VALENTINE
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CEase to perswade, my louing Protheus;Cease to persuade, my loving Proteus;TG I.i.1
Home-keeping youth, haue euer homely wits,Home-keeping youth have ever homely wits.TG I.i.2
Wer't not affection chaines thy tender dayesWere't not affection chains thy tender daysTG I.i.3
To the sweet glaunces of thy honour'd Loue,To the sweet glances of thy honoured love,TG I.i.4
I rather would entreat thy company,I rather would entreat thy companyTG I.i.5
To see the wonders of the world abroad,To see the wonders of the world abroadTG I.i.6
Then (liuing dully sluggardiz'd at home)Than, living dully sluggardized at home,TG I.i.7
Weare out thy youth with shapelesse idlenesse.Wear out thy youth with shapeless idleness.TG I.i.8
But since thou lou'st; loue still, and thriue therein,But, since thou lovest, love still, and thrive therein,TG I.i.9
Euen as I would, when I to loue begin.Even as I would when I to love begin.TG I.i.10
And on a loue-booke pray for my successe?And on a love-book pray for my success?TG I.i.19
That's on some shallow Storie of deepe loue,That's on some shallow story of deep love,TG I.i.21
How yong Leander crost the Hellespont.How young Leander crossed the Hellespont.TG I.i.22
'Tis true; for you are ouer-bootes in loue,'Tis true; for you are over-boots in love,TG I.i.25
And yet you neuer swom the Hellespont.And yet you never swam the Hellespont.TG I.i.26
No, I will not; for it boots thee not.No, I will not; for it boots thee not.TG I.i.28.1
To be in loue; where scorne is bought with grones:To be in love, where scorn is bought with groans;TG I.i.29
Coy looks, with hart-sore sighes: one fading moments mirth,Coy looks, with heart-sore sighs; one fading moment's mirth,TG I.i.30
With twenty watchfull, weary, tedious nights;With twenty, watchful, weary, tedious nights;TG I.i.31
If hap'ly won, perhaps a haplesse gaine;If haply won, perhaps a hapless gain;TG I.i.32
If lost, why then a grieuous labour won;If lost, why then a grievous labour won;TG I.i.33
How euer: but a folly bought with wit,However, but a folly bought with wit,TG I.i.34
Or else a wit, by folly vanquished.Or else a wit by folly vanquished.TG I.i.35
So, by your circumstance, I feare you'll proue.So, by your circumstance, I fear you'll prove.TG I.i.37
Loue is your master, for he masters you;Love is your master, for he masters you;TG I.i.39
And he that is so yoked by a foole,And he that is so yoked by a fool,TG I.i.40
Me thinkes should not be chronicled for wise.Methinks should not be chronicled for wise.TG I.i.41
And Writers say; as the most forward BudAnd writers say, as the most forward budTG I.i.45
Is eaten by the Canker ere it blow,Is eaten by the canker ere it blow,TG I.i.46
Euen so by Loue, the yong, and tender witEven so by love the young and tender witTG I.i.47
Is turn'd to folly, blasting in the Bud,Is turned to folly, blasting in the bud,TG I.i.48
Loosing his verdure, euen in the prime,Losing his verdure even in the prime,TG I.i.49
And all the faire effects of future hopes.And all the fair effects of future hopes.TG I.i.50
But wherefore waste I time to counsaile theeBut wherefore waste I time to counsel theeTG I.i.51
That art a votary to fond desire?That art a votary to fond desire?TG I.i.52
Once more adieu: my Father at the RoadOnce more adieu. My father at the roadTG I.i.53
Expects my comming, there to see me ship'd.Expects my coming, there to see me shipped.TG I.i.54
Sweet Protheus, no: Now let vs take our leaue:Sweet Proteus, no; now let us take our leave.TG I.i.56
To Millaine let me heare from thee by LettersTo Milan let me hear from thee by lettersTG I.i.57
Of thy successe in loue; and what newes elseOf thy success in love, and what news elseTG I.i.58
Betideth here in absence of thy Friend:Betideth here in absence of thy friend;TG I.i.59
And I likewise will visite thee with mine.And I likewise will visit thee with mine.TG I.i.60
As much to you at home: and so farewell.As much to you at home. And so farewell.TG I.i.62
Not mine: my Gloues are on.Not mine. My gloves are on.TG II.i.1.2
Ha? Let me see: I, giue it me, it's mine:Ha! Let me see. Ay, give it me, it's mine.TG II.i.3
Sweet Ornament, that deckes a thing diuine,Sweet ornament that decks a thing divine.TG II.i.4
Ah Siluia, Siluia.Ah, Silvia, Silvia!TG II.i.5
How now Sirha?How now, sirrah?TG II.i.7
Why sir, who bad you call her?Why, sir, who bade you call her?TG II.i.9
Well: you'll still be too forward.Well, you'll still be too forward.TG II.i.11
Goe to, sir, tell me: do you know MadamGo to, sir. Tell me, do you know MadamTG II.i.13
Siluia?Silvia?TG II.i.14
Why, how know you that I am in loue?Why, how know you that I am in love?TG II.i.16
Are all these things perceiu'd in me?Are all these things perceived in me?TG II.i.31
Without me? they cannot.Without me? They cannot.TG II.i.33
But tell me: do'st thou know my Lady Siluia?But tell me, dost thou know my lady Silvia?TG II.i.40
Hast thou obseru'd that? euen she I meane.Hast thou observed that? Even she I mean.TG II.i.42
Do'st thou know her by my gazing on her,Dost thou know her by my gazing on her,TG II.i.44
and yet know'st her not?and yet knowest her not?TG II.i.45
Not so faire (boy) as well fauour'd.Not so fair, boy, as well-favoured.TG II.i.47
What dost thou know?What dost thou know?TG II.i.49
I meane that her beauty is exquisite, / But her I mean that her beauty is exquisite, but herTG II.i.51
fauour infinite.favour infinite.TG II.i.52
How painted? and how out of count?How painted? And how out of count?TG II.i.55
How esteem'st thou me? I account of herHow esteemest thou me? I account of herTG II.i.58
beauty.beauty.TG II.i.59
How long hath she beene deform'd?How long hath she been deformed?TG II.i.61
I haue lou'd her euer since I saw her, / AndI have loved her ever since I saw her, andTG II.i.63
still I see her beautifull.still I see her beautiful.TG II.i.64
Why?Why?TG II.i.66
What should I see then?What should I see then?TG II.i.70
Belike (boy) then you are in loue, for lastBelike, boy, then you are in love; for lastTG II.i.74
morning / You could not see to wipe my shooes.morning you could not see to wipe my shoes.TG II.i.75
In conclusion, I stand affected to her.In conclusion, I stand affected to her.TG II.i.79
Last night she enioyn'd me, / To write someLast night she enjoined me to write someTG II.i.82
lines to one she loues.lines to one she loves.TG II.i.83
I haue.I have.TG II.i.85
No (Boy) but as well as I can do them: Peace,No, boy, but as well as I can do them. Peace,TG II.i.87
here she comes.here she comes.TG II.i.88
Madam & Mistres, a thousand good-Madam and mistress, a thousand goodTG II.i.91
morrows.morrows.TG II.i.92
As you inioynd me; I haue writ your LetterAs you enjoined me, I have writ your letterTG II.i.98
Vnto the secret, nameles friend of yours:Unto the secret nameless friend of yours;TG II.i.99
Which I was much vnwilling to proceed in,Which I was much unwilling to proceed in,TG II.i.100
But for my duty to your Ladiship.But for my duty to your ladyship.TG II.i.101
Now trust me (Madam) it came hardly-off:Now trust me, madam, it came hardly off;TG II.i.103
For being ignorant to whom it goes,For, being ignorant to whom it goes,TG II.i.104
I writ at randome, very doubtfully.I writ at random, very doubtfully.TG II.i.105
No (Madam) so it steed you, I will writeNo, madam; so it stead you, I will write,TG II.i.107
(Please you command) a thousand times as much:Please you command, a thousand times as much;TG II.i.108
And yet ---And yet – TG II.i.109
What meanes your Ladiship? Doe you not like it?What means your ladyship? Do you not like it?TG II.i.115
Madam, they are for you.Madam, they are for you.TG II.i.118.2
Please you, Ile write your Ladiship another.Please you, I'll write your ladyship another.TG II.i.122
If it please me, (Madam?) what then?If it please me, madam, what then?TG II.i.125
How now Sir? What are you reasoning withHow now, sir? What are you reasoning withTG II.i.134
your selfe?yourself?TG II.i.135
To doe what?To do what?TG II.i.137
To whom?To whom?TG II.i.139
What figure?What figure?TG II.i.141
Why she hath not writ to me?Why, she hath not writ to me.TG II.i.143
No, beleeue me.No, believe me.TG II.i.146
She gaue me none, except an angry word.She gave me none, except an angry word.TG II.i.149
That's the Letter I writ to her friend.That's the letter I writ to her friend.TG II.i.151
I would it were no worse.I would it were no worse.TG II.i.154
I haue dyn'd.I have dined.TG II.i.162
Mistris. Mistress?TG II.iv.2
I Boy, it's for loue. Ay, boy; it's for love.TG II.iv.4
Of my Mistresse then. Of my mistress, then.TG II.iv.6
Indeed, Madam, I seeme so. Indeed, madam, I seem so.TG II.iv.9
Hap'ly I doe. Haply I do.TG II.iv.11
So doe you. So do you.TG II.iv.13
Wise. Wise.TG II.iv.15
Your folly. Your folly.TG II.iv.17
I quoat it in your Ierkin. I quote it in your jerkin.TG II.iv.19
Well then, Ile double your folly. Well, then, I'll double your folly.TG II.iv.21
Giue him leaue, Madam, he is a kind of Give him leave, madam; he is a kind ofTG II.iv.24
Camelion. chameleon.TG II.iv.25
You haue said Sir. You have said, sir.TG II.iv.28
I know it wel sir, you alwaies end ere you I know it well, sir; you always end ere youTG II.iv.30
begin. begin.TG II.iv.31
'Tis indeed, Madam, we thank the giuer. 'Tis indeed, madam. We thank the giver.TG II.iv.34
Your selfe (sweet Lady) for you gaue the fire, Yourself, sweet lady; for you gave the fire.TG II.iv.36
Sir Thurio borrows his wit from your Ladiships lookes, Sir Thurio borrows his wit from your ladyship's looks,TG II.iv.37
And spends what he borrowes kindly in your company. and spends what he borrows kindly in your company.TG II.iv.38
I know it well sir: you haue an Exchequer of I know it well, sir; you have an exchequer ofTG II.iv.41
words, / And I thinke, no other treasure to giue your followers: words, and, I think, no other treasure to give your followers;TG II.iv.42
For it appeares by their bare Liueries / That they liue for it appears by their bare liveries, that they liveTG II.iv.43
by your bare words. by your bare words.TG II.iv.44
My Lord, I will be thankfull, My lord, I will be thankfulTG II.iv.50.2
To any happy messenger from thence. To any happy messenger from thence.TG II.iv.51
I, my good Lord, I know the Gentleman Ay, my good lord, I know the gentlemanTG II.iv.53
To be of worth, and worthy estimation, To be of worth, and worthy estimation,TG II.iv.54
And not without desert so well reputed. And not without desert so well reputed.TG II.iv.55
I, my good Lord, a Son, that well deserues Ay, my good lord, a son that well deservesTG II.iv.57
The honor, and regard of such a father. The honour and regard of such a father.TG II.iv.58
I knew him as my selfe: for from our Infancie I know him as myself; for from our infancyTG II.iv.60
We haue conuerst, and spent our howres together, We have conversed and spent our hours together;TG II.iv.61
And though my selfe haue beene an idle Trewant, And though myself have been an idle truant,TG II.iv.62
Omitting the sweet benefit of time Omitting the sweet benefit of timeTG II.iv.63
To cloath mine age with Angel-like perfection: To clothe mine age with angel-like perfection,TG II.iv.64
Yet hath Sir Protheus (for that's his name) Yet hath Sir Proteus – for that's his name – TG II.iv.65
Made vse, and faire aduantage of his daies: Made use and fair advantage of his days:TG II.iv.66
His yeares but yong, but his experience old: His years but young, but his experience old;TG II.iv.67
His head vn-mellowed, but his Iudgement ripe; His head unmellowed, but his judgement ripe;TG II.iv.68
And in a word (for far behinde his worth And in a word, for far behind his worthTG II.iv.69
Comes all the praises that I now bestow.) Comes all the praises that I now bestow,TG II.iv.70
He is compleat in feature, and in minde, He is complete in feature and in mind,TG II.iv.71
With all good grace, to grace a Gentleman. With all good grace to grace a gentleman.TG II.iv.72
Should I haue wish'd a thing, it had beene he. Should I have wished a thing, it had been he.TG II.iv.80
This is the Gentleman I told your Ladiship This is the gentleman I told your ladyshipTG II.iv.85
Had come along with me, but that his Mistresse Had come along with me but that his mistressTG II.iv.86
Did hold his eyes, lockt in her Christall lookes. Did hold his eyes locked in her crystal looks.TG II.iv.87
Nay sure, I thinke she holds them prisoners stil. Nay, sure, I think she holds them prisoners still.TG II.iv.90
Why Lady, Loue hath twenty paire of eyes. Why, lady, Love hath twenty pair of eyes.TG II.iv.93
To see such Louers, Thurio, as your selfe, To see such lovers, Thurio, as yourself;TG II.iv.95
Vpon a homely obiect, Loue can winke. Upon a homely object Love can wink.TG II.iv.96
Welcome, deer Protheus: Mistris, I beseech you Welcome, dear Proteus! Mistress, I beseech youTG II.iv.98
Confirme his welcome, with some speciall fauor. Confirm his welcome with some special favour.TG II.iv.99
Mistris, it is: sweet Lady, entertaine him Mistress, it is. Sweet lady, entertain himTG II.iv.102
To be my fellow-seruant to your Ladiship. To be my fellow-servant to your ladyship.TG II.iv.103
Leaue off discourse of disabilitie: Leave off discourse of disability;TG II.iv.107
Sweet Lady, entertaine him for your Seruant. Sweet lady, entertain him for your servant.TG II.iv.108
Now tell me: how do al from whence you came? Now, tell me, how do all from whence you came?TG II.iv.120
And how doe yours? And how do yours?TG II.iv.122.1
How does your Lady? & how thriues your loue? How does your lady, and how thrives your love?TG II.iv.123
I Protheus, but that life is alter'd now, Ay, Proteus, but that life is altered now;TG II.iv.126
I haue done pennance for contemning Loue, I have done penance for contemning Love,TG II.iv.127
Whose high emperious thoughts haue punish'd me Whose high imperious thoughts have punished meTG II.iv.128
With bitter fasts, with penitentiall grones, With bitter fasts, with penitential groans,TG II.iv.129
With nightly teares, and daily hart-sore sighes, With nightly tears, and daily heart-sore sighs;TG II.iv.130
For in reuenge of my contempt of loue, For, in revenge of my contempt of love,TG II.iv.131
Loue hath chas'd sleepe from my enthralled eyes, Love hath chased sleep from my enthralled eyes,TG II.iv.132
And made them watchers of mine owne hearts sorrow. And made them watchers of mine own heart's sorrow.TG II.iv.133
O gentle Protheus, Loue's a mighty Lord, O gentle Proteus, Love's a mighty lord,TG II.iv.134
And hath so humbled me, as I confesse And hath so humbled me as I confessTG II.iv.135
There is no woe to his correction, There is no woe to his correction,TG II.iv.136
Nor to his Seruice, no such ioy on earth: Nor to his service no such joy on earth.TG II.iv.137
Now, no discourse, except it be of loue: Now no discourse, except it be of love;TG II.iv.138
Now can I breake my fast, dine, sup, and sleepe, Now can I break my fast, dine, sup, and sleep,TG II.iv.139
Vpon the very naked name of Loue. Upon the very naked name of love.TG II.iv.140
Euen She; and is she not a heauenly Saint? Even she; and is she not a heavenly saint?TG II.iv.143
Call her diuine. Call her divine.TG II.iv.145.1
O flatter me: for Loue delights in praises. O, flatter me; for love delights in praises.TG II.iv.146
Then speake the truth by her; if not diuine, Then speak the truth by her; if not divine,TG II.iv.149
Yet let her be a principalitie, Yet let her be a principality,TG II.iv.150
Soueraigne to all the Creatures on the earth. Sovereign to all the creatures on the earth.TG II.iv.151
Sweet: except not any, Sweet, except not any,TG II.iv.152.2
Except thou wilt except against my Loue. Except thou wilt except against my love.TG II.iv.153
And I will help thee to prefer her to: And I will help thee to prefer her too:TG II.iv.155
Shee shall be dignified with this high honour, She shall be dignified with this high honour – TG II.iv.156
To beare my Ladies traine, lest the base earth To bear my lady's train, lest the base earthTG II.iv.157
Should from her vesture chance to steale a kisse, Should from her vesture chance to steal a kiss,TG II.iv.158
And of so great a fauor growing proud, And, of so great a favour growing proud,TG II.iv.159
Disdaine to roote the Sommer-swelling flowre, Disdain to root the summer-swelling flowerTG II.iv.160
And make rough winter euerlastingly. And make rough winter everlastingly.TG II.iv.161
Pardon me (Protheus) all I can is nothing, Pardon me, Proteus, all I can is nothingTG II.iv.163
To her, whose worth, make other worthies nothing; To her, whose worth makes other worthies nothing;TG II.iv.164
Shee is alone. She is alone.TG II.iv.165.1
Not for the world: why man, she is mine owne, Not for the world! Why, man, she is mine own;TG II.iv.166
And I as rich in hauing such a Iewell And I as rich in having such a jewelTG II.iv.167
As twenty Seas, if all their sand were pearle, As twenty seas, if all their sand were pearl,TG II.iv.168
The water, Nectar, and the Rocks pure gold. The water nectar, and the rocks pure gold.TG II.iv.169
Forgiue me, that I doe not dreame on thee, Forgive me, that I do not dream on thee,TG II.iv.170
Because thou seest me doate vpon my loue: Because thou seest me dote upon my love.TG II.iv.171
My foolish Riuall that her Father likes My foolish rival, that her father likesTG II.iv.172
(Onely for his possessions are so huge) Only for his possessions are so huge,TG II.iv.173
Is gone with her along, and I must after, Is gone with her along; and I must after,TG II.iv.174
For Loue (thou know'st is full of iealousie.) For love, thou knowest, is full of jealousy.TG II.iv.175
I, and we are betroathd: nay more, our mariage howre, Ay, and we are betrothed; nay more, our marriage-hour,TG II.iv.177
With all the cunning manner of our flight With all the cunning manner of our flight,TG II.iv.178
Determin'd of: how I must climbe her window, Determined of; how I must climb her window,TG II.iv.179
The Ladder made of Cords, and all the means The ladder made of cords, and all the meansTG II.iv.180
Plotted, and 'greed on for my happinesse. Plotted and 'greed on for my happiness.TG II.iv.181
Good Protheus goe with me to my chamber, Good Proteus, go with me to my chamber,TG II.iv.182
In these affaires to aid me with thy counsaile. In these affairs to aid me with thy counsel.TG II.iv.183
Will you make haste? Will you make haste?TG II.iv.188
Please it your Grace, there is a Messenger Please it your grace, there is a messengerTG III.i.52
That stayes to beare my Letters to my friends, That stays to bear my letters to my friends,TG III.i.53
And I am going to deliuer them. And I am going to deliver them.TG III.i.54
The tenure of them doth but signifie The tenor of them doth but signifyTG III.i.56
My health, and happy being at your Court. My health and happy being at your court.TG III.i.57
I know it well (my Lord) and sure the Match I know it well, my lord; and, sure, the matchTG III.i.63
Were rich and honourable: besides, the gentleman Were rich and honourable; besides, the gentlemanTG III.i.64
Is full of Vertue, Bounty, Worth, and Qualities Is full of virtue, bounty, worth, and qualitiesTG III.i.65
Beseeming such a Wife, as your faire daughter: Beseeming such a wife as your fair daughter.TG III.i.66
Cannot your Grace win her to fancie him? Cannot your grace win her to fancy him?TG III.i.67
What would your Grace haue me to do in this? What would your grace have me to do in this?TG III.i.80
Win her with gifts, if she respect not words, Win her with gifts, if she respect not words;TG III.i.89
Dumbe Iewels often in their silent kinde Dumb jewels often in their silent kindTG III.i.90
More then quicke words, doe moue a womans minde. More than quick words do move a woman's mind.TG III.i.91
A woman somtime scorns what best cõtents her. A woman sometimes scorns what best contents her.TG III.i.93
Send her another: neuer giue her ore, Send her another; never give her o'er;TG III.i.94
For scorne at first, makes after-loue the more. For scorn at first makes after-love the more.TG III.i.95
If she doe frowne, 'tis not in hate of you, If she do frown, 'tis not in hate of you,TG III.i.96
But rather to beget more loue in you. But rather to beget more love in you;TG III.i.97
If she doe chide, 'tis not to haue you gone, If she do chide, 'tis not to have you gone,TG III.i.98
For why, the fooles are mad, if left alone. For why, the fools are mad if left alone.TG III.i.99
Take no repulse, what euer she doth say, Take no repulse, whatever she doth say;TG III.i.100
For, get you gon, she doth not meane away. For ‘ Get you gone,’ she doth not mean ‘ Away!’TG III.i.101
Flatter, and praise, commend, extoll their graces: Flatter and praise, commend, extol their graces;TG III.i.102
Though nere so blacke, say they haue Angells faces, Though ne'er so black, say they have angels' faces.TG III.i.103
That man that hath a tongue, I say is no man, That man that hath a tongue, I say, is no man,TG III.i.104
If with his tongue he cannot win a woman. If with his tongue he cannot win a woman.TG III.i.105
Why then I would resort to her by night. Why then, I would resort to her by night.TG III.i.110
What letts but one may enter at her window? What lets but one may enter at her window?TG III.i.113
Why then a Ladder quaintly made of Cords Why then, a ladder, quaintly made of cords,TG III.i.117
To cast vp, with a paire of anchoring hookes, To cast up with a pair of anchoring hooks,TG III.i.118
Would serue to scale another Hero's towre, Would serve to scale another Hero's tower,TG III.i.119
So bold Leander would aduenture it. So bold Leander would adventure it.TG III.i.120
When would you vse it? pray sir, tell me that. When would you use it? Pray, sir, tell me that.TG III.i.123
By seauen a clock, ile get you such a Ladder. By seven o'clock I'll get you such a ladder.TG III.i.126
It will be light (my Lord) that you may beare it It will be light, my lord, that you may bear itTG III.i.129
Vnder a cloake, that is of any length. Under a cloak that is of any length.TG III.i.130
I my good Lord. Ay, my good lord.TG III.i.132.1
Why any cloake will serue the turn (my Lord) Why, any cloak will serve the turn, my lord.TG III.i.134
And why not death, rather then liuing torment? And why not death, rather than living torment?TG III.i.170
To die, is to be banisht from my selfe, To die is to be banished from myself,TG III.i.171
And Siluia is my selfe: banish'd from her And Silvia is myself; banished from herTG III.i.172
Is selfe from selfe. A deadly banishment: Is self from self – a deadly banishment.TG III.i.173
What light, is light, if Siluia be not seene? What light is light, if Silvia be not seen?TG III.i.174
What ioy is ioy, if Siluia be not by? What joy is joy, if Silvia be not by?TG III.i.175
Vnlesse it be to thinke that she is by Unless it be to think that she is by,TG III.i.176
And feed vpon the shadow of perfection. And feed upon the shadow of perfection.TG III.i.177
Except I be by Siluia in the night, Except I be by Silvia in the night,TG III.i.178
There is no musicke in the Nightingale. There is no music in the nightingale;TG III.i.179
Vnlesse I looke on Siluia in the day, Unless I look on Silvia in the day,TG III.i.180
There is no day for me to looke vpon. There is no day for me to look upon.TG III.i.181
Shee is my essence, and I leaue to be; She is my essence, and I leave to be,TG III.i.182
If I be not by her faire influence If I be not by her fair influenceTG III.i.183
Foster'd, illumin'd, cherish'd, kept aliue. Fostered, illumined, cherished, kept alive.TG III.i.184
I flie not death, to flie his deadly doome, I fly not death, to fly his deadly doom:TG III.i.185
Tarry I heere, I but attend on death, Tarry I here, I but attend on death;TG III.i.186
But flie I hence, I flie away from life. But fly I hence, I fly away from life.TG III.i.187
No. No.TG III.i.194
Neither, Neither.TG III.i.196
Nothing. Nothing.TG III.i.198
My eares are stopt, & cannot hear good newes, My ears are stopped and cannot hear good news,TG III.i.205
So much of bad already hath possest them. So much of bad already hath possessed them.TG III.i.206
Is Siluia dead? Is Silvia dead?TG III.i.209
No Valentine indeed, for sacred Siluia, No Valentine, indeed, for sacred Silvia.TG III.i.211
Hath she forsworne me? Hath she forsworn me?TG III.i.212
No Valentine, if Siluia haue forsworne me. No Valentine, if Silvia have forsworn me.TG III.i.214
What is your newes? What is your news?TG III.i.215
Oh, I haue fed vpon this woe already, O, I have fed upon this woe already,TG III.i.219
And now excesse of it will make me surfet. And now excess of it will make me surfeit.TG III.i.220
Doth Siluia know that I am banish'd? Doth Silvia know that I am banished?TG III.i.221
No more: vnles the next word that thou speak'st No more; unless the next word that thou speakestTG III.i.237
Haue some malignant power vpon my life: Have some malignant power upon my life;TG III.i.238
If so: I pray thee breath it in mine eare, If so, I pray thee breathe it in mine ear,TG III.i.239
As ending Antheme of my endlesse dolor. As ending anthem of my endless dolour.TG III.i.240
I pray thee Launce, and if thou seest my Boy I pray thee, Launce, an if thou seest my boy,TG III.i.257
Bid him make haste, and meet me at the North-gate. Bid him make haste and meet me at the Northgate.TG III.i.258
Oh my deere Siluia; haplesse Valentine. O my dear Silvia! Hapless Valentine!TG III.i.260
My friends.My friends – TG IV.i.7
Then know that I haue little wealth to loose;Then know that I have little wealth to lose;TG IV.i.11
A man I am, cross'd with aduersitie:A man I am crossed with adversity;TG IV.i.12
My riches, are these poore habiliments,My riches are these poor habiliments,TG IV.i.13
Of which, if you should here disfurnish me,Of which, if you should here disfurnish me,TG IV.i.14
You take the sum and substance that I haue.You take the sum and substance that I have.TG IV.i.15
To Verona.To Verona.TG IV.i.17
From Millaine.From Milan.TG IV.i.19.1
Some sixteene moneths, and longer might haue staid,Some sixteen months, and longer might have stayed,TG IV.i.20
If crooked fortune had not thwarted me.If crooked fortune had not thwarted me.TG IV.i.21
I was.I was.TG IV.i.23
For that which now torments me to rehearse;For that which now torments me to rehearse:TG IV.i.25
I kil'd a man, whose death I much repent,I killed a man, whose death I much repent;TG IV.i.26
But yet I slew him manfully, in fight,But yet I slew him manfully in fight,TG IV.i.27
Without false vantage, or base treachery.Without false vantage or base treachery.TG IV.i.28
I was, and held me glad of such a doome.I was, and held me glad of such a doom.TG IV.i.31
My youthfull trauaile, therein made me happy,My youthful travel therein made me happy,TG IV.i.33
Or else I often had beene often miserable.Or else I often had been miserable.TG IV.i.34
Peace villaine.Peace, villain!TG IV.i.40
Nothing but my fortune.Nothing but my fortune.TG IV.i.43
I take your offer, and will liue with you,I take your offer, and will live with you,TG IV.i.70
Prouided that you do no outragesProvided that you do no outragesTG IV.i.71
On silly women, or poore passengers.On silly women or poor passengers.TG IV.i.72
How vse doth breed a habit in a man?How use doth breed a habit in a man!TG V.iv.1
This shadowy desart, vnfrequented woodsThis shadowy desert, unfrequented woods,TG V.iv.2
I better brooke then flourishing peopled Townes:I better brook than flourishing peopled towns.TG V.iv.3
Here can I sit alone, vn-seene of any,Here can I sit alone, unseen of any,TG V.iv.4
And to the Nightingales complaining NotesAnd to the nightingale's complaining notesTG V.iv.5
Tune my distrestes, and record my woes.Tune my distresses, and record my woes.TG V.iv.6
O thou that dost inhabit in my brest,O thou that dost inhabit in my breast,TG V.iv.7
Leaue not the Mansion so long Tenant-lesse,Leave not the mansion so long tenantless,TG V.iv.8
Lest growing ruinous, the building fall,Lest, growing ruinous, the building fallTG V.iv.9
And leaue no memory of what it was,And leave no memory of what it was!TG V.iv.10
Repaire me, with thy presence, Siluia:Repair me with thy presence, Silvia;TG V.iv.11
Thou gentle Nimph, cherish thy for-lorne swaine.Thou gentle nymph, cherish thy forlorn swain.TG V.iv.12
What hallowing, and what stir is this to day?What halloing and what stir is this today?TG V.iv.13
These are my mates, that make their wills their Law,These are my mates, that make their wills their law,TG V.iv.14
Haue some vnhappy passenger in chace;Have some unhappy passenger in chase.TG V.iv.15
They loue me well: yet I haue much to doeThey love me well; yet I have much to doTG V.iv.16
To keepe them from vnciuill outrages.To keep them from uncivil outrages.TG V.iv.17
Withdraw thee Valentine: who's this comes heere?Withdraw thee, Valentine. Who's this comes here?TG V.iv.18
How like a dreame is this? I see, and heare:How like a dream is this I see and hear!TG V.iv.26
Loue, lend me patience to forbeare a while.Love, lend me patience to forbear awhile.TG V.iv.27
Ruffian: let goe that rude vnciuill touch,Ruffian, let go that rude uncivil touch;TG V.iv.60
Thou friend of an ill fashion.Thou friend of an ill fashion!TG V.iv.61.1
Thou cõmon friend, that's without faith or loue,Thou common friend that's without faith or love – TG V.iv.62
For such is a friend now: treacherous man,For such is a friend now; treacherous man,TG V.iv.63
Thou hast beguil'd my hopes; nought but mine eyeThou hast beguiled my hopes; naught but mine eyeTG V.iv.64
Could haue perswaded me: now I dare not sayCould have persuaded me. Now I dare not sayTG V.iv.65
I haue one friend aliue; thou wouldst disproue me:I have one friend alive: thou wouldst disprove me.TG V.iv.66
Who should be trusted, when ones right handWho should be trusted now, when one's right handTG V.iv.67
Is periured to the bosome? ProtheusIs perjured to the bosom? Proteus,TG V.iv.68
I am sorry I must neuer trust thee more,I am sorry I must never trust thee more,TG V.iv.69
But count the world a stranger for thy sake:But count the world a stranger for thy sake.TG V.iv.70
The priuate wound is deepest: oh time, most accurst:The private wound is deepest. O time most accurst!TG V.iv.71
'Mongst all foes that a friend should be the worst?'Mongst all foes that a friend should be the worst!TG V.iv.72
Then I am paid:Then I am paid;TG V.iv.77.2
And once againe, I doe receiue thee honest;And once again I do receive thee honest.TG V.iv.78
Who by Repentance is not satisfied,Who by repentance is not satisfiedTG V.iv.79
Is nor of heauen, nor earth; for these are pleas'd:Is nor of heaven nor earth, for these are pleased;TG V.iv.80
By Penitence th' Eternalls wrath's appeas'd:By penitence th' Eternal's wrath's appeased.TG V.iv.81
And that my loue may appeare plaine and free,And, that my love may appear plain and free,TG V.iv.82
All that was mine, in Siluia, I giue thee.All that was mine in Silvia I give thee.TG V.iv.83
Why, Boy? Why wag: how now? what's theWhy, boy? Why, wag, how now? What's theTG V.iv.86
matter? look vp: speak.matter? Look up; speak.TG V.iv.87
Come, come: a hand from either:Come, come, a hand from either.TG V.iv.117
Let me be blest to make this happy close:Let me be blest to make this happy close;TG V.iv.118
'Twere pitty two such friends should be long foes.'Twere pity two such friends should be long foes.TG V.iv.119
Forbeare,Forbear,TG V.iv.122.2
forbeare I say: It is my Lord the Duke.Forbear, I say! It is my lord the Duke.TG V.iv.123
Your Grace is welcome to a man disgrac'd,Your grace is welcome to a man disgraced,TG V.iv.124
Banished Valentine.Banished Valentine.TG V.iv.125.1
Thurio giue backe; or else embrace thy death:Thurio, give back, or else embrace thy death;TG V.iv.127
Come not within the measure of my wrath:Come not within the measure of my wrath;TG V.iv.128
Doe not name Siluia thine: if once againe,Do not name Silvia thine; if once again,TG V.iv.129
Verona shall not hold thee: heere she stands,Verona shall not hold thee. Here she stands;TG V.iv.130
Take but possession of her, with a Touch:Take but possession of her with a touch – TG V.iv.131
I dare thee, but to breath vpon my Loue.I dare thee but to breathe upon my love.TG V.iv.132
I thank your Grace, ye gift hath made me happy:I thank your grace; the gift hath made me happy.TG V.iv.149
I now beseech you (for your daughters sake)I now beseech you, for your daughter's sake,TG V.iv.150
To grant one Boone that I shall aske of you.To grant one boom that I shall ask of you.TG V.iv.151
These banish'd men, that I haue kept withall,These banished men, that I have kept withal,TG V.iv.153
Are men endu'd with worthy qualities:Are men endued with worthy qualities;TG V.iv.154
Forgiue them what they haue committed here,Forgive them what they have committed here,TG V.iv.155
And let them be recall'd from their Exile:And let them be recalled from their exile:TG V.iv.156
They are reformed, ciuill, full of good,They are reformed, civil, full of good,TG V.iv.157
And fit for great employment (worthy Lord.)And fit for great employment, worthy lord.TG V.iv.158
And as we walke along, I dare be boldAnd, as we walk along, I dare be boldTG V.iv.163
With our discourse, to make your Grace to smile.With our discourse to make your grace to smile.TG V.iv.164
What thinke you of this Page (my Lord?)What think you of this page, my lord?TG V.iv.165
I warrant you (my Lord) more grace, then Boy.I warrant you, my lord – more grace than boy.TG V.iv.167
Please you, Ile tell you, as we passe along,Please you, I'll tell you as we pass along,TG V.iv.169
That you will wonder what hath fortuned:That you will wonder what hath fortuned.TG V.iv.170
Come Protheus, 'tis your pennance, but to heareCome, Proteus, 'tis your penance but to hearTG V.iv.171
The story of your Loues discouered.The story of your loves discovered.TG V.iv.172
That done, our day of marriage shall be yours,That done, our day of marriage shall be yours:TG V.iv.173
One Feast, one house, one mutuall happinesse.One feast, one house, one mutual happiness.TG V.iv.174
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL