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Though yet of Hamlet our deere Brothers deathThough yet of Hamlet our dear brother's deathHam I.ii.1
The memory be greene: and that it vs befittedThe memory be green, and that it us befittedHam I.ii.2
To beare our hearts in greefe, and our whole KingdomeTo bear our hearts in grief, and our whole kingdomHam I.ii.3
To be contracted in one brow of woe:To be contracted in one brow of woe,Ham I.ii.4
Yet so farre hath Discretion fought with Nature,Yet so far hath discretion fought with natureHam I.ii.5
That we with wisest sorrow thinke on him,That we with wisest sorrow think on himHam I.ii.6
Together with remembrance of our selues.Together with remembrance of ourselves.Ham I.ii.7
Therefore our sometimes Sister, now our Queen,Therefore our sometime sister, now our Queen,Ham I.ii.8
Th'Imperiall Ioyntresse of this warlike State,Th' imperial jointress to this warlike state,Ham I.ii.9
Haue we, as 'twere, with a defeated ioy,Have we, as 'twere with a defeated joy,Ham I.ii.10
With one Auspicious, and one Dropping eye,With an auspicious and a dropping eye,Ham I.ii.11
With mirth in Funerall, and with Dirge in Marriage,With mirth in funeral and with dirge in marriage,Ham I.ii.12
In equall Scale weighing Delight and DoleIn equal scale weighing delight and dole,Ham I.ii.13
Taken to Wife; nor haue we heerein barr'dTaken to wife. Nor have we herein barredHam I.ii.14
Your better Wisedomes, which haue freely goneYour better wisdoms, which have freely goneHam I.ii.15
With this affaire along, for all our Thankes.With this affair along. For all, our thanks.Ham I.ii.16
Now followes, that you know young Fortinbras,Now follows that you know. Young Fortinbras,Ham I.ii.17
Holding a weake supposall of our worth;Holding a weak supposal of our worth,Ham I.ii.18
Or thinking by our late deere Brothers death,Or thinking by our late dear brother's deathHam I.ii.19
Our State to be disioynt, and out of Frame,Our state to be disjoint and out of frame,Ham I.ii.20
Colleagued with the dreame of his Aduantage;Colleagued with this dream of his advantage,Ham I.ii.21
He hath not fayl'd to pester vs with Message,He hath not failed to pester us with messageHam I.ii.22
Importing the surrender of those LandsImporting the surrender of those landsHam I.ii.23
Lost by his Father: with all Bonds of LawLost by his father, with all bands of law,Ham I.ii.24
To our most valiant Brother. So much for him. Enter Voltemand and Cornelius.To our most valiant brother. So much for him.Ham I.ii.25
Now for our selfe, and for this time of meetingNow for ourself and for this time of meeting.Ham I.ii.26
Thus much the businesse is. We haue heere writThus much the business is: we have here writHam I.ii.27
To Norway, Vncle of young Fortinbras,To Norway, uncle of young Fortinbras – Ham I.ii.28
Who Impotent and Bedrid, scarsely hearesWho, impotent and bedrid, scarcely hearsHam I.ii.29
Of this his Nephewes purpose, to suppresseOf this his nephew's purpose – to suppressHam I.ii.30
His further gate heerein. In that the Leuies,His further gait herein, in that the levies,Ham I.ii.31
The Lists, and full proportions are all madeThe lists, and full proportions are all madeHam I.ii.32
Out of his subiect: and we heere dispatchOut of his subject. And we here dispatchHam I.ii.33
You good Cornelius, and you Voltemand,You, good Cornelius, and you, Voltemand,Ham I.ii.34
For bearing of this greeting to old Norway,For bearers of this greeting to old Norway,Ham I.ii.35
Giuing to you no further personall powerGiving to you no further personal powerHam I.ii.36
To businesse with the King, more then the scopeTo business with the King, more than the scopeHam I.ii.37
Of these dilated Articles allow:Of these delated articles allow.Ham I.ii.38
Farewell, and let your hast commend your duty.Farewell; and let your haste commend your duty.Ham I.ii.39
We doubt it nothing, heartily farewell.We doubt it nothing. Heartily farewell.Ham I.ii.41
And now Laertes, what's the newes with you?And now, Laertes, what's the news with you?Ham I.ii.42
You told vs of some suite. What is't Laertes?You told us of some suit. What is't, Laertes?Ham I.ii.43
You cannot speake of Reason to the Dane,You cannot speak of reason to the DaneHam I.ii.44
And loose your voyce. What would'st thou beg Laertes,And lose your voice. What wouldst thou beg, Laertes,Ham I.ii.45
That shall not be my Offer, not thy Asking?That shall not be my offer, not thy asking?Ham I.ii.46
The Head is not more Natiue to the Heart,The head is not more native to the heart,Ham I.ii.47
The Hand more Instrumentall to the Mouth,The hand more instrumental to the mouth,Ham I.ii.48
Then is the Throne of Denmarke to thy Father.Than is the throne of Denmark to thy father.Ham I.ii.49
What would'st thou haue Laertes?What wouldst thou have, Laertes?Ham I.ii.50.1
Haue you your Fathers leaue? / What sayes Pollonius?Have you your father's leave? What says Polonius?Ham I.ii.57
Take thy faire houre Laertes, time be thine,Take thy fair hour, Laertes. Time be thine;Ham I.ii.62
And thy best graces spend it at thy will:And thy best graces spend it at thy will.Ham I.ii.63
But now my Cosin Hamlet, and my Sonne?But now, my cousin Hamlet, and my son – Ham I.ii.64
How is it that the Clouds still hang on you?How is it that the clouds still hang on you?Ham I.ii.66
'Tis sweet and commendable / In your Nature Hamlet,'Tis sweet and commendable in your nature, Hamlet,Ham I.ii.87
To giue these mourning duties to your Father:To give these mourning duties to your father.Ham I.ii.88
But you must know, your Father lost a Father,But you must know your father lost a father;Ham I.ii.89
That Father lost, lost his, and the Suruiuer boundThat father lost, lost his; and the survivor boundHam I.ii.90
In filiall Obligation, for some termeIn filial obligation for some termHam I.ii.91
To do obsequious Sorrow. But to perseuerTo do obsequious sorrow. But to perseverHam I.ii.92
In obstinate Condolement, is a courseIn obstinate condolement is a courseHam I.ii.93
Of impious stubbornnesse. 'Tis vnmanly greefe,Of impious stubbornness. 'Tis unmanly grief.Ham I.ii.94
It shewes a will most incorrect to Heauen,It shows a will most incorrect to heaven,Ham I.ii.95
A Heart vnfortified, a Minde impatient,A heart unfortified, a mind impatient,Ham I.ii.96
An Vnderstanding simple, and vnschool'd:An understanding simple and unschooled.Ham I.ii.97
For, what we know must be, and is as commonFor what we know must be, and is as commonHam I.ii.98
As any the most vulgar thing to sence,As any the most vulgar thing to sense,Ham I.ii.99
Why should we in our peeuish OppositionWhy should we in our peevish oppositionHam I.ii.100
Take it to heart? Fye, 'tis a fault to Heauen,Take it to heart? Fie, 'tis a fault to heaven,Ham I.ii.101
A fault against the Dead, a fault to Nature,A fault against the dead, a fault to nature,Ham I.ii.102
To Reason most absurd, whose common TheameTo reason most absurd, whose common themeHam I.ii.103
Is death of Fathers, and who still hath cried,Is death of fathers, and who still hath cried,Ham I.ii.104
From the first Coarse, till he that dyed to day,From the first corse till he that died today,Ham I.ii.105
This must be so. We pray you throw to earth‘ This must be so.’ We pray you throw to earthHam I.ii.106
This vnpreuayling woe, and thinke of vsThis unprevailing woe, and think of usHam I.ii.107
As of a Father; For let the world take note,As of a father. For, let the world take note,Ham I.ii.108
You are the most immediate to our Throne,You are the most immediate to our throne;Ham I.ii.109
And with no lesse Nobility of Loue,And with no less nobility of loveHam I.ii.110
Then that which deerest Father beares his Sonne,Than that which dearest father bears his sonHam I.ii.111
Do I impart towards you. For your intentDo I impart toward you. For your intentHam I.ii.112
In going backe to Schoole in Wittenberg,In going back to school in Wittenberg,Ham I.ii.113
It is most retrograde to our desire:It is most retrograde to our desire;Ham I.ii.114
And we beseech you, bend you to remaineAnd, we beseech you, bend you to remainHam I.ii.115
Heere in the cheere and comfort of our eye,Here in the cheer and comfort of our eye,Ham I.ii.116
Our cheefest Courtier Cosin, and our Sonne.Our chiefest courtier, cousin, and our son.Ham I.ii.117
Why 'tis a louing, and a faire Reply,Why, 'tis a loving and a fair reply.Ham I.ii.121
Be as our selfe in Denmarke. Madam come,Be as ourself in Denmark. Madam, come.Ham I.ii.122
This gentle and vnforc'd accord of HamletThis gentle and unforced accord of HamletHam I.ii.123
Sits smiling to my heart; in grace whereof,Sits smiling to my heart; in grace whereofHam I.ii.124
No iocond health that Denmarke drinkes to day,No jocund health that Denmark drinks todayHam I.ii.125
But the great Cannon to the Clowds shall tell,But the great cannon to the clouds shall tell,Ham I.ii.126
And the Kings Rouce, the Heauens shall bruite againe,And the King's rouse the heavens shall bruit again,Ham I.ii.127
Respeaking earthly Thunder. Come away. Re-speaking earthly thunder. Come away.Ham I.ii.128
Welcome deere Rosincrance and Guildensterne.Welcome, dear Rosencrantz and Guildenstern.Ham II.ii.1
Moreouer, that we much did long to see you,Moreover that we much did long to see you,Ham II.ii.2
The neede we haue to vse you, did prouokeThe need we have to use you did provokeHam II.ii.3
Our hastie sending. Something haue you heardOur hasty sending. Something have you heardHam II.ii.4
Of Hamlets transformation: so I call it,Of Hamlet's transformation – so call it,Ham II.ii.5
Since not th'exterior, nor the inward manSith nor th' exterior nor the inward manHam II.ii.6
Resembles that it was. What it should beeResembles that it was. What it should be,Ham II.ii.7
More then his Fathers death, that thus hath put himMore than his father's death, that thus hath put himHam II.ii.8
So much from th'vnderstanding of himselfe,So much from th' understanding of himselfHam II.ii.9
I cannot deeme of. I intreat you both,I cannot dream of. I entreat you bothHam II.ii.10
That being of so young dayes brought vp with him:That, being of so young days brought up with him,Ham II.ii.11
And since so Neighbour'd to his youth, and humour,And sith so neighboured to his youth and 'haviour,Ham II.ii.12
That you vouchsafe your rest heere in our CourtThat you vouchsafe your rest here in our courtHam II.ii.13
Some little time: so by your CompaniesSome little time, so by your companiesHam II.ii.14
To draw him on to pleasures, and to gatherTo draw him on to pleasures, and to gatherHam II.ii.15
So much as from Occasions you may gleane,So much as from occasion you may glean,Ham II.ii.16
Whether aught to us unknown afflicts him thus,Ham II.ii.17
That open'd lies within our remedie.That, opened, lies within our remedy.Ham II.ii.18
Thankes Rosincrance, and gentle Guildensterne.Thanks, Rosencrantz and gentle Guildenstern.Ham II.ii.33
Thou still hast bin the Father of good Newes.Thou still hast been the father of good news.Ham II.ii.42
Oh speake of that, that I do long to heare.O, speak of that! That do I long to hear.Ham II.ii.50
Thy selfe do grace to them, and bring them in.Thyself do grace to them and bring them in.Ham II.ii.53
He tels me my sweet Queene, that he hath foundHe tells me, my dear Gertrude, he hath foundHam II.ii.54
The head and sourse of all your Sonnes distemper.The head and source of all your son's distemper.Ham II.ii.55
Well, we shall sift him.Well, we shall sift him.Ham II.ii.58.1
Welcome good Frends:Welcome, my good friends.Ham II.ii.58.2
Say Voltumand, what from our Brother Norwey?Say, Voltemand, what from our brother Norway?Ham II.ii.59
It likes vs well:It likes us well.Ham II.ii.80.2
And at our more consider'd time wee'l read,And at our more considered time we'll read,Ham II.ii.81
Answer, and thinke vpon this Businesse.Answer, and think upon this business.Ham II.ii.82
Meane time we thanke you, for your well-tooke Labour.Meantime we thank you for your well-took labour.Ham II.ii.83
Go to your rest, at night wee'l Feast together.Go to your rest. At night we'll feast together.Ham II.ii.84
Most welcome home. Most welcome home!Ham II.ii.85.1
But how hath sheBut how hath sheHam II.ii.128.2
receiu'd his Loue?Received his love?Ham II.ii.129.1
As of a man, faithfull and Honourable.As of a man faithful and honourable.Ham II.ii.130
Do you thinke 'tis this?Do you think 'tis this?Ham II.ii.151.2
Not that I know.Not that I know.Ham II.ii.155.2
How may we try it further?How may we try it further?Ham II.ii.159.2
We will try it.We will try it.Ham II.ii.167.2
And can you by no drift of circumstanceAnd can you by no drift of conferenceHam III.i.1
Get from him why he puts on this Confusion:Get from him why he puts on this confusion,Ham III.i.2
Grating so harshly all his dayes of quietGrating so harshly all his days of quietHam III.i.3
With turbulent and dangerous Lunacy.With turbulent and dangerous lunacy?Ham III.i.4
With all my heart, and it doth much content meWith all my heart, and it doth much content meHam III.i.24
To heare him so inclin'd.To hear him so inclined.Ham III.i.25
Good Gentlemen, / Giue him a further edge,Good gentlemen, give him a further edgeHam III.i.26
and driue his purpose on / To these delights.And drive his purpose into these delights.Ham III.i.27
Sweet Gertrude leaue vs too,Sweet Gertrude, leave us too.Ham III.i.28.2
For we haue closely sent for Hamlet hither,For we have closely sent for Hamlet hither,Ham III.i.29
That he, as 'twere by accident, may thereThat he, as 'twere by accident, may hereHam III.i.30
Affront Ophelia.Affront Ophelia.Ham III.i.31
Her Father, and my selfe (lawful espials)Her father and myself, lawful espials,Ham III.i.32
Will so bestow our selues, that seeing vnseeneWe'll so bestow ourselves that, seeing unseen,Ham III.i.33
We may of their encounter frankely iudge,We may of their encounter frankly judge,Ham III.i.34
And gather by him, as he is behaued,And gather by him, as he is behaved,Ham III.i.35
If't be th'affliction of his loue, or no.If't be th' affliction of his love or noHam III.i.36
That thus he suffers for.That thus he suffers for.Ham III.i.37.1
Oh 'tis true:O, 'tis too true.Ham III.i.49.2
How smart a lash that speech doth giue my Conscience?(aside) How smart a lash that speech doth give my conscience!Ham III.i.50
The Harlots Cheeke beautied with plaist'ring ArtThe harlot's cheek, beautied with plastering art,Ham III.i.51
Is not more vgly to the thing that helpes it,Is not more ugly to the thing that helps itHam III.i.52
Then is my deede, to my most painted word.Than is my deed to my most painted word.Ham III.i.53
Oh heauie burthen!O, heavy burden!Ham III.i.54
Loue? His affections do not that way tend,Love? His affections do not that way tend;Ham III.i.163
Nor what he spake, though it lack'd Forme a little,Nor what he spake, though it lacked form a little,Ham III.i.164
Was not like Madnesse. There's something in his soule?Was not like madness. There's something in his soulHam III.i.165
O're which his Melancholly sits on brood,O'er which his melancholy sits on brood,Ham III.i.166
And I do doubt the hatch, and the discloseAnd I do doubt the hatch and the discloseHam III.i.167
Will be some danger, which to preuentWill be some danger; which for to prevent,Ham III.i.168
I haue in quicke determinationI have in quick determinationHam III.i.169
Thus set it downe. He shall with speed to EnglandThus set it down: he shall with speed to EnglandHam III.i.170
For the demand of our neglected Tribute:For the demand of our neglected tribute.Ham III.i.171
Haply the Seas and Countries differentHaply the seas, and countries different,Ham III.i.172
With variable Obiects, shall expellWith variable objects, shall expelHam III.i.173
This something setled matter in his heart:This something-settled matter in his heart,Ham III.i.174
Whereon his Braines still beating, puts him thusWhereon his brains still beating puts him thusHam III.i.175
From fashion of himselfe. What thinke you on't?From fashion of himself. What think you on't?Ham III.i.176
It shall be so:It shall be so.Ham III.i.188.2
Madnesse in great Ones, must not vnwatch'd go.Madness in great ones must not unwatched go.Ham III.i.189
How fares our Cosin Hamlet?How fares our cousin Hamlet?Ham III.ii.102
I haue nothing with this answer Hamlet, theseI have nothing with this answer, Hamlet. TheseHam III.ii.105
words are not mine.words are not mine.Ham III.ii.106
Haue you heard the Argument, is there no OffenceHave you heard the argument? Is there no offenceHam III.ii.242
in't?in't?Ham III.ii.243
What do you call the Play?What do you call the play?Ham III.ii.246
Giue me some Light. Away.Give me some light. Away!Ham III.ii.278
I like him not, nor stands it safe with vs,I like him not; nor stands it safe with usHam III.iii.1
To let his madnesse range. Therefore prepare you,To let his madness range. Therefore prepare you.Ham III.iii.2
I your Commission will forthwith dispatch,I your commission will forthwith dispatch,Ham III.iii.3
And he to England shall along with you:And he to England shall along with you.Ham III.iii.4
The termes of our estate, may not endureThe terms of our estate may not endureHam III.iii.5
Hazard so dangerous as doth hourely growHazard so near us as doth hourly growHam III.iii.6
Out of his Lunacies.Out of his brows.Ham III.iii.7.1
Arme you, I pray you to this speedie Voyage;Arm you, I pray you, to this speedy voyage.Ham III.iii.24
For we will Fetters put vpon this feare,For we will fetters put about this fear,Ham III.iii.25
Which now goes too free-footed.Which now goes too free-footed.Ham III.iii.26.1
Thankes deere my Lord.Thanks, dear my lord.Ham III.iii.35.2
Oh my offence is ranke, it smels to heauen,O, my offence is rank. It smells to heaven.Ham III.iii.36
It hath the primall eldest curse vpon't,It hath the primal eldest curse upon't,Ham III.iii.37
A Brothers murther. Pray can I not,A brother's murder. Pray can I not,Ham III.iii.38
Though inclination be as sharpe as will:Though inclination be as sharp as will.Ham III.iii.39
My stronger guilt, defeats my strong intent,My stronger guilt defeats my strong intent,Ham III.iii.40
And like a man to double businesse bound,And like a man to double business boundHam III.iii.41
I stand in pause where I shall first begin,I stand in pause where I shall first begin,Ham III.iii.42
And both neglect; what if this cursed handAnd both neglect. What if this cursed handHam III.iii.43
Were thicker then it selfe with Brothers blood,Were thicker than itself with brother's blood,Ham III.iii.44
Is there not Raine enough in the sweet HeauensIs there not rain enough in the sweet heavensHam III.iii.45
To wash it white as Snow? Whereto serues mercy,To wash it white as snow? Whereto serves mercyHam III.iii.46
But to confront the visage of Offence?But to confront the visage of offence?Ham III.iii.47
And what's in Prayer, but this two-fold force,And what's in prayer but this twofold force,Ham III.iii.48
To be fore-stalled ere we come to fall,To be forestalled ere we come to fallHam III.iii.49
Or pardon'd being downe? Then Ile looke vp,Or pardoned being down? Then I'll look up.Ham III.iii.50
My fault is past. But oh, what forme of PrayerMy fault is past. But, O, what form of prayerHam III.iii.51
Can serue my turne? Forgiue me my foule Murther:Can serve my turn? ‘ Forgive me my foul murder?’Ham III.iii.52
That cannot be, since I am still possestThat cannot be, since I am still possessedHam III.iii.53
Of those effects for which I did the Murther.Of those effects for which I did the murder,Ham III.iii.54
My Crowne, mine owne Ambition, and my Queene:My crown, mine own ambition, and my Queen.Ham III.iii.55
May one be pardon'd, and retaine th'offence?May one be pardoned and retain th' offence?Ham III.iii.56
In the corrupted currants of this world,In the corrupted currents of this worldHam III.iii.57
Offences gilded hand may shoue by Iustice,Offence's gilded hand may shove by justice;Ham III.iii.58
And oft 'tis seene, the wicked prize it selfeAnd oft 'tis seen the wicked prize itselfHam III.iii.59
Buyes out the Law; but 'tis not so aboue,Buys out the law. But 'tis not so above.Ham III.iii.60
There is no shuffling, there the Action lyesThere is no shuffling. There the action liesHam III.iii.61
In his true Nature, and we our selues compell'dIn his true nature, and we ourselves compelled,Ham III.iii.62
Euen to the teeth and forehead of our faults,Even to the teeth and forehead of our faults,Ham III.iii.63
To giue in euidence. What then? What rests?To give in evidence. What then? What rests?Ham III.iii.64
Try what Repentance can. What can it not?Try what repentance can. What can it not?Ham III.iii.65
Yet what can it, when one cannot repent?Yet what can it when one cannot repent?Ham III.iii.66
Oh wretched state! Oh bosome, blacke as death!O, wretched state! O, bosom black as death!Ham III.iii.67
Oh limed soule, that strugling to be free,O limed soul, that struggling to be freeHam III.iii.68
Art more ingag'd: Helpe Angels, make assay:Art more engaged! Help, angels! Make assay.Ham III.iii.69
Bow stubborne knees, and heart with strings of Steele,Bow, stubborn knees, and, heart with strings of steel,Ham III.iii.70
Be soft as sinewes of the new-borne Babe,Be soft as sinews of the new-born babe!Ham III.iii.71
All may be well.All may be well.Ham III.iii.72
My words flye vp, my thoughts remain below,My words fly up, my thoughts remain below.Ham III.iii.97
Words without thoughts, neuer to Heauen go. Words without thoughts never to heaven go.Ham III.iii.98
There's matters in these sighes. / These profound heauesThere's matter in these sighs. These profound heavesHam IV.i.1
You must translate; Tis fit we vnderstand them.You must translate. 'Tis fit we understand them.Ham IV.i.2
Where is your Sonne?Where is your son?Ham IV.i.3
What Gertrude? How do's Hamlet?What, Gertrude? How does Hamlet?Ham IV.i.6
On heauy deed:O, heavy deed!Ham IV.i.12.2
It had bin so with vs had we beene there:It had been so with us, had we been there.Ham IV.i.13
His Liberty is full of threats to all,His liberty is full of threats to all,Ham IV.i.14
To you your selfe, to vs, to euery one.To you yourself, to us, to everyone.Ham IV.i.15
Alas, how shall this bloody deede be answered?Alas, how shall this bloody deed be answered?Ham IV.i.16
It will be laide to vs, whose prouidenceIt will be laid to us, whose providenceHam IV.i.17
Should haue kept short, restrain'd, and out of haunt,Should have kept short, restrained, and out of hauntHam IV.i.18
This mad yong man. But so much was our loue,This mad young man. But so much was our love,Ham IV.i.19
We would not vnderstand what was most fit,We would not understand what was most fit,Ham IV.i.20
But like the Owner of a foule disease,But, like the owner of a foul disease,Ham IV.i.21
To keepe it from divulging, let's it feedeTo keep it from divulging let it feedHam IV.i.22
Euen on the pith of life. Where is he gone?Even on the pith of life. Where is he gone?Ham IV.i.23
Oh Gertrude, come away:O Gertrude, come away!Ham IV.i.28
The Sun no sooner shall the Mountaines touch,The sun no sooner shall the mountains touchHam IV.i.29
But we will ship him hence, and this vilde deed,But we will ship him hence; and this vile deedHam IV.i.30
We must with all our Maiesty and SkillWe must with all our majesty and skillHam IV.i.31
Both countenance, and excuse. / Ho Guildenstern:Both countenance and excuse. Ho, Guildenstern!Ham IV.i.32
Friends both go ioyne you with some further ayde:Friends both, go join you with some further aid.Ham IV.i.33
Hamlet in madnesse hath Polonius slaine,Hamlet in madness hath Polonius slain,Ham IV.i.34
And from his Mother Clossets hath he drag'd him.And from his mother's closet hath he dragged him.Ham IV.i.35
Go seeke him out, speake faire, and bring the bodyGo seek him out. Speak fair. And bring the bodyHam IV.i.36
Into the Chappell. I pray you hast in this. Into the chapel. I pray you haste in this.Ham IV.i.37
Come Gertrude, wee'l call vp our wisest friends,Come, Gertrude, we'll call up our wisest friendsHam IV.i.38
To let them know both what we meane to do,And let them know both what we mean to doHam IV.i.39
And what's vntimely done. And what's untimely done. So haply slander,Ham IV.i.40
Whose whisper o'er the world's diameter,Ham IV.i.41
As level as the cannon to his blankHam IV.i.42
Transports his poisoned shot, may miss our nameHam IV.i.43
Oh come away,And hit the woundless air. O, come away!Ham IV.i.44
My soule is full of discord and dismay. My soul is full of discord and dismay.Ham IV.i.45
I haue sent to seeke him, and to find the bodie:I have sent to seek him and to find the body.Ham IV.iii.1
How dangerous is it that this man goes loose:How dangerous is it that this man goes loose!Ham IV.iii.2
Yet must not we put the strong Law on him:Yet must not we put the strong law on him.Ham IV.iii.3
Hee's loued of the distracted multitude,He's loved of the distracted multitude,Ham IV.iii.4
Who like not in their iudgement, but their eyes:Who like not in their judgement but their eyes;Ham IV.iii.5
And where 'tis so, th'Offenders scourge is weigh'dAnd where 'tis so, th' offender's scourge is weighed,Ham IV.iii.6
But neerer the offence: to beare all smooth, and euen,But never the offence. To bear all smooth and even,Ham IV.iii.7
This sodaine sending him away, must seemeThis sudden sending him away must seemHam IV.iii.8
Deliberate pause, diseases desperate growne,Deliberate pause. Diseases desperate grownHam IV.iii.9
By desperate appliance are releeued,By desperate appliance are relieved,Ham IV.iii.10
Or not at all. Or not at all.Ham IV.iii.11.1
How now? What hath befalne?How now? What hath befallen?Ham IV.iii.11.2
But where is he?But where is he?Ham IV.iii.13.2
Bring him before vs.Bring him before us.Ham IV.iii.15.1
Now Hamlet, where's Polonius?Now, Hamlet, where's Polonius?Ham IV.iii.16
At Supper? Where?At supper? Where?Ham IV.iii.18
Alas, alas!Ham IV.iii.25
What dost thou meane by this?What dost thou mean by this?Ham IV.iii.28
Where is Polonius.Where is Polonius?Ham IV.iii.31
Go seeke him there. (to attendants) Go seek him there.Ham IV.iii.37
Hamlet, this deed of thine, for thine especial safetyHamlet, this deed, for thine especial safety,Ham IV.iii.39
Which we do tender, as we deerely greeueWhich we do tender as we dearly grieveHam IV.iii.40
For that which thou hast done, must send thee henceFor that which thou hast done, must send thee henceHam IV.iii.41
With fierie Quicknesse. Therefore prepare thy selfe,With fiery quickness. Therefore prepare thyself.Ham IV.iii.42
The Barke is readie, and the winde at helpe,The bark is ready and the wind at help,Ham IV.iii.43
Th'Associates tend, and euery thing at bentTh' associates tend, and everything is bentHam IV.iii.44
For England.For England.Ham IV.iii.45
I Hamlet.Ay, Hamlet.Ham IV.iii.47
So is it, if thou knew'st our purposes.So is it, if thou knewest our purposes.Ham IV.iii.49
Thy louing Father Hamlet.Thy loving father, Hamlet.Ham IV.iii.52
Follow him at foote, / Tempt him with speed aboord:Follow him at foot. Tempt him with speed aboard.Ham IV.iii.56
Delay it not, Ile haue him hence to night.Delay it not. I'll have him hence tonight.Ham IV.iii.57
Away, for euery thing is Seal'd and doneAway! for everything is sealed and doneHam IV.iii.58
That else leanes on th'Affaire, pray you make hast.That else leans on the affair. Pray you make haste.Ham IV.iii.59
And England, if my loue thou holdst at ought,And, England, if my love thou holdest at aught – Ham IV.iii.60
As my great power thereof may giue thee sense,As my great power thereof may give thee sense,Ham IV.iii.61
Since yet thy Cicatrice lookes raw and redSince yet thy cicatrice looks raw and redHam IV.iii.62
After the Danish Sword, and thy free aweAfter the Danish sword, and thy free aweHam IV.iii.63
Payes homage to vs; thou maist not coldly setPays homage to us – thou mayst not coldly setHam IV.iii.64
Our Soueraigne Processe, which imports at fullOur sovereign process, which imports at full,Ham IV.iii.65
By Letters coniuring to that effectBy letters congruing to that effect,Ham IV.iii.66
The present death of Hamlet. Do it England,The present death of Hamlet. Do it, England.Ham IV.iii.67
For like the Hecticke in my blood he rages,For like the hectic in my blood he rages,Ham IV.iii.68
And thou must cure me: Till I know 'tis done,And thou must cure me. Till I know 'tis done,Ham IV.iii.69
How ere my happes, my ioyes were ne're begun. Howe'er my haps, my joys were ne'er begun.Ham IV.iii.70
How do ye, pretty Lady?How do you, pretty lady?Ham IV.v.41
Conceit vpon her Father.Conceit upon her father – Ham IV.v.45
Pretty Ophelia.Pretty Ophelia!Ham IV.v.56
How long hath she bin this?How long hath she been thus?Ham IV.v.68
Follow her close, / Giue her good watch I pray you:Follow her close. Give her good watch, I pray you.Ham IV.v.75
Oh this is the poyson of deepe greefe, it springsO, this is the poison of deep grief. It springsHam IV.v.76
All from her Fathers death.All from her father's death – and now behold!Ham IV.v.77
Oh Gertrude, Gertrude,O Gertrude, Gertrude,Ham IV.v.78
When sorrowes comes, they come not single spies,When sorrows come, they come not single spies,Ham IV.v.79
But in Battaliaes. First, her Father slaine,But in battalions: first, her father slain;Ham IV.v.80
Next your Sonne gone, and he most violent AuthorNext, your son gone, and he most violent authorHam IV.v.81
Of his owne iust remoue: the people muddied,Of his own just remove; the people muddied,Ham IV.v.82
Thicke and vnwholsome in their thoughts, and whispersThick and unwholesome in their thoughts and whispersHam IV.v.83
For good Polonius death; and we haue done but greenlyFor good Polonius' death, and we have done but greenlyHam IV.v.84
In hugger mugger to interre him. Poore OpheliaIn hugger-mugger to inter him; poor OpheliaHam IV.v.85
Diuided from her selfe, and her faire Iudgement,Divided from herself and her fair judgement,Ham IV.v.86
Without the which we are Pictures, or meere Beasts.Without the which we are pictures or mere beasts;Ham IV.v.87
Last, and as much containing as all these,Last, and as much containing as all these,Ham IV.v.88
Her Brother is in secret come from France,Her brother is in secret come from France,Ham IV.v.89
Keepes on his wonder, keepes himselfe in clouds,Feeds on his wonder, keeps himself in clouds,Ham IV.v.90
And wants not Buzzers to infect his eareAnd wants not buzzers to infect his earHam IV.v.91
With pestilent Speeches of his Fathers death,With pestilent speeches of his father's death,Ham IV.v.92
Where in necessitie of matter Beggard,Wherein necessity, of matter beggared,Ham IV.v.93
Will nothing sticke our persons to ArraigneWill nothing stick our person to arraignHam IV.v.94
In eare and eare. O my deere Gertrude, this,In ear and ear. O my dear Gertrude, this,Ham IV.v.95
Like to a murdering Peece in many places,Like to a murdering-piece, in many placesHam IV.v.96
Giues me superfluous death. Gives me superfluous death.Ham IV.v.97
Where are my Switzers? / Let them guard the doore.Attend. Where is my Switzers? Let them guard the door.Ham IV.v.99
What is the matter?What is the matter?Ham IV.v.100.1
The doores are broke.The doors are broke.Ham IV.v.113
What is the cause Laertes,What is the cause, Laertes,Ham IV.v.122.2
That thy Rebellion lookes so Gyant-like?That thy rebellion looks so giant-like?Ham IV.v.123
Let him go Gertrude: Do not feare our person:Let him go, Gertrude. Do not fear our person.Ham IV.v.124
There's such Diuinity doth hedge a King,There's such divinity doth hedge a king,Ham IV.v.125
That Treason can but peepe to what it would,That treason can but peep to what it would,Ham IV.v.126
Acts little of his will. Tell me Laertes,Acts little of his will. Tell me, Laertes,Ham IV.v.127
Why thou art thus Incenst? Let him go Gertrude.Why thou art thus incensed. Let him go, Gertrude.Ham IV.v.128
Speake man.Speak, man.Ham IV.v.129
Dead.Dead.Ham IV.v.130.2
Let him demand his fill.Let him demand his fill.Ham IV.v.131
Who shall stay you?Who shall stay you?Ham IV.v.138.2
Good Laertes:Good Laertes,Ham IV.v.141.2
If you desire to know the certaintieIf you desire to know the certaintyHam IV.v.142
Of your deere Fathers death, if writ in your reuenge,Of your dear father, is't writ in your revengeHam IV.v.143
That Soop-stake you will draw both Friend and Foe,That, swoopstake, you will draw both friend and foe,Ham IV.v.144
Winner and Looser.Winner and loser?Ham IV.v.145
Will you know them then.Will you know them then?Ham IV.v.146.2
Why now you speakeWhy, now you speakHam IV.v.149.2
Like a good Childe, and a true Gentleman.Like a good child and a true gentleman.Ham IV.v.150
That I am guiltlesse of your Fathers death,That I am guiltless of your father's death,Ham IV.v.151
And am most sensible in greefe for it,And am most sensibly in grief for it,Ham IV.v.152
It shall as leuell to your Iudgement pierceIt shall as level to your judgement 'pearHam IV.v.153
As day do's to your eye.As day does to your eye.Ham IV.v.154.1
Laertes, I must common with your greefe,Laertes, I must commune with your grief,Ham IV.v.202
Or you deny me right: go but apart,Or you deny me right. Go but apart,Ham IV.v.203
Make choice of whom your wisest Friends you will,Make choice of whom your wisest friends you will,Ham IV.v.204
And they shall heare and iudge 'twixt you and me;And they shall hear and judge 'twixt you and me.Ham IV.v.205
If by direct or by Colaterall handIf by direct or by collateral handHam IV.v.206
They finde vs touch'd, we will our Kingdome giue,They find us touched, we will our kingdom give,Ham IV.v.207
Our Crowne, our Life, and all that we call OursOur crown, our life, and all that we call ours,Ham IV.v.208
To you in satisfaction. But if not,To you in satisfaction. But if not,Ham IV.v.209
Be you content to lend your patience to vs,Be you content to lend your patience to us,Ham IV.v.210
And we shall ioyntly labour with your souleAnd we shall jointly labour with your soulHam IV.v.211
To giue it due content.To give it due content.Ham IV.v.212.1
So you shall:So you shall.Ham IV.v.217.2
And where th'offence is, let the great Axe fall.And where th' offence is, let the great axe fall.Ham IV.v.218
I pray you go with me. I pray you go with me.Ham IV.v.219
Now must your conscience my acquittance seal,Now must your conscience my acquittance seal,Ham IV.vii.1
And you must put me in your heart for Friend,And you must put me in your heart for friend,Ham IV.vii.2
Sith you haue heard, and with a knowing eare,Sith you have heard, and with a knowing ear,Ham IV.vii.3
That he which hath your Noble Father slaine,That he which hath your noble father slainHam IV.vii.4
Pursued my life.Pursued my life.Ham IV.vii.5.1
O for two speciall Reasons,O, for two special reasons,Ham IV.vii.9.2
Which may to you (perhaps) seeme much vnsinnowed,Which may to you perhaps seem much unsinewed,Ham IV.vii.10
And yet to me they are strong. The Queen his Mother,But yet to me they're strong. The Queen his motherHam IV.vii.11
Liues almost by his lookes: and for my selfe,Lives almost by his looks, and for myself – Ham IV.vii.12
My Vertue or my Plague, be it either which,My virtue or my plague, be it either which – Ham IV.vii.13
She's so coniunctiue to my life and soule;She is so conjunctive to my life and soulHam IV.vii.14
That as the Starre moues not but in his Sphere,That, as the star moves not but in his sphere,Ham IV.vii.15
I could not but by her. The other Motiue,I could not but by her. The other motiveHam IV.vii.16
Why to a publike count I might not go,Why to a public count I might not goHam IV.vii.17
Is the great loue the generall gender beare him,Is the great love the general gender bear him,Ham IV.vii.18
Who dipping all his Faults in their affection,Who, dipping all his faults in their affection,Ham IV.vii.19
Would like the Spring that turneth Wood to Stone,Work like the spring that turneth wood to stone,Ham IV.vii.20
Conuert his Gyues to Graces. So that my ArrowesConvert his gyves to graces; so that my arrows,Ham IV.vii.21
Too slightly timbred for so loud a Winde,Too slightly timbered for so loud a wind,Ham IV.vii.22
Would haue reuerted to my Bow againe,Would have reverted to my bow again,Ham IV.vii.23
And not where I had arm'd them.And not where I had aimed them.Ham IV.vii.24
Breake not your sleepes for that, / You must not thinkeBreak not your sleeps for that. You must not thinkHam IV.vii.30
That we are made of stuffe, so flat, and dull,That we are made of stuff so flat and dullHam IV.vii.31
That we can let our Beard be shooke with danger,That we can let our beard be shook with danger,Ham IV.vii.32
And thinke it pastime. You shortly shall heare more,And think it pastime. You shortly shall hear more.Ham IV.vii.33
I lou'd your Father, and we loue our Selfe,I loved your father, and we love ourself,Ham IV.vii.34
And that I hope will teach you to imagine---And that, I hope, will teach you to imagine – Ham IV.vii.35
How now? What Newes?How now? What news?Ham IV.vii.36.1
From Hamlet? Who brought them?From Hamlet? Who brought them?Ham IV.vii.38
Laertes you shall heare them:Laertes, you shall hear them. – Ham IV.vii.41.2
Leaue vs. Leave us.Ham IV.vii.42
High and Mighty, you shall know I am set naked on yourHigh and mighty, you shall know I am set naked on yourHam IV.vii.43
Kingdome. To morrow shall I begge leaue to see your Kinglykingdom. Tomorrow shall I beg leave to see your kinglyHam IV.vii.44
Eyes. When I shall (first asking your Pardon thereunto) eyes; when I shall, first asking your pardon thereunto,Ham IV.vii.45
recount th'Occasions of my sodaine, and more strange returne.recount the occasion of my sudden and more strange return.Ham IV.vii.46
Hamlet.HamletHam IV.vii.47
What should this meane? Are all the rest come backe?What should this mean? Are all the rest come back?Ham IV.vii.48
Or is it some abuse? Or no such thing?Or is it some abuse, and no such thing?Ham IV.vii.49
'Tis Hamlets Character, naked'Tis Hamlet's character. ‘ Naked!’Ham IV.vii.50.2
and in a Post- script here he sayes alone:And in a postscript here, he says ‘ alone.’Ham IV.vii.51
Can you aduise me?Can you devise me?Ham IV.vii.52
If it be so Laertes,If it be so, Laertes – Ham IV.vii.56.2
as how should it be so: / How otherwiseAs how should it be so? How otherwise? – Ham IV.vii.57
will you be rul'd by me?Will you be ruled by me?Ham IV.vii.58.1
To thine owne peace: if he be now return'd,To thine own peace. If he be now returned,Ham IV.vii.60
As checking at his Voyage, and that he meanesAs checking at his voyage, and that he meansHam IV.vii.61
No more to vndertake it; I will worke himNo more to undertake it, I will work himHam IV.vii.62
To an exployt now ripe in my Deuice,To an exploit now ripe in my device,Ham IV.vii.63
Vnder the which he shall not choose but fall;Under the which he shall not choose but fall;Ham IV.vii.64
And for his death no winde of blame shall breath,And for his death no wind of blame shall breathe,Ham IV.vii.65
But euen his Mother shall vncharge the practice,But even his mother shall uncharge the practiceHam IV.vii.66
And call it accident:And call it accident.Ham IV.vii.67.1
It falls right.Ham IV.vii.69.2
You have been talked of since your travel much,Ham IV.vii.70
And that in Hamlet's hearing, for a qualityHam IV.vii.71
Wherein they say you shine. Your sum of partsHam IV.vii.72
Did not together pluck such envy from himHam IV.vii.73
As did that one, and that, in my regard,Ham IV.vii.74
Of the unworthiest siege.Ham IV.vii.75.1
A very riband in the cap of youth,Ham IV.vii.76
Yet needful too, for youth no less becomesHam IV.vii.77
The light and careless livery that it wearsHam IV.vii.78
Than settled age his sables and his weeds,Ham IV.vii.79
Some two Monthes henceImporting health and graveness. Two months since,Ham IV.vii.80
Here was a Gentleman of Normandy,Here was a gentleman of Normandy.Ham IV.vii.81
I'ue seene my selfe, and seru'd against the French,I have seen myself, and served against, the French,Ham IV.vii.82
And they ran well on Horsebacke; but this GallantAnd they can well on horseback. But this gallantHam IV.vii.83
Had witchcraft in't; he grew into his Seat,Had witchcraft in't. He grew unto his seat,Ham IV.vii.84
And to such wondrous doing brought his Horse,And to such wondrous doing brought his horseHam IV.vii.85
As had he beene encorps't and demy-Natur'dAs had he been incorpsed and demi-naturedHam IV.vii.86
With the braue Beast, so farre he past my thought,With the brave beast. So far he topped my thoughtHam IV.vii.87
That I in forgery of shapes and trickes,That I, in forgery of shapes and tricks,Ham IV.vii.88
Come short of what he did.Come short of what he did.Ham IV.vii.89.1
A Norman.A Norman.Ham IV.vii.90
The very same.The very same.Ham IV.vii.91.2
Hee mad confession of you,He made confession of you,Ham IV.vii.94
And gaue you such a Masterly report,And gave you such a masterly reportHam IV.vii.95
For Art and exercise in your defence;For art and exercise in your defence,Ham IV.vii.96
And for your Rapier most especially,And for your rapier most especial,Ham IV.vii.97
That he cryed out, t'would be a sight indeed,That he cried out, 'twould be a sight indeedHam IV.vii.98
If one could match youIf one could match you; the scrimers of their nationHam IV.vii.99
He swore had neither motion, guard, nor eye,Ham IV.vii.100
Sir. This report of hisIf you opposed them. Sir, this report of hisHam IV.vii.101
Did Hamlet so envenom with his Enuy,Did Hamlet so envenom with his envyHam IV.vii.102
That he could nothing doe but wish and begge,That he could nothing do but wish and begHam IV.vii.103
Your sodaine comming ore to play with him;Your sudden coming o'er to play with you.Ham IV.vii.104
Now out of this.Now, out of this – Ham IV.vii.105.1
Laertes was your Father deare to you?Laertes, was your father dear to you?Ham IV.vii.106
Or are you like the painting of a sorrow,Or are you like the painting of a sorrow,Ham IV.vii.107
A face without a heart?A face without a heart?Ham IV.vii.108.1
Not that I thinke you did not loue your Father,Not that I think you did not love your father,Ham IV.vii.109
But that I know Loue is begun by Time:But that I know love is begun by time,Ham IV.vii.110
And that I see in passages of proofe,And that I see, in passages of proof,Ham IV.vii.111
Time qualifies the sparke and fire of it:Time qualifies the spark and fire of it.Ham IV.vii.112
There lives within the very flame of loveHam IV.vii.113
A kind of wick or snuff that will abate it,Ham IV.vii.114
And nothing is at a like goodness still;Ham IV.vii.115
For goodness, growing to a pleurisy,Ham IV.vii.116
Dies in his own too-much. That we would doHam IV.vii.117
We should do when we would. For this ‘ would ’ changes,Ham IV.vii.118
And hath abatements and delays as manyHam IV.vii.119
As there are tongues, are hands, are accidents.Ham IV.vii.120
And then this ‘ should ’ is like a spendthrift sigh,Ham IV.vii.121
That hurts by easing. But to the quick o'th' ulcer – Ham IV.vii.122
Hamlet comes backe: what would you vndertake,Hamlet comes back. What would you undertakeHam IV.vii.123
To show your selfe your Fathers sonne indeed,To show yourself in deed your father's sonHam IV.vii.124
More then in words?More than in words?Ham IV.vii.125.1
No place indeed should murder Sancturize;No place, indeed, should murder sanctuarize.Ham IV.vii.126
Reuenge should haue no bounds: but good LaertesRevenge should have no bounds. But, good Laertes,Ham IV.vii.127
Will you doe this, keepe close within your Chamber,Will you do this: keep close within your chamber?Ham IV.vii.128
Hamlet return'd, shall know you are come home:Hamlet returned shall know you are come home.Ham IV.vii.129
Wee'l put on those shall praise your excellence,We'll put on those shall praise your excellenceHam IV.vii.130
And set a double varnish on the fameAnd set a double varnish on the fameHam IV.vii.131
The Frenchman gaue you, bring you in fine together,The Frenchman gave you; bring you in fine together,Ham IV.vii.132
And wager on your heads, he being remisse,And wager on your heads. He, being remiss,Ham IV.vii.133
Most generous, and free from all contriuing,Most generous, and free from all contriving,Ham IV.vii.134
Will not peruse the Foiles? So that with ease,Will not peruse the foils, so that with ease,Ham IV.vii.135
Or with a little shuffling, you may chooseOr with a little shuffling, you may chooseHam IV.vii.136
A Sword vnbaited, and in a passe of practice,A sword unbated, and, in a pass of practice,Ham IV.vii.137
Requit him for your Father.Requite him for your father.Ham IV.vii.138.1
Let's further thinke of this,Let's further think of this,Ham IV.vii.147.2
Weigh what conuenience both of time and meanesWeigh what convenience both of time and meansHam IV.vii.148
May fit vs to our shape, if this should faile;May fit us to our shape. If this should fail,Ham IV.vii.149
And that our drift looke through our bad performance,And that our drift look through our bad performance,Ham IV.vii.150
'Twere better not assaid; therefore this Proiect'Twere better not assayed. Therefore this projectHam IV.vii.151
Should haue a backe or second, that might hold,Should have a back or second, that might holdHam IV.vii.152
If this should blast in proofe: Soft, let me seeIf this should blast in proof. Soft, let me see.Ham IV.vii.153
Wee'l make a solemne wager on your commings,We'll make a solemn wager on your cunnings – Ham IV.vii.154
I ha't:I ha't!Ham IV.vii.155
when in your motion you are hot and dry,When in your motion you are hot and dry – Ham IV.vii.156
As make your bowts more violent to the end,As make your bouts more violent to that end – Ham IV.vii.157
And that he cals for drinke; Ile haue prepar'd himAnd that he calls for drink, I'll have preferred himHam IV.vii.158
A Challice for the nonce; whereon but sipping,A chalice for the nonce, whereon but sipping,Ham IV.vii.159
If he by chance escape your venom'd stuck,If he by chance escape your venomed stuck,Ham IV.vii.160
Our purpose may hold there;Our purpose may hold there. – But stay, what noise?Ham IV.vii.161
how sweet Queene.How, sweet Queen!Ham IV.vii.162
Let's follow, Gertrude:Let's follow, Gertrude.Ham IV.vii.191.2
How much I had to doe to calme his rage?How much I had to do to calm his rage!Ham IV.vii.192
Now feare I this will giue it start againe;Now fear I this will give it start again.Ham IV.vii.193
Therefore let's follow. Therefore let's follow.Ham IV.vii.194
Pluck them asunder.Pluck them asunder.Ham V.i.260.1
ALL
Gentlemen!Ham V.i.261.1
Oh he is mad Laertes,O, he is mad, Laertes.Ham V.i.268
I pray you good Horatio wait vpon him,I pray thee, good Horatio, wait upon him.Ham V.i.289
Strengthen you patience in our last nights speech,Strengthen your patience in our last night's speech.Ham V.i.290
Wee'l put the matter to the present push:We'll put the matter to the present push.Ham V.i.291
Good Gertrude set some watch ouer your Sonne,Good Gertrude, set some watch over your son.Ham V.i.292
This Graue shall haue a liuing Monument:This grave shall have a living monument.Ham V.i.293
An houre of quiet shortly shall we see;An hour of quiet shortly shall we see.Ham V.i.294
Till then, in patience our proceeding be. Till then in patience our proceeding be.Ham V.i.295
Come Hamlet, come, and take this hand from me.Come, Hamlet, come, and take this hand from me.Ham V.ii.219
Giue them the Foyles yong Osricke,Give them the foils, young Osrick. Cousin Hamlet,Ham V.ii.253
Cousen Hamlet, you know the wager.You know the wager?Ham V.ii.254.1
I do not feare it, / I haue seene you both:I do not fear it. I have seen you both.Ham V.ii.256
But since he is better'd, we haue therefore oddes.But since he is bettered, we have therefore odds.Ham V.ii.257
Set me the Stopes of wine vpon that Table:Set me the stoups of wine upon that table.Ham V.ii.261
If Hamlet giue the first, or second hit,If Hamlet give the first or second hit,Ham V.ii.262
Or quit in answer of the third exchange,Or quit in answer of the third exchange,Ham V.ii.263
Let all the Battlements their Ordinance fire,Let all the battlements their ordnance fire.Ham V.ii.264
The King shal drinke to Hamlets better breath,The King shall drink to Hamlet's better breath,Ham V.ii.265
And in the Cup an vnion shal he throwAnd in the cup an union shall he throwHam V.ii.266
Richer then that, which foure successiue KingsRicher than that which four successive kingsHam V.ii.267
In Denmarkes Crowne haue worne. / Giue me the Cups,In Denmark's crown have worn. Give me the cups,Ham V.ii.268
And let the Kettle to the Trumpets speake,And let the kettle to the trumpet speak,Ham V.ii.269
The Trumpet to the Cannoneer without,The trumpet to the cannoneer without,Ham V.ii.270
The Cannons to the Heauens, the Heauen to Earth,The cannons to the heavens, the heaven to earth,Ham V.ii.271
Now the King drinkes to Hamlet. Come, begin,‘ Now the King drinks to Hamlet.’ Come, begin.Ham V.ii.272
And you the Iudges beare a wary eye.And you, the judges, bear a wary eye.Ham V.ii.273
Stay, giue me drinke. / Hamlet, this Pearle is thine,Stay, give me drink. Hamlet, this pearl is thine.Ham V.ii.276
Here's to thy health. Giue him the cup,Here's to thy health. Give him the cup.Ham V.ii.277
Our Sonne shall win.Our son shall win.Ham V.ii.281.1
Gertrude, do not drinke.Gertrude, do not drink.Ham V.ii.284.2
It is the poyson'd Cup, it is too late.It is the poisoned cup. It is too late.Ham V.ii.286
I do not thinke't.I do not think't.Ham V.ii.289.2
Part them, they are incens'd.Part them. They are incensed.Ham V.ii.296.2
She sounds to see them bleede.She swounds to see them bleed.Ham V.ii.302.2
O yet defend me Friends, I am but hurt.O, yet defend me, friends. I am but hurt.Ham V.ii.318
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