ABBESS
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Be quiet people, wherefore throng you hither? Be quiet, people. Wherefore throng you hither?CE V.i.38
How long hath this possession held the man. How long hath this possession held the man?CE V.i.44
Hath he not lost much wealth by wrack of sea, Hath he not lost much wealth by wrack of sea?CE V.i.49
Buried some deere friend, hath not else his eye Buried some dear friend? Hath not else his eyeCE V.i.50
Stray'd his affection in vnlawfull loue, Strayed his affection in unlawful love,CE V.i.51
A sinne preuailing much in youthfull men, A sin prevailing much in youthful men,CE V.i.52
Who giue their eies the liberty of gazing. Who give their eyes the liberty of gazing?CE V.i.53
Which of these sorrowes is he subiect too? Which of these sorrows is he subject to?CE V.i.54
You should for that haue reprehended him. You should for that have reprehended him.CE V.i.57
I but not rough enough. Ay, but not rough enough.CE V.i.58.2
Haply in priuate. Haply, in private.CE V.i.60.1
I, but not enough. Ay, but not enough.CE V.i.61
And thereof came it, that the man was mad. And thereof came it that the man was mad.CE V.i.68
The venome clamors of a iealous woman, The venom clamours of a jealous womanCE V.i.69
Poisons more deadly then a mad dogges tooth. Poisons more deadly than a mad dog's tooth.CE V.i.70
It seemes his sleepes were hindred by thy railing, It seems his sleeps were hindered by thy railing,CE V.i.71
And thereof comes it that his head is light. And thereof comes it that his head is light.CE V.i.72
Thou saist his meate was sawc'd with thy vpbraidings, Thou sayst his meat was sauced with thy upbraidings.CE V.i.73
Vnquiet meales make ill digestions, Unquiet meals make ill digestions.CE V.i.74
Thereof the raging fire of feauer bred, Thereof the raging fire of fever bred;CE V.i.75
And what's a Feauer, but a fit of madnesse? And what's a fever but a fit of madness?CE V.i.76
Thou sayest his sports were hindred by thy bralles. Thou sayst his sports were hindered by thy brawls.CE V.i.77
Sweet recreation barr'd, what doth ensue Sweet recreation barred, what doth ensueCE V.i.78
But moodie and dull melancholly, But moody and dull melancholy,CE V.i.79
Kinsman to grim and comfortlesse dispaire, Kinsman to grim and comfortless despair,CE V.i.80
And at her heeles a huge infectious troope And at her heels a huge infectious troopCE V.i.81
Of pale distemperatures, and foes to life? Of pale distemperatures and foes to life?CE V.i.82
In food, in sport, and life-preseruing rest In food, in sport, and life-preserving restCE V.i.83
To be disturb'd, would mad or man, or beast: To be disturbed would mad or man or beast.CE V.i.84
The consequence is then, thy iealous fits The consequence is, then, thy jealous fitsCE V.i.85
Hath scar'd thy husband from the vse of wits. Have scared thy husband from the use of wits.CE V.i.86
No, not a creature enters in my house. No, not a creature enters in my house.CE V.i.92
Neither: he tooke this place for sanctuary, Neither. He took this place for sanctuary,CE V.i.94
And it shall priuiledge him from your hands, And it shall privilege him from your handsCE V.i.95
Till I haue brought him to his wits againe, Till I have brought him to his wits again,CE V.i.96
Or loose my labour in assaying it. Or lose my labour in assaying it.CE V.i.97
Be patient, for I will not let him stirre, Be patient, for I will not let him stirCE V.i.102
Till I haue vs'd the approoued meanes I haue, Till I have used the approved means I have,CE V.i.103
With wholsome sirrups, drugges, and holy prayers With wholesome syrups, drugs, and holy prayers,CE V.i.104
To make of him a formall man againe: To make of him a formal man again.CE V.i.105
It is a branch and parcell of mine oath, It is a branch and parcel of mine oath,CE V.i.106
A charitable dutie of my order, A charitable duty of my order.CE V.i.107
Therefore depart, and leaue him heere with me. Therefore depart, and leave him here with me.CE V.i.108
Be quiet and depart, thou shalt not haue him. Be quiet, and depart. Thou shalt not have him.CE V.i.112
Most mightie Duke, behold a man much wrong'd. Most mighty Duke, behold a man much wronged.CE V.i.331
Who euer bound him, I will lose his bonds, Whoever bound him, I will loose his bonds,CE V.i.340
And gaine a husband by his libertie: And gain a husband by his liberty.CE V.i.341
Speake olde Egeon, if thou bee'st the man Speak, old Egeon, if thou beest the manCE V.i.342
That hadst a wife once call'd Aemilia, That hadst a wife once called Æmilia,CE V.i.343
That bore thee at a burthen two faire sonnes? That bore thee at a burden two fair sons.CE V.i.344
Oh if thou bee'st the same Egeon, speake: O, if thou beest the same Egeon, speak,CE V.i.345
And speake vnto the same Aemilia. And speak unto the same Æmilia.CE V.i.346
By men of Epidamium, he, and I, By men of Epidamnum he and ICE V.i.356
And the twin Dromio, all were taken vp; And the twin Dromio all were taken up.CE V.i.357
But by and by, rude Fishermen of Corinth But by and by rude fishermen of CorinthCE V.i.358
By force tooke Dromio, and my sonne from them, By force took Dromio and my son from them,CE V.i.359
And me they left with those of Epidamium. And me they left with those of Epidamnum.CE V.i.360
What then became of them, I cannot tell: What then became of them I cannot tell.CE V.i.361
I, to this fortune that you see mee in. I, to this fortune that you see me in.CE V.i.362
Renowned Duke, vouchsafe to take the paines Renowned Duke, vouchsafe to take the painsCE V.i.394
To go with vs into the Abbey heere, To go with us into the abbey here,CE V.i.395
And heare at large discoursed all our fortunes, And hear at large discoursed all our fortunes,CE V.i.396
And all that are assembled in this place: And all that are assembled in this place,CE V.i.397
That by this simpathized one daies error That by this sympathized one day's errorCE V.i.398
Haue suffer'd wrong. Goe, keepe vs companie, Have suffered wrong. Go, keep us company,CE V.i.399
And we shall make full satisfaction. And we shall make full satisfaction.CE V.i.400
Thirtie three yeares haue I but gone in trauaile Thirty-three years have I but gone in travailCE V.i.401
Of you my sonnes, and till this present houre Of you, my sons, and till this present hourCE V.i.402
My heauie burthen are deliuered: My heavy burden ne'er delivered.CE V.i.403
The Duke my husband, and my children both, The Duke, my husband, and my children both,CE V.i.404
And you the Kalenders of their Natiuity, And you, the calendars of their nativity,CE V.i.405
Go to a Gossips feast, and go with mee, Go to a gossips' feast, and go with me.CE V.i.406
After so long greefe such Natiuitie. After so long grief, such nativity.CE V.i.407
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL