lasts,
Timon of AthensTim V.i.6Timandra had gold of him. He likewise enriched poorTimandylo / Had Gold of him. He likewise enrich'd / Poore
Timon of AthensTim V.iv.69Interprets for my poor ignorance.Interprets for my poore ignorance.
Titus AndronicusTit I.i.66Tribunes, and me, a poor competitor.Tribunes, and me, a poore Competitor.
Titus AndronicusTit I.i.84Behold the poor remains alive and dead.Behold the poore remaines aliue and dead!
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.171Poor I was slain when Bassianus died.Poore I was slaine, when Bassianus dy'd.
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.240Of this deep pit, poor Bassianus' grave.Of this deepe pit, poore Bassianus graue:
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.263Poor Bassianus here lies murdered.Poore Bassianus heere lies murthered.
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.141For thou, poor man, hast drowned it with thine own.For thou poore man hast drown'd it with thine owne.
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.249Alas, poor heart, that kiss is comfortlessAlas poore hart that kisse is comfortlesse,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.5Thy niece and I, poor creatures, want our handsThy Neece and I (poore Creatures) want our hands
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.7With folded arms. This poor right hand of mineWith foulded Armes. This poore right hand of mine,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.13When thy poor heart beats with outrageous beating,When thy poore hart beates withoutragious beating,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.18That all the tears that thy poor eyes let fallThat all the teares that thy poore eyes let fall
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.63Poor harmless fly,Poore harmelesse Fly,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.79Alas, poor man, grief has so wrought on himAlas poore man, griefe ha's so wrought on him,
Titus AndronicusTit V.i.132Make poor men's cattle break their necks,Make poore mens Cattell breake their neckes,
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.28And welcome, all. Although the cheer be poor,And welcome all: although the cheere be poore,
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.130The poor remainder of AndroniciThe poore remainder of Andronici,
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.166How many thousand times hath these poor lips,Shed yet some small drops from thy tender Spring,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.72Himself! Alas, poor Troilus, I would heHimselfe? alas poore Troylus I would he
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.142Alas, poor chin, many a wart is richer.Alas poore chin? many a wart is richer.
Troilus and CressidaTC III.i.89Cressida? No, your poor disposer's sick.Cressida? no, your poore disposer's sicke.
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.74.2What, am I poor of late?What am I poore of late?
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.130And poor in worth! Now shall we see tomorrow – And poore in worth: now shall we see to morrow,
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.ii.31Ha, ha! Alas, poor wretch! A poor capocchia,Ha, ha: alas poore wretch: a poore Chipochia,
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.ii.85been born! I knew thou wouldst be his death – O, poorbeen borne; I knew thou would'st be his death. O poore
Troilus and CressidaTC V.i.30thou? Ah, how the poor world is pestered with suchthou: Ah how the poore world is pestred with such
Troilus and CressidaTC V.ii.111Ah, poor our sex! This fault in us I find,Ah poore our sexe; this fault in vs I finde:
Troilus and CressidaTC V.iii.84How poor Andromache shrills her dolour forth!How poore Andromache shrils her dolour forth;
Troilus and CressidaTC V.iii.99Here's a letter come from yond poor girl.Here's a Letter come from yond poore girle.
Troilus and CressidaTC V.x.36O world, world, world! Thus is the poor agent despised!oh world, world, world! thus is the poore agent dispisde:
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.10When you and those poor number saved with youWhen you, and those poore number saued with you,
Twelfth NightTN II.ii.26Poor lady, she were better love a dream.Poore Lady, she were better loue a dreame:
Twelfth NightTN II.ii.34And I, poor monster, fond as much on him;And I (poore monster) fond asmuch on him:
Twelfth NightTN II.ii.39What thriftless sighs shall poor Olivia breathe!What thriftlesse sighes shall poore Oliuia breath?
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.61My poor corpse, where my bones shall be thrown.My poore corpes, where my bones shall be throwne:
Twelfth NightTN III.i.124O world, how apt the poor are to be proud!O world, how apt the poore are to be proud?
Twelfth NightTN IV.i.58He started one poor heart of mine, in thee.He started one poore heart of mine, in thee.
Twelfth NightTN V.i.277They say, poor gentleman, he's much distract.They say poore Gentleman, he's much distract.
Twelfth NightTN V.i.367Alas, poor fool! How have they baffled thee!Alas poore Foole, how haue they baffel'd thee?
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.ii.114Poor wounded name, my bosom, as a bed,Poore wounded name: my bosome, as a bed,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.ii.124Poor, forlorn Proteus, passionate Proteus,Poore forlorne Protheus, passionate Protheus:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.ii.20(aside) Alas, this parting strikes poor lovers dumb.Alas, this parting strikes poore Louers dumbe.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.ii.32With falsehood, cowardice, and poor descent – With falsehood, cowardize, and poore discent:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.i.13My riches are these poor habiliments,My riches, are these poore habiliments,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.i.72On silly women or poor passengers.On silly women, or poore passengers.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.88Alas, poor Proteus, thou hast entertainedAlas poore Protheus, thou hast entertain'd
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.90Alas, poor fool, why do I pity himAlas, poore foole, why doe I pitty him
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.138Poor gentlewoman! My master wrongs her much.Poore Gentlewoman, my Master wrongs her much.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.167That my poor mistress, moved therewithal,That my poore Mistris moued therewithall,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.171Alas, poor lady, desolate and left!Alas (poore Lady) desolate, and left;
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.101.2Poor lady, say no more;Poore Lady, say no more:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.199.1To do these poor queens service.To doe these poore Queenes service.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.54My poor chin too, for 'tis not scissored justMy poore Chinne too, for tis not Cizard iust
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.60That draw i'th' sequent trace. These poor slight soresThat draw i'th sequent trace: these poore sleight sores,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iii.7His ocean needs not my poor drops, yet theyHis Ocean needes not my poore drops, yet they
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.iii.36In many as dangerous as poor a corner,In many as dangerous, as poore a Corner,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.ii.80And in some poor disguise be there; who knowsAnd in some poore disguize be there, who knowes
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.12That I, poor man, might eftsoons come betweenThat I poore man might eftsoones come betweene
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.23Poor cousin Palamon, poor prisoner, thouPoore Cosen Palamon, poore prisoner, thou
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.115Is blown abroad, help me, thy poor well-willer,Is blowne abroad; helpe me thy poore well willer,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.155Poor wench, go weep, for whosoever winsPoore wench goe weepe, for whosoever wins,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.17What stuff's here! Poor soul.What stuff's here? pore soule.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.60She is horribly in love with him, poor beast,She is horribly in love with him, poore beast,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.82But this poor petticoat and too coarse smocks.But this pore petticoate, and too corse Smockes.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.94Now he's at liberty. Alas, poor chicken,Now he's at liberty: Alas poore Chicken
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.72.2Poor servant, thou hast lost!poore Servant thou hast lost,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.104Alas, poor Palamon!Alas poore Palamon.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iv.14Whose lives for this poor comfort are laid down,Whose lives (for this poore comfort) are laid downe,
The Winter's TaleWT II.ii.28Much comfort in't; says, ‘ My poor prisoner,Much comfort in't: Sayes, my poore prisoner,
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.184Had been more merciful. Come on, poor babe,Had beene more mercifull. Come on (poore Babe)
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.191.1Poor thing, condemned to loss!(Poore Thing, condemn'd to losse.)
The Winter's TaleWT III.ii.187To have him kill a king – poor trespasses,To haue him kill a King: poore Trespasses,
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.14.2Come, poor babe.Come, poore babe;
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.29Of my poor babe, according to thy oath,Of my poore babe, according to thine oath,
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.48And still rest thine. The storm begins. Poor wretch,And still rest thine. The storme beginnes, poore wretch,
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.74the poor thing is here. I'll take it up for pity – yet I'llthe poore Thing is heere. Ile take it vp for pity, yet Ile
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.88point. O, the most piteous cry of the poor souls! Sometimespoint: Oh, the most pitteous cry of the poore soules, sometimes
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.96but first, how the poor souls roared, and the sea mockedbut first, how the poore soules roared, and the sea mock'd
The Winter's TaleWT III.iii.97them; and how the poor gentleman roared, and the bearthem: and how the poore Gentleman roared, and the Beare
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.53Alack, poor soul! Thou hast need of more ragsAlacke poore soule, thou hast need of more rags
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.iii.70Alas, poor soul!Alas poore soule.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.9With a swain's wearing, and me, poor lowly maid,With a Swaines wearing: and me (poore lowly Maide)
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.30Golden Apollo, a poor, humble swain,Golden Apollo, a poore humble Swaine,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.513You have heard of my poor services i'th' loveYou haue heard of my poore seruices, i'th loue
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.626I am a poor fellow, sir.I am a poore Fellow, Sir.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.634I am a poor fellow, sir. (Aside) I know yeI am a poore Fellow, Sir: (I know ye
The Winter's TaleWT V.i.197Has these poor men in question. Never saw IHa's these poore men in question. Neuer saw I
The Winter's TaleWT V.i.201.2O my poor father!Oh my poore Father:
The Winter's TaleWT V.iii.6Heirs of your kingdoms, my poor house to visit,Heires of your Kingdomes) my poore House to visit;
The Winter's TaleWT V.iii.57If I had thought the sight of my poor imageIf I had thought the sight of my poore Image

Poems

 62 result(s).
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
A Lover's ComplaintLC.24 Sometimes diverted their poor balls are tied Sometime diuerted their poore balls are tide,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.17.29 All our pleasure known to us poor swains, All our pleasure knowne to vs poore swaines:
The Passionate PilgrimPP.17.35 Poor Corydon must live alone; Poore Coridon must liue alone,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.20.9 She, poor bird, as all forlorn, Shee (poore Bird) as all forlorne,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.269 Poor wretches have remorse in poor abuses; Poore wretches haue remorse in poore abuses,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.323 But all these poor forbiddings could not stay him; But all these poore forbiddings could not stay him,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.465 May feel her heart, poor citizen, distressed, May feele her heart (poore Cittizen) distrest,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.581 To strike a poor unseasonable doe. To strike a poore vnseasonable Doe.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.677 The wolf hath seized his prey, the poor lamb cries, The wolfe hath ceazd his pray, the poor lamb cries,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.710 Feeble Desire, all recreant, poor, and meek, Feeble desire all recreant, poore and meeke,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.798 Poor wasting monuments of lasting moans. Poore wasting monuments of lasting mones.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.902 The poor, lame, blind, halt, creep, cry out for thee; The poore, lame, blind, hault, creepe, cry out for thee,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.962 One poor retiring minute in an age One poore retyring minute in an age
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1013 Poor grooms are sightless night, kings glorious day; Poore grooms are sightles night, kings glorious day,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1030 ‘ Poor hand, why quiver'st thou at this decree? Poore hand why quiuerst thou at this decree?
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1056 Poor helpless help, the treasure stolen away, Poore helplesse helpe, the treasure stolne away,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1142 ‘ And for, poor bird, thou sing'st not in the day, And for poore bird thou sing'st not in the day,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1149 As the poor frighted deer that stands at gaze, As the poore frighted Deare that stands at gaze,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1157 But with my body my poor soul's pollution? But with my body my poore soules pollusion?
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1217 Poor Lucrece' cheeks unto her maid seem so Poore LVCRECE cheeks vnto her maid seem so,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1253 Poor women's faces are their own fault's books. Poore womens faces are their owne faults books.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1258 Poor women's faults that they are so fulfilled Poore womens faults, that they are so fulfild
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1269 To the poor counterfeit of her complaining. To the poore counterfaite of her complayning,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1464 ‘ Poor instrument,’ quoth she, ‘ without a sound, Poore Instrument (quoth shee) without a sound,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1617 To tell them all with one poor tired tongue. To tell them all with one poore tired tong.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1646 ‘ Mine enemy was strong, my poor self weak, Mine enemy was strong, my poore selfe weake,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1651 That my poor beauty had purloined his eyes; That my poore beautie had purloin'd his eyes,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1674 Which speechless woe of his poor she attendeth, Which speechlesse woe of his poore she attendeth,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1694 Knights, by their oaths should right poor ladies' harms.’ Knights by their oaths should right poore Ladies harmes.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1718 But more than ‘ he ’ her poor tongue could not speak; But more then he, her poore tong could not speake,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1736 Her blood in poor revenge held it in chase. Her blood in poore reuenge, held it in chase.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1758 ‘ Poor broken glass, I often did behold Poore broken glasse, I often did behold
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1784 Weak words, so thick come in his poor heart's aid Weake words, so thick come in his poor harts aid,
SonnetsSonn.26.5 Duty so great, which wit so poor as mine Duty so great, which wit so poore as mine
SonnetsSonn.32.4 These poor rude lines of thy deceased lover, These poore rude lines of thy deceased Louer:
SonnetsSonn.37.9 So then I am not lame, poor, nor despised, So then I am not lame, poore, nor dispis'd,
SonnetsSonn.49.13 To leave poor me thou hast the strength of laws, To leaue poore me, thou hast the strength of lawes,
SonnetsSonn.51.5 O, what excuse will my poor beast then find, O what excuse will my poore beast then find,
SonnetsSonn.67.7 Why should poor beauty indirectly seek Why should poore beautie indirectly seeke,
SonnetsSonn.71.11 Do not so much as my poor name rehearse, Do not so much as my poore name reherse;
SonnetsSonn.107.11 Since spite of him I'll live in this poor rhyme, Since spight of him Ile liue in this poore rime,
SonnetsSonn.122.9 That poor retention could not so much hold, That poore retention could not so much hold,
SonnetsSonn.125.10 And take thou my oblation, poor but free, And take thou my oblacion, poore but free,
SonnetsSonn.128.7 Whilst my poor lips, which should that harvest reap, Whilst my poore lips which should that haruest reape,
SonnetsSonn.133.10 But then my friend's heart let my poor heart bail; But then my friends heart let my poore heart bale,
SonnetsSonn.143.8 Not prizing her poor infant's discontent; Not prizing her poore infants discontent;
SonnetsSonn.146.1 Poor soul, the centre of my sinful earth, POore soule the center of my sinfull earth,
SonnetsSonn.151.11 He is contented thy poor drudge to be, He is contented thy poore drudge to be
Venus and AdonisVen.207 What were thy lips the worse for one poor kiss? What were thy lips the worse for one poore kis?
Venus and AdonisVen.251 Poor queen of love, in thine own law forlorn, Poore Queene of loue, in thine own law forlorne,
Venus and AdonisVen.316 He stamps, and bites the poor flies in his fume. He stamps, and bites the poore flies in his fume:
Venus and AdonisVen.502 That they have murdered this poor heart of mine; That they haue murdred this poore heart of mine,
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.601 Even so poor birds, deceived with painted grapes, Euen so poore birds deceiu'd with painted grapes,
Venus and AdonisVen.604 As those poor birds that helpless berries saw. As those poore birds that helplesse berries saw,
Venus and AdonisVen.680 Mark the poor wretch, to overshoot his troubles, Marke the poore wretch to ouer-shut his troubles,
Venus and AdonisVen.697 ‘ By this, poor Wat, far off upon a hill, By this poore wat farre off vpon a hill,
Venus and AdonisVen.925 Look how the world's poor people are amazed Looke how, the worlds poore people are amazed,
Venus and AdonisVen.1057 This solemn sympathy poor Venus noteth; This solemne sympathie, poore Venus noteth,
Venus and AdonisVen.1075 ‘ Alas, poor world, what treasure hast thou lost! Alas poore world what treasure hast thou lost,
Venus and AdonisVen.1150 Pluck down the rich, enrich the poor with treasures; Pluck down the rich, inrich the poore with treasures,
Venus and AdonisVen.1177 ‘ Poor flower,’ quoth she, ‘ this was thy father's guisePoore floure (quoth she) this was thy fathers guise,

Glossary

 24 result(s).
basepoor, wretched, of low quality
beer / ale, smallweak beer, beer of poor quality
broguepoor person's roughly made shoe
coarseinferior, low-quality, poor
declinedbrought low, in poor fortune; or: fallen away in vigour, in poor condition
foolsimple creature, poor thing
grossbad, inferior, poor
hardbad, poor, inadequate
heartin poor condition, lacking in strength; also: lacking inclination
hovelfind poor shelter [as in a hovel]
illpoor, inadequate, miserable
leanslight, mean, poor
meanlowly, humble, poor
mean-apparelledhumbly dressed, in poor clothes
narrowlimited, very small, poor
rush-candlecandle made of a rush dipped in tallow-wax [giving poor light]
self-unableinadequate personal, poor and subjective
singlepoor, feeble, slight, trivial
single-soledthin, poor, worthless
smallweak, poor
thickdull, dim, poor
trivialslight, poor, insubstantial
weak-builton poor foundation, ungrounded
wretchednesshumble people, the poor, the lowly

Thesaurus

 30 result(s).
beer of poor qualitybeer / ale, small
clothes, in poormean-apparelled
condition, in poorheart
condition, in poordeclined
find poor shelterhovel
fortune, in poordeclined
foundation, on poorweak-built
poorbase
poorcoarse
poornarrow
poorill
poorsingle
poorthick
poortrivial
poormean
poorlean
poorsmall
poorgross
poorsingle-soled
poorhard
poor and subjectiveself-unable
poor clothes, inmean-apparelled
poor condition, indeclined
poor condition, inheart
poor fortune, indeclined
poor foundation, onweak-built
poor thingfool
poor, thewretchedness
quality, poormeagre
shelter, find poorhovel

Themes and Topics

 6 result(s).
a- as a particle...cold (kl iii iv 80 and often so used by poor tom) a-hungry (mw i i 251) or an-hungry...
Archaisms... held luc 1257 let it not be hild / poor women's faults that they are so fulfill...
Ly...e i i 57 their parents were exceeding poor frantic sonn 147 10 i am ...
Classical mythology...dalus 1h6 iv vi 54 i daedalus my poor boy icarus legendary athenian invent...
... minos 3h6 v vi 22 i daedalus my poor boy icarus / thy father minos that d...
...niobe ham i ii 149 she followed my poor father&rsquo s body / like niobe all te...
French
Frequently Encountered Words (FEW)...] hence avaunt kl iii vi 63 [edgar as poor tom to imaginary dogs] avaunt you curs...
.../ that he should be so abject base and poor / to choose for wealth 2 low-born lowly...
...y father the mean keeper of his prison 3 poor wretched of low quality 1h6 i i 137 [...

Words Families

 8 result(s).
Word FamilyWord Family GroupWords
IMPOVERISHEDBASICsee POOR
POORBASICpoor adj, poor n, poorly adv
POORFISHpoor-John n
POORSTATEimpoverished adj, kingly-poor adj, poor-rich adj

Snippets

 0 result(s).
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2022 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL