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Your Lordship is right welcome back to Den-marke.Your lordship is right welcome back to Denmark.Ham V.ii.81
Sweet Lord, if your friendship were at leysure, I Sweet lord, if your lordship were at leisure, IHam V.ii.90
should impart a thing to you from his Maiesty.should impart a thing to you from his majesty.Ham V.ii.91
I thanke your Lordship, 'tis very hot.I thank your lordship, it is very hot.Ham V.ii.94
It is indifferent cold my Lord indeed.It is indifferent cold, my lord, indeed.Ham V.ii.97
Exceedingly, my Lord, it is very soultry, as 'twereExceedingly, my lord. It is very sultry, as 'twereHam V.ii.100
I cannot tell how: but my Lord, his Maiesty bad me – I cannot tell how. But, my lord, his majesty bade meHam V.ii.101
signifie to you, that he ha's laid a great wager on your head:signify to you that 'a has laid a great wager on your head.Ham V.ii.102
Sir, this is the matter.Sir, this is the matter – Ham V.ii.103
Nay, in good faith, for mine ease in good faith:Nay, good my lord. For mine ease, in good faith.Ham V.ii.105
Sir, here is newly come to court Laertes; believe me,Ham V.ii.106
an absolute gentleman, full of most excellent differences,Ham V.ii.107
of very soft society and great showing. Indeed, to speakHam V.ii.108
feelingly of him, he is the card or calendar of gentry.Ham V.ii.109
For you shall find in him the continent of what part aHam V.ii.110
gentleman would see.Ham V.ii.111
Your lordship speaks most infallibly of him.Ham V.ii.120
Sir?Ham V.ii.123
Of Laertes?Ham V.ii.128
I know you are not ignorant – Ham V.ii.132
Sir, you are not ignorant of what excellence Laertes You are not ignorant of what excellence LaertesHam V.ii.135
isis – Ham V.ii.136
at his weapon.I mean, sir, for his weapon. But in the imputationHam V.ii.140
laid on him by them, in his meed he's unfellowed.Ham V.ii.141
Rapier and dagger.Rapier and dagger.Ham V.ii.143
The sir King ha's wag'd with him six BarbaryThe King, sir, hath wagered with him six BarbaryHam V.ii.145
Horses, against the which he impon'd as I take it, horses, against the which he has impawned, as I take it,Ham V.ii.146
sixe French Rapiers and Poniards, with their assignes, assix French rapiers and poniards, with their assigns, asHam V.ii.147
Girdle, Hangers or so: three of the Carriages infaithgirdle, hangers, and so. Three of the carriages, in faith,Ham V.ii.148
are very deare to fancy, very responsiue to the hilts, most are very dear to fancy, very responsive to the hilts, mostHam V.ii.149
delicate carriages, and of very liberall conceit.delicate carriages, and of very liberal conceit.Ham V.ii.150
The Carriages Sir, are the hangers.The carriages, sir, are the hangers.Ham V.ii.154
The King Sir, hath laid that in a dozenThe King, sir, hath laid, sir, that in a dozenHam V.ii.162
passes betweene you and him, hee shall not exceed youpasses between yourself and him he shall not exceed youHam V.ii.163
three hits; He hath one twelue for mine, and that wouldthree hits. He hath laid on twelve for nine; and it wouldHam V.ii.164
come to imediate tryall, if your Lordship would vouchsafecome to immediate trial if your lordship would vouchsafeHam V.ii.165
the Answere.the answer.Ham V.ii.166
I meane my Lord, the opposition of your personI mean, my lord, the opposition of your personHam V.ii.168
in tryall.in trial.Ham V.ii.169
Shall I redeliuer you ee'n so?Shall I re-deliver you e'en so?Ham V.ii.175
I commend my duty to your Lordship.I commend my duty to your lordship.Ham V.ii.178
I my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.Ham V.ii.260
A hit, a very palpable hit.A hit, a very palpable hit.Ham V.ii.275.1
Nothing neither way.Nothing neither way.Ham V.ii.295
Looke to the Queene there hoa.Look to the Queen there. Ho!Ham V.ii.297.2
How is't Laertes?How is't, Laertes?Ham V.ii.299
All. ALL
Treason, Treason.Treason! Treason!Ham V.ii.317
Yong Fortinbras, with conquest come frõ PolandYoung Fortinbras, with conquest come from Poland,Ham V.ii.344
To th' Ambassadors of England giuesTo the ambassadors of England givesHam V.ii.345
rhis warlike volly.This warlike volley.Ham V.ii.346.1
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