PROTEUS
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Wilt thou be gone? Sweet Valentine adew,Wilt thou be gone? Sweet Valentine, adieu.TG I.i.11
Thinke on thy Protheus, when thou (hap'ly) seestThink on thy Proteus, when thou haply seestTG I.i.12
Some rare note-worthy obiect in thy trauaile.Some rare noteworthy object in thy travel.TG I.i.13
Wish me partaker in thy happinesse,Wish me partaker in thy happiness,TG I.i.14
When thou do'st meet good hap; and in thy danger,When thou dost meet good hap; and in thy danger – TG I.i.15
(If euer danger doe enuiron thee)If ever danger do environ thee – TG I.i.16
Commend thy grieuance to my holy prayers,Commend thy grievance to my holy prayers,TG I.i.17
For I will be thy beades-man, Valentine.For I will be thy beadsman, Valentine.TG I.i.18
Vpon some booke I loue, I'le pray for thee.Upon some book I love I'll pray for thee.TG I.i.20
That's a deepe Storie, of a deeper loue,That's a deep story of a deeper love,TG I.i.23
For he was more then ouer-shooes in loue.For he was more than over-shoes in love.TG I.i.24
Ouer the Bootes? nay giue me not the Boots.Over the boots? Nay, give me not the boots.TG I.i.27
What?What?TG I.i.28.2
So, by your circumstance, you call me foole.So, by your circumstance, you call me fool?TG I.i.36
'Tis Loue you cauill at, I am not Loue.'Tis Love you cavil at; I am not Love.TG I.i.38
Yet Writers say; as in the sweetest Bud,Yet writers say, as in the sweetest budTG I.i.42
The eating Canker dwels; so eating LoueThe eating canker dwells, so eating loveTG I.i.43
Inhabits in the finest wits of all.Inhabits in the finest wits of all.TG I.i.44
And thither will I bring thee Valentine.And thither will I bring thee, Valentine.TG I.i.55
All happinesse bechance to thee in Millaine.All happiness bechance to thee in Milan.TG I.i.61
He after Honour hunts, I after Loue;He after honour hunts, I after love.TG I.i.63
He leaues his friends, to dignifie them more;He leaves his friends to dignify them more;TG I.i.64
I loue my selfe, my friends, and all for loue:I leave myself, my friends, and all for love.TG I.i.65
Thou Iulia, thou hast metamorphis'd me:Thou, Julia, thou hast metamorphosed me,TG I.i.66
Made me neglect my Studies, loose my time;Made me neglect my studies, lose my time,TG I.i.67
Warre with good counsaile; set the world at nought;War with good counsel, set the world at naught;TG I.i.68
Made Wit with musing, weake; hart sick with thought.Made wit with musing weak, heart sick with thought.TG I.i.69
But now he parted hence to embarque for Millain.But now he parted hence to embark for Milan.TG I.i.71
Indeede a Sheepe doth very often stray,Indeed, a sheep doth very often stray,TG I.i.74
And if the Shepheard be awhile away.An if the shepherd be a while away.TG I.i.75
I doe.I do.TG I.i.78
A silly answere, and fitting well a Sheepe.A silly answer, and fitting well a sheep.TG I.i.81
True: and thy Master a Shepheard.True; and thy master a shepherd.TG I.i.83
It shall goe hard but ile proue it by another.It shall go hard but I'll prove it by another.TG I.i.85
The Sheepe for fodder follow the Shepheard, theThe sheep for fodder follow the shepherd; theTG I.i.89
Shepheard for foode followes not the Sheepe: thou forshepherd for food follows not the sheep. Thou forTG I.i.90
wages followest thy Master, thy Master for wages followeswages followest thy master, thy master for wages followsTG I.i.91
not thee: therefore thou art a Sheepe.not thee. Therefore thou art a sheep.TG I.i.92
But do'st thou heare: gau'st thou my Letter toBut dost thou hear? Gavest thou my letter toTG I.i.94
Iulia?Julia?TG I.i.95
Here's too small a Pasture for such store ofHere's too small a pasture for such store ofTG I.i.99
Muttons.muttons.TG I.i.100
Nay, in that you are astray: 'twere best poundNay, in that you are astray; 'twere best poundTG I.i.103
you.you.TG I.i.104
You mistake; I meane the pound, a Pinfold.You mistake; I mean the pound – a pinfold.TG I.i.107
But what said she?But what said she?TG I.i.110
A nod?TG I.i.111
Nod-I, why that's noddy.Nod-ay? Why, that's noddy.TG I.i.113
And that set together is noddy.And that set together is ‘ noddy.’TG I.i.116
No, no, you shall haue it for bearing the letter.No, no; you shall have it for bearing the letter.TG I.i.119
Why Sir, how doe you beare with me?Why, sir, how do you bear with me?TG I.i.121
Beshrew me, but you haue a quicke wit.Beshrew me, but you have a quick wit.TG I.i.124
Come, come, open the matter in briefe; whatCome, come, open the matter in brief; whatTG I.i.126
said she.said she?TG I.i.127
Well Sir: here is for your paines:Well, sir, here is for your pains.TG I.i.130
what said she?What said she?TG I.i.131
Why? could'st thou perceiue so much fromWhy? Couldst thou perceive so much fromTG I.i.133
her?her?TG I.i.134
What said she, nothing?What said she? Nothing?TG I.i.140
Go, go, be gone, to saue your Ship from wrack,Go, go, be gone, to save your ship from wreck,TG I.i.145
Which cannot perish hauing thee aboarde,Which cannot perish, having thee aboard,TG I.i.146
Being destin'd to a drier death on shore:Being destined to a drier death on shore.TG I.i.147
I must goe send some better Messenger,I must go send some better messenger.TG I.i.148
I feare my Iulia would not daigne my lines,I fear my Julia would not deign my lines,TG I.i.149
Receiuing them from such a worthlesse post.Receiving them from such a worthless post.TG I.i.150
Sweet Loue, sweet lines, sweet life,Sweet love, sweet lines, sweet life!TG I.iii.45
Here is her hand, the agent of her heart;Here is her hand, the agent of her heart;TG I.iii.46
Here is her oath for loue, her honors paune;Here is her oath for love, her honour's pawn.TG I.iii.47
O that our Fathers would applaud our louesO, that our fathers would applaud our loves,TG I.iii.48
To seale our happinesse with their consents.To seal our happiness with their consents!TG I.iii.49
Oh heauenly Iulia.O heavenly Julia!TG I.iii.50
May't please your Lordship, 'tis a word or twoMay't please your lordship, 'tis a word or twoTG I.iii.52
Of commendations sent from Valentine;Of commendations sent from Valentine,TG I.iii.53
Deliuer'd by a friend, that came from him.Delivered by a friend that came from him.TG I.iii.54
There is no newes (my Lord) but that he writesThere is no news, my lord, but that he writesTG I.iii.56
How happily he liues, how well-belou'd,How happily he lives, how well beloved,TG I.iii.57
And daily graced by the Emperor;And daily graced by the Emperor;TG I.iii.58
Wishing me with him, partner of his fortune.Wishing me with him, partner of his fortune.TG I.iii.59
As one relying on your Lordships will,As one relying on your lordship's will,TG I.iii.61
And not depending on his friendly wish.And not depending on his friendly wish.TG I.iii.62
My Lord I cannot be so soone prouided,My lord, I cannot be so soon provided.TG I.iii.72
Please you deliberate a day or two.Please you deliberate a day or two.TG I.iii.73
Thus haue I shund the fire, for feare of burning,Thus have I shunned the fire for fear of burning,TG I.iii.78
And drench'd me in the sea, where I am drown'd.And drenched me in the sea, where I am drowned.TG I.iii.79
I fear'd to shew my Father Iulias Letter,I feared to show my father Julia's letter,TG I.iii.80
Least he should take exceptions to my loue,Lest he should take exceptions to my love,TG I.iii.81
And with the vantage of mine owne excuseAnd with the vantage of mine own excuseTG I.iii.82
Hath he excepted most against my loue.Hath he excepted most against my love.TG I.iii.83
Oh, how this spring of loue resemblethO, how this spring of love resemblethTG I.iii.84
The vncertaine glory of an Aprill day,The uncertain glory of an April day,TG I.iii.85
Which now shewes all the beauty of the Sun,Which now shows all the beauty of the sun,TG I.iii.86
And by and by a clowd takes all away.And by and by a cloud takes all away.TG I.iii.87
Why this it is: my heart accords thereto,Why, this it is; my heart accords thereto,TG I.iii.90
And yet a thousand times it answer's no.And yet a thousand times it answers, ‘ No.’TG I.iii.91
Haue patience, gentle Iulia:Have patience, gentle Julia.TG II.ii.1
When possibly I can, I will returne.When possibly I can, I will return.TG II.ii.3
Why then wee'll make exchange; / Here, take you this.Why, then, we'll make exchange; here, take you this.TG II.ii.6
Here is my hand, for my true constancie:Here is my hand for my true constancy;TG II.ii.8
And when that howre ore-slips me in the day,And when that hour o'erslips me in the dayTG II.ii.9
Wherein I sigh not (Iulia) for thy sake,Wherein I sigh not, Julia, for thy sake,TG II.ii.10
The next ensuing howre, some foule mischanceThe next ensuing hour some foul mischanceTG II.ii.11
Torment me for my Loues forgetfulnesse:Torment me for my love's forgetfulness!TG II.ii.12
My father staies my comming: answere not:My father stays my coming. Answer not.TG II.ii.13
The tide is now; nay, not thy tide of teares,The tide is now – nay, not thy tide of tears;TG II.ii.14
That tide will stay me longer then I should,That tide will stay me longer than I should.TG II.ii.15
Iulia, farewell: what, gon without a word?Julia, farewell! (Exit Julia) What, gone without a word?TG II.ii.16
I, so true loue should doe: it cannot speake,Ay, so true love should do; it cannot speak,TG II.ii.17
For truth hath better deeds, then words to grace it.For truth hath better deeds than words to grace it.TG II.ii.18
Goe: I come, I come:Go; I come.TG II.ii.19.2
Alas, this parting strikes poore Louers dumbe.(aside) Alas, this parting strikes poor lovers dumb.TG II.ii.20
Not so, sweet Lady, but too meane a seruant Not so, sweet lady; but too mean a servantTG II.iv.105
To haue a looke of such a worthy a Mistresse. To have a look of such a worthy mistress.TG II.iv.106
My dutie will I boast of, nothing else. My duty will I boast of, nothing else.TG II.iv.109
Ile die on him that saies so but your selfe. I'll die on him that says so but yourself.TG II.iv.112
That you are worthlesse. That you are worthless.TG II.iv.113.2
Wee'll both attend vpon your Ladiship. We'll both attend upon your ladyship.TG II.iv.119
Your frends are wel, & haue thẽ much cõmended. Your friends are well, and have them much commended.TG II.iv.121
I left them all in health. I left them all in health.TG II.iv.122.2
My tales of Loue were wont to weary you, My tales of love were wont to weary you;TG II.iv.124
I know you ioy not in a Loue-discourse. I know you joy not in a love discourse.TG II.iv.125
Enough; I read your fortune in your eye: Enough; I read your fortune in your eye.TG II.iv.141
Was this the Idoll, that you worship so? Was this the idol that you worship so?TG II.iv.142
No; But she is an earthly Paragon. No; but she is an earthly paragon.TG II.iv.144
I will not flatter her. I will not flatter her.TG II.iv.145.2
When I was sick, you gaue me bitter pils, When I was sick, you gave me bitter pills,TG II.iv.147
And I must minister the like to you. And I must minister the like to you.TG II.iv.148
Except my Mistresse. Except my mistress.TG II.iv.152.1
Haue I not reason to prefer mine owne? Have I not reason to prefer mine own?TG II.iv.154
Why Valentine, what Bragadisme is this? Why, Valentine, what braggardism is this?TG II.iv.162
Then let her alone. Then let her alone.TG II.iv.165.2
But she loues you? But she loves you?TG II.iv.176
Goe on before: I shall enquire you forth: Go on before; I shall inquire you forth.TG II.iv.184
I must vnto the Road, to disembarque I must unto the road to disembarkTG II.iv.185
Some necessaries, that I needs must vse, Some necessaries that I needs must use;TG II.iv.186
And then Ile presently attend you. And then I'll presently attend you.TG II.iv.187
I will.I will.TG II.iv.189
Euen as one heate, another heate expels, Even as one heat another heat expels,TG II.iv.190
Or as one naile, by strength driues out another. Or as one nail by strength drives out another,TG II.iv.191
So the remembrance of my former Loue So the remembrance of my former loveTG II.iv.192
Is by a newer obiect quite forgotten, Is by a newer object quite forgotten.TG II.iv.193
It is mine, or Valentines praise? Is it mine eye, or Valentine's praise,TG II.iv.194
Her true perfection, or my false transgression? Her true perfection, or my false transgression,TG II.iv.195
That makes me reasonlesse, to reason thus? That makes me reasonless to reason thus?TG II.iv.196
Shee is faire: and so is Iulia that I loue, She is fair; and so is Julia that I love – TG II.iv.197
(That I did loue, for now my loue is thaw'd, That I did love, for now my love is thawed;TG II.iv.198
Which like a waxen Image 'gainst a fire Which, like a waxen image 'gainst a fire,TG II.iv.199
Beares no impression of the thing it was.) Bears no impression of the thing it was.TG II.iv.200
Me thinkes my zeale to Valentine is cold, Methinks my zeal to Valentine is cold,TG II.iv.201
And that I loue him not as I was wont: And that I love him not as I was wont.TG II.iv.202
O, but I loue his Lady too-too much, O, but I love his lady too too much!TG II.iv.203
And that's the reason I loue him so little. And that's the reason I love him so little.TG II.iv.204
How shall I doate on her with more aduice, How shall I dote on her with more advice,TG II.iv.205
That thus without aduice begin to loue her? That thus without advice begin to love her!TG II.iv.206
'Tis but her picture I haue yet beheld, 'Tis but her picture I have yet beheld,TG II.iv.207
And that hath dazel'd my reasons light: And that hath dazzled my reason's light;TG II.iv.208
But when I looke on her perfections, But when I look on her perfections,TG II.iv.209
There is no reason, but I shall be blinde. There is no reason but I shall be blind.TG II.iv.210
If I can checke my erring loue, I will, If I can check my erring love, I will;TG II.iv.211
If not, to compasse her Ile vse my skill. If not, to compass her I'll use my skill.TG II.iv.212
To leaue my Iulia; shall I be forsworne?To leave my Julia, shall I be forsworn;TG II.vi.1
To loue faire Siluia; shall I be forsworne?To love fair Silvia, shall I be forsworn;TG II.vi.2
To wrong my friend, I shall be much forsworne.To wrong my friend, I shall be much forsworn.TG II.vi.3
And ev'n that Powre which gaue me first my oathAnd e'en that power which gave me first my oathTG II.vi.4
Prouokes me to this three-fold periurie.Provokes me to this threefold perjury:TG II.vi.5
Loue bad mee sweare, and Loue bids me for-sweare;Love bade me swear, and Love bids me forswear.TG II.vi.6
O sweet-suggesting Loue, if thou hast sin'd,O sweet-suggesting Love, if thou hast sinned,TG II.vi.7
Teach me (thy tempted subiect) to excuse it.Teach me, thy tempted subject, to excuse it!TG II.vi.8
At first I did adore a twinkling Starre,At first I did adore a twinkling star,TG II.vi.9
But now I worship a celestiall Sunne:But now I worship a celestial sun.TG II.vi.10
Vn-heedfull vowes may heedfully be broken,Unheedful vows may heedfully be broken;TG II.vi.11
And he wants wit, that wants resolued will,And he wants wit that wants resolved willTG II.vi.12
To learne his wit, t' exchange the bad for better;To learn his wit t' exchange the bad for better.TG II.vi.13
Fie, fie, vnreuerend tongue, to call her bad,Fie, fie, unreverend tongue, to call her badTG II.vi.14
Whose soueraignty so oft thou hast preferd,Whose sovereignty so oft thou hast preferredTG II.vi.15
With twenty thousand soule-confirming oathes.With twenty thousand soul-confirming oaths!TG II.vi.16
I cannot leaue to loue; and yet I doe:I cannot leave to love, and yet I do;TG II.vi.17
But there I leaue to loue, where I should loue.But there I leave to love where I should love.TG II.vi.18
Iulia I loose, and Valentine I loose,Julia I lose, and Valentine I lose;TG II.vi.19
If I keepe them, I needs must loose my selfe:If I keep them, I needs must lose myself;TG II.vi.20
If I loose them, thus finde I by their losse,If I lose them, thus find I by their loss:TG II.vi.21
For Valentine, my selfe: for Iulia, Siluia.For Valentine, myself; for Julia, Silvia.TG II.vi.22
I to my selfe am deerer then a friend,I to myself am dearer than a friend,TG II.vi.23
For Loue is still most precious in it selfe,For love is still most precious in itself;TG II.vi.24
And Siluia (witnesse heauen that made her faire)And Silvia – witness heaven, that made her fair! – TG II.vi.25
Shewes Iulia but a swarthy Ethiope.Shows Julia but a swarthy Ethiope.TG II.vi.26
I will forget that Iulia is aliue,I will forget that Julia is alive,TG II.vi.27
Remembring that my Loue to her is dead.Remembering that my love to her is dead;TG II.vi.28
And Valentine Ile hold an Enemie,And Valentine I'll hold an enemy,TG II.vi.29
Ayming at Siluia as a sweeter friend.Aiming at Silvia as a sweeter friend.TG II.vi.30
I cannot now proue constant to my selfe,I cannot now prove constant to myselfTG II.vi.31
Without some treachery vs'd to Valentine.Without some treachery used to Valentine.TG II.vi.32
This night he meaneth with a Corded-ladderThis night he meaneth with a corded ladderTG II.vi.33
To climbe celestiall Siluia's chamber window,To climb celestial Silvia's chamber-window,TG II.vi.34
My selfe in counsaile his competitor.Myself in counsel, his competitor.TG II.vi.35
Now presently Ile giue her father noticeNow presently I'll give her father noticeTG II.vi.36
Of their disguising and pretended flight:Of their disguising and pretended flight,TG II.vi.37
Who (all inrag'd) will banish Valentine:Who, all enraged, will banish Valentine,TG II.vi.38
For Thurio he intends shall wed his daughter,For Thurio he intends shall wed his daughter;TG II.vi.39
But Valentine being gon, Ile quickely crosseBut Valentine being gone, I'll quickly crossTG II.vi.40
By some slie tricke, blunt Thurio's dull proceeding.By some sly trick blunt Thurio's dull proceeding.TG II.vi.41
Loue lend me wings, to make my purpose swiftLove, lend me wings to make my purpose swift,TG II.vi.42
As thou hast lent me wit, to plot this drift.As thou hast lent me wit to plot this drift!TG II.vi.43
My gracious Lord, that which I wold discouer, My gracious lord, that which I would discoverTG III.i.4
The Law of friendship bids me to conceale, The law of friendship bids me to conceal,TG III.i.5
But when I call to minde your gracious fauours But when I call to mind your gracious favoursTG III.i.6
Done to me (vndeseruing as I am) Done to me, undeserving as I am,TG III.i.7
My dutie pricks me on to vtter that My duty pricks me on to utter thatTG III.i.8
Which else, no worldly good should draw from me: Which else no worldly good should draw from me.TG III.i.9
Know (worthy Prince) Sir Valentine my friend Know, worthy prince, Sir Valentine, my friend,TG III.i.10
This night intends to steale away your daughter: This night intends to steal away your daughter;TG III.i.11
My selfe am one made priuy to the plot. Myself am one made privy to the plot.TG III.i.12
I know you haue determin'd to bestow her I know you have determined to bestow herTG III.i.13
On Thurio, whom your gentle daughter hates, On Thurio, whom your gentle daughter hates;TG III.i.14
And should she thus be stolne away from you, And should she thus be stolen away from you,TG III.i.15
It would be much vexation to your age. It would be much vexation to your age.TG III.i.16
Thus (for my duties sake) I rather chose Thus, for my duty's sake, I rather choseTG III.i.17
To crosse my friend in his intended drift, To cross my friend in his intended driftTG III.i.18
Then (by concealing it) heap on your head Than, by concealing it, heap on your headTG III.i.19
A pack of sorrowes, which would presse you downe A pack of sorrows which would press you down,TG III.i.20
(Being vnpreuented) to your timelesse graue. Being unprevented, to your timeless grave.TG III.i.21
Know (noble Lord) they haue deuis'd a meane Know, noble lord, they have devised a meanTG III.i.38
How he her chamber-window will ascend, How he her chamber-window will ascendTG III.i.39
And with a Corded-ladder fetch her downe: And with a corded ladder fetch her down;TG III.i.40
For which, the youthfull Louer now is gone, For which the youthful lover now is gone,TG III.i.41
And this way comes he with it presently. And this way comes he with it presently;TG III.i.42
Where (if it please you) you may intercept him. Where, if it please you, you may intercept him.TG III.i.43
But (good my Lord) doe it so cunningly But, good my lord, do it so cunninglyTG III.i.44
That my discouery be not aimed at: That my discovery be not aimed at;TG III.i.45
For, loue of you, not hate vnto my friend, For, love of you, not hate unto my friend,TG III.i.46
Hath made me publisher of this pretence. Hath made me publisher of this pretence.TG III.i.47
Adiew, my Lord, Sir Valentine is comming. Adieu, my lord, Sir Valentine is coming.TG III.i.50
Run (boy) run, run, and seeke him out. Run, boy, run, run, and seek him out.TG III.i.188
What seest thou? What seest thou?TG III.i.190
Valentine? Valentine?TG III.i.193
Who then? his Spirit? Who then? His spirit?TG III.i.195
What then? What then?TG III.i.197
Who wouldst thou strike? Who wouldst thou strike?TG III.i.200
Villaine, forbeare. Villain, forbear.TG III.i.202
Sirha, I say forbeare: friend Valentine, a word. Sirrah, I say forbear. Friend Valentine, a word.TG III.i.204
Then in dumbe silence will I bury mine, Then in dumb silence will I bury mine,TG III.i.207
For they are harsh, vn-tuneable, and bad. For they are harsh, untuneable, and bad.TG III.i.208
No, Valentine. No, Valentine.TG III.i.210
No, Valentine. No, Valentine.TG III.i.213
That thou art banish'd: oh that's the newes, That thou art banished – O, that's the news! – TG III.i.217
From hence, from Siluia, and from me thy friend. From hence, from Silvia, and from me thy friend.TG III.i.218
I, I: and she hath offered to the doome Ay, ay; and she hath offered to the doom – TG III.i.222
(Which vn-reuerst stands in effectuall force) Which, unreversed, stands in effectual force – TG III.i.223
A Sea of melting pearle, which some call teares; A sea of melting pearl, which some call tears;TG III.i.224
Those at her fathers churlish feete she tenderd, Those at her father's churlish feet she tendered;TG III.i.225
With them vpon her knees, her humble selfe, With them, upon her knees, her humble self,TG III.i.226
Wringing her hands, whose whitenes so became them, Wringing her hands, whose whiteness so became themTG III.i.227
As if but now they waxed pale for woe: As if but now they waxed pale for woe.TG III.i.228
But neither bended knees, pure hands held vp, But neither bended knees, pure hands held up,TG III.i.229
Sad sighes, deepe grones, nor siluer-shedding teares Sad sighs, deep groans, nor silver-shedding tears,TG III.i.230
Could penetrate her vncompassionate Sire; Could penetrate her uncompassionate sire – TG III.i.231
But Valentine, if he be tane, must die. But Valentine, if he be ta'en, must die.TG III.i.232
Besides, her intercession chaf'd him so, Besides, her intercession chafed him so,TG III.i.233
When she for thy repeale was suppliant, When she for thy repeal was suppliant,TG III.i.234
That to close prison he commanded her, That to close prison he commanded her,TG III.i.235
With many bitter threats of biding there. With many bitter threats of biding there.TG III.i.236
Cease to lament for that thou canst not helpe, Cease to lament for that thou canst not help,TG III.i.241
And study helpe for that which thou lament'st, And study help for that which thou lamentest.TG III.i.242
Time is the Nurse, and breeder of all good; Time is the nurse and breeder of all good;TG III.i.243
Here, if thou stay, thou canst not see thy loue: Here, if thou stay, thou canst not see thy love;TG III.i.244
Besides, thy staying will abridge thy life: Besides, thy staying will abridge thy life.TG III.i.245
Hope is a louers staffe, walke hence with that Hope is a lover's staff; walk hence with that,TG III.i.246
And manage it, against despairing thoughts: And manage it against despairing thoughts.TG III.i.247
Thy letters may be here, though thou art hence, Thy letters may be here, though thou art hence,TG III.i.248
Which, being writ to me, shall be deliuer'd Which, being writ to me, shall be deliveredTG III.i.249
Euen in the milke-white bosome of thy Loue. Even in the milk-white bosom of thy love.TG III.i.250
The time now serues not to expostulate, The time now serves not to expostulate.TG III.i.251
Come, Ile conuey thee through the City-gate. Come I'll convey thee through the city gate;TG III.i.252
And ere I part with thee, confer at large And, ere I part with thee, confer at largeTG III.i.253
Of all that may concerne thy Loue-affaires: Of all that may concern thy love affairs.TG III.i.254
As thou lou'st Siluia (though not for thy selfe) As thou lovest Silvia, though not for thyself,TG III.i.255
Regard thy danger, and along with me. Regard thy danger, and along with me.TG III.i.256
Goe sirha, finde him out: Come Valentine. Go, sirrah, find him out. Come, Valentine.TG III.i.259
Gon, my good Lord.Gone, my good lord.TG III.ii.13
A little time (my Lord) will kill that griefe.A little time, my lord, will kill that grief.TG III.ii.15
Longer then I proue loyall to your Grace,Longer than I prove loyal to your graceTG III.ii.20
Let me not liue, to looke vpon your Grace.Let me not live to look upon your grace.TG III.ii.21
I doe my Lord.I do, my lord.TG III.ii.24
She did my Lord, when Valentine was here.She did, my lord, when Valentine was here.TG III.ii.27
The best way is, to slander Valentine,The best way is to slander Valentine,TG III.ii.31
With falsehood, cowardize, and poore discent:With falsehood, cowardice, and poor descent – TG III.ii.32
Three things, that women highly hold in hate.Three things that women highly hold in hate.TG III.ii.33
I, if his enemy deliuer it.Ay, if his enemy deliver it;TG III.ii.35
Therefore it must with circumstance be spokenTherefore it must with circumstance be spokenTG III.ii.36
By one, whom she esteemeth as his friend.By one whom she esteemeth as his friend.TG III.ii.37
And that (my Lord) I shall be loath to doe:And that, my lord, I shall be loath to do:TG III.ii.39
'Tis an ill office for a Gentleman,'Tis an ill office for a gentleman,TG III.ii.40
Especially against his very friend.Especially against his very friend.TG III.ii.41
You haue preuail'd (my Lord) if I can doe itYou have prevailed, my lord; if I can do itTG III.ii.46
By ought that I can speake in his dispraise,By aught that I can speak in his dispraise,TG III.ii.47
She shall not long continue loue to him:She shall not long continue love to him.TG III.ii.48
But say this weede her loue from Valentine,But say this weed her love from Valentine,TG III.ii.49
It followes not that she will loue sir Thurio.It follows not that she will love Sir Thurio.TG III.ii.50
As much as I can doe, I will effect:As much as I can do I will effect.TG III.ii.66
But you sir Thurio, are not sharpe enough:But you, Sir Thurio, are not sharp enough;TG III.ii.67
You must lay Lime, to tangle her desiresYou must lay lime to tangle her desiresTG III.ii.68
By walefull Sonnets, whose composed RimesBy wailful sonnets, whose composed rhymesTG III.ii.69
Should be full fraught with seruiceable vowes.Should be full-fraught with serviceable vows.TG III.ii.70
Say that vpon the altar of her beautySay that upon the altar of her beautyTG III.ii.73
You sacrifice your teares, your sighes, your heart:You sacrifice your tears, your sighs, your heart;TG III.ii.74
Write till your inke be dry: and with your tearesWrite till your ink be dry, and with your tearsTG III.ii.75
Moist it againe: and frame some feeling line,Moist it again, and frame some feeling lineTG III.ii.76
That may discouer such integrity:That may discover such integrity;TG III.ii.77
For Orpheus Lute, was strung with Poets sinewes,For Orpheus' lute was strung with poets' sinews,TG III.ii.78
Whose golden touch could soften steele and stones;Whose golden touch could soften steel and stones,TG III.ii.79
Make Tygers tame, and huge LeuiathansMake tigers tame, and huge leviathansTG III.ii.80
Forsake vnsounded deepes, to dance on Sands.Forsake unsounded deeps to dance on sands.TG III.ii.81
After your dire-lamenting Elegies,After your dire-lamenting elegies,TG III.ii.82
Visit by night your Ladies chamber-windowVisit by night your lady's chamber-windowTG III.ii.83
With some sweet Consort; To their InstrumentsWith some sweet consort; to their instrumentsTG III.ii.84
Tune a deploring dumpe: the nights dead silenceTune a deploring dump – the night's dead silenceTG III.ii.85
Will well become such sweet complaining grieuance:Will well become such sweet complaining grievance.TG III.ii.86
This, or else nothing, will inherit her.This, or else nothing, will inherit her.TG III.ii.87
We'll wait vpon your Grace, till after Supper,We'll wait upon your grace till after supper,TG III.ii.96
And afterward determine our proceedings.And afterward determine our proceedings.TG III.ii.97
Already haue I bin false to Valentine,Already have I been false to Valentine,TG IV.ii.1
And now I must be as vniust to Thurio,And now I must be as unjust to Thurio;TG IV.ii.2
Vnder the colour of commending him,Under the colour of commending him,TG IV.ii.3
I haue accesse my owne loue to prefer.I have access my own love to prefer;TG IV.ii.4
But Siluia is too faire, too true, too holy,But Silvia is too fair, too true, too holy,TG IV.ii.5
To be corrupted with my worthlesse guifts;To be corrupted with my worthless gifts.TG IV.ii.6
When I protest true loyalty to her,When I protest true loyalty to her,TG IV.ii.7
She twits me with my falsehood to my friend;She twits me with my falsehood to my friend;TG IV.ii.8
When to her beauty I commend my vowes,When to her beauty I commend my vows,TG IV.ii.9
She bids me thinke how I haue bin forsworneShe bids me think how I have been forswornTG IV.ii.10
In breaking faith with Iulia, whom I lou'd;In breaking faith with Julia, whom I loved;TG IV.ii.11
And notwithstanding all her sodaine quips,And notwithstanding all her sudden quips,TG IV.ii.12
The least whereof would quell a louers hope:The least whereof would quell a lover's hope,TG IV.ii.13
Yet (Spaniel-like) the more she spurnes my loue,Yet, spaniel-like, the more she spurns my loveTG IV.ii.14
The more it growes, and fawneth on her still;The more it grows and fawneth on her still.TG IV.ii.15
But here comes Thurio; now must we to her window,But here comes Thurio. Now must we to her window,TG IV.ii.16
And giue some euening Musique to her eare.And give some evening music to her ear.TG IV.ii.17
I gentle Thurio, for you know that loueAy, gentle Thurio; for you know that loveTG IV.ii.19
Will creepe in seruice, where it cannot goe.Will creep in service where it cannot go.TG IV.ii.20
Sir, but I doe: or else I would be hence.Sir, but I do; or else I would be hence.TG IV.ii.22
I, Siluia, for your sake.Ay, Silvia – for your sake.TG IV.ii.23.2
Sir Thurio, feare not you, I will so pleade,Sir Thurio, fear not you; I will so pleadTG IV.ii.79
That you shall say, my cunning drift excels.That you shall say my cunning drift excels.TG IV.ii.80
At Saint Gregories well.At Saint Gregory's well.TG IV.ii.81.2
Madam: good eu'n to your Ladiship.Madam, good even to your ladyship.TG IV.ii.82
One (Lady) if you knew his pure hearts truth,One, lady, if you knew his pure heart's truth,TG IV.ii.85
You would quickly learne to know him by his voice.You would quickly learn to know him by his voice.TG IV.ii.86
Sir Protheus (gentle Lady) and your Seruant.Sir Proteus, gentle lady, and your servant.TG IV.ii.88
That I may compasse yours.That I may compass yours.TG IV.ii.89.2
I grant (sweet loue) that I did loue a Lady,I grant, sweet love, that I did love a lady,TG IV.ii.102
But she is dead.But she is dead.TG IV.ii.103.1
I likewise heare that Valentine is dead.I likewise hear that Valentine is dead.TG IV.ii.109
Sweet Lady, let me rake it from the earth.Sweet lady, let me rake it from the earth.TG IV.ii.112
Madam: if your heart be so obdurate:Madam, if your heart be so obdurate,TG IV.ii.116
Vouchsafe me yet your Picture for my loue,Vouchsafe me yet your picture for my love,TG IV.ii.117
The Picture that is hanging in your chamber:The picture that is hanging in your chamber;TG IV.ii.118
To that ile speake, to that ile sigh and weepe:To that I'll speak, to that I'll sigh and weep;TG IV.ii.119
For since the substance of your perfect selfeFor since the substance of your perfect selfTG IV.ii.120
Is else deuoted, I am but a shadow;Is else devoted, I am but a shadow;TG IV.ii.121
And to your shadow, will I make true loue.And to your shadow will I make true love.TG IV.ii.122
As wretches haue ore-nightAs wretches have o'ernightTG IV.ii.129.2
That wait for execution in the morne.That wait for execution in the morn.TG IV.ii.130
Sebastian is thy name: I like thee well,Sebastian is thy name? I like thee well,TG IV.iv.38
And will imploy thee in some seruice presently.And will employ thee in some service presently.TG IV.iv.39
I hope thou wilt. / How now you whor-son pezant,I hope thou wilt. (To Launce) How now, you whoreson peasant!TG IV.iv.41
Where haue you bin these two dayes loytering?Where have you been these two days loitering?TG IV.iv.42
And what saies she to my little Iewell?And what says she to my little jewel?TG IV.iv.45
But she receiu'd my dog?But she received my dog?TG IV.iv.48
What, didst thou offer her this from me?What, didst thou offer her this from me?TG IV.iv.51
Goe, get thee hence, and finde my dog againe,Go get thee hence and find my dog again,TG IV.iv.56
Or nere returne againe into my sight.Or ne'er return again into my sight.TG IV.iv.57
Away, I say: stayest thou to vexe me here;Away, I say! Stayest thou to vex me here?TG IV.iv.58
A Slaue, that still an end, turnes me to shame:A slave that still an end turns me to shame!TG IV.iv.59
Sebastian, I haue entertained thee,Sebastian, I have entertained thee,TG IV.iv.60
Partly that I haue neede of such a youth,Partly that I have need of such a youthTG IV.iv.61
That can with some discretion doe my businesse:That can with some discretion do my business,TG IV.iv.62
For 'tis no trusting to yond foolish Lowt;For 'tis no trusting to yond foolish lout;TG IV.iv.63
But chiefely, for thy face, and thy behauiour,But chiefly for thy face and thy behaviour,TG IV.iv.64
Which (if my Augury deceiue me not)Which, if my augury deceive me not,TG IV.iv.65
Witnesse good bringing vp, fortune, and truth:Witness good bringing up, fortune, and truth;TG IV.iv.66
Therefore know thee, for this I entertaine thee.Therefore, know thou, for this I entertain thee.TG IV.iv.67
Go presently, and take this Ring with thee,Go presently, and take this ring with thee,TG IV.iv.68
Deliuer it to Madam Siluia;Deliver it to Madam Silvia – TG IV.iv.69
She lou'd me well, deliuer'd it to me.She loved me well delivered it to me.TG IV.iv.70
Not so: I thinke she liues.Not so; I think she lives.TG IV.iv.72.2
Why do'st thou cry alas?Why dost thou cry ‘ Alas ’?TG IV.iv.74.1
Wherefore should'st thou pitty her?Wherefore shouldst thou pity her?TG IV.iv.75.2
Well: giue her that Ring, and therewithallWell, give her that ring, and therewithalTG IV.iv.82
This Letter: that's her chamber: Tell my Lady,This letter. That's her chamber. Tell my ladyTG IV.iv.83
I claime the promise for her heauenly Picture:I claim the promise for her heavenly picture.TG IV.iv.84
Your message done, hye home vnto my chamber,Your message done, hie home unto my chamber,TG IV.iv.85
Where thou shalt finde me sad, and solitarie.Where thou shalt find me sad and solitary.TG IV.iv.86
Oh Sir, I finde her milder then she was,O, sir, I find her milder than she was;TG V.ii.2
And yet she takes exceptions at your person.And yet she takes exceptions at your person.TG V.ii.3
No, that it is too little.No, that it is too little.TG V.ii.5
She saies it is a faire one.She says it is a fair one.TG V.ii.9
But Pearles are faire; and the old saying is,But pearls are fair; and the old saying is:TG V.ii.11
Blacke men are Pearles, in beauteous Ladies eyes.Black men are pearls in beauteous ladies' eyes.TG V.ii.12
Ill, when you talke of war.Ill, when you talk of war.TG V.ii.16
Oh Sir, she makes no doubt of that.O, sir, she makes no doubt of that.TG V.ii.20
That you are well deriu'd.That you are well derived.TG V.ii.23
Oh, I: and pitties them.O, ay; and pities them.TG V.ii.26
That they are out by Lease.That they are out by lease.TG V.ii.29
Nor I.Nor I.TG V.ii.33.2
Neither.Neither.TG V.ii.33.4
And I will follow, more for Siluas loueAnd I will follow, more for Silvia's loveTG V.ii.53
Then hate of Eglamoure that goes with her.Than hate of Eglamour, that goes with her.TG V.ii.54
Madam, this seruice I haue done for youMadam, this service I have done for you,TG V.iv.19
(Though you respect not aught your seruant doth)Though you respect not aught your servant doth,TG V.iv.20
To hazard life, and reskew you from him,To hazard life, and rescue you from himTG V.iv.21
That would haue forc'd your honour, and your loue,That would have forced your honour and your love.TG V.iv.22
Vouchsafe me for my meed, but one faire looke:Vouchsafe me, for my meed, but one fair look;TG V.iv.23
(A smaller boone then this I cannot beg,A smaller boon than this I cannot beg,TG V.iv.24
And lesse then this, I am sure you cannot giue.)And less than this, I am sure, you cannot give.TG V.iv.25
Vnhappy were you (Madam) ere I came:Unhappy were you, madam, ere I came;TG V.iv.29
But by my comming, I haue made you happy.But by my coming I have made you happy.TG V.iv.30
What dangerous action, stood it next to deathWhat dangerous action, stood it next to death,TG V.iv.41
Would I not vndergoe, for one calme looke:Would I not undergo for one calm look?TG V.iv.42
Oh 'tis the curse in Loue, and still approu'dO, 'tis the curse in love, and still approved,TG V.iv.43
When women cannot loue, where they're belou'd.When women cannot love where they're beloved!TG V.iv.44
In Loue,In love,TG V.iv.53.2
Who respects friend?Who respects friend?TG V.iv.54.1
Nay, if the gentle spirit of mouing wordsNay, if the gentle spirit of moving wordsTG V.iv.55
Can no way change you to a milder forme;Can no way change you to a milder form,TG V.iv.56
Ile wooe you like a Souldier, at armes end,I'll woo you like a soldier, at arms' end,TG V.iv.57
And loue you 'gainst the nature of Loue: force ye.And love you 'gainst the nature of love – force ye.TG V.iv.58
Ile force thee yeeld to my desire.I'll force thee yield to my desire.TG V.iv.59.2
Valentine.Valentine!TG V.iv.61.2
My shame and guilt confounds me:My shame and guilt confounds me.TG V.iv.73
Forgiue me Valentine: if hearty sorrowForgive me, Valentine; if hearty sorrowTG V.iv.74
Be a sufficient Ransome for offence,Be a sufficient ransom for offence,TG V.iv.75
I tender't heere: I doe as truely suffer,I tender't here; I do as truly sufferTG V.iv.76
As ere I did commit.As e'er I did commit.TG V.iv.77.1
Looke to the Boy.Look to the boy.TG V.iv.85
Where is that ring? boy?Where is that ring, boy?TG V.iv.91
How? let me see. / Why this is the ring I gaueHow? Let me see. Why, this is the ring I gaveTG V.iv.93
to Iulia.to Julia.TG V.iv.94
But how cam'st thou by this ring? at myBut how camest thou by this ring? At myTG V.iv.97
depart I gaue this vnto Iulia.depart I gave this unto Julia.TG V.iv.98
How? Iulia?How? Julia?TG V.iv.101
Then men their minds? tis true: oh heuen, were manThan men their minds? 'Tis true. O heaven, were manTG V.iv.111
But Constant, he were perfect; that one errorBut constant, he were perfect! That one errorTG V.iv.112
Fils him with faults: makes him run through all th' sins;Fills him with faults; makes him run through all the sins:TG V.iv.113
Inconstancy falls-off, ere it begins:Inconstancy falls off ere it begins.TG V.iv.114
What is in Siluia's face, but I may spieWhat is in Silvia's face, but I may spyTG V.iv.115
More fresh in Iulia's, with a constant eye?More fresh in Julia's with a constant eye?TG V.iv.116
Beare witnes (heauen) I haue my wish for euer.Bear witness, heaven, I have my wish for ever.TG V.iv.120
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL