LARTIUS
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
No Caius Martius,No, Caius Martius,Cor I.i.239.2
Ile leane vpon one Crutch, and fight with tother,I'll lean upon one crutch and fight with t'otherCor I.i.240
Ere stay behinde this Businesse.Ere stay behind this business.Cor I.i.241.1
Lead you on: Lead you on.Cor I.i.243.2
Follow Cominius, we must followe you, (to Martius) Follow Cominius. We must follow you.Cor I.i.244
right worthy you Priority.Right worthy you priority.Cor I.i.245.1
My horse to yours, no.My horse to yours, no.Cor I.iv.2.1
Agreed.Agreed.Cor I.iv.2.3
So, the good Horse is mine.So, the good horse is mine.Cor I.iv.5.1
No, Ile nor sel, nor giue him: Lend you him I willNo, I'll nor sell nor give him. Lend you him I willCor I.iv.6
For halfe a hundred yeares: Summon the Towne.For half a hundred years. (To the trumpeter) Summon the town.Cor I.iv.7
Their noise be our instruction. Ladders hoa.Their noise be our instruction. Ladders, ho!Cor I.iv.22
What is become of Martius?What is become of Martius?Cor I.iv.50.1
Oh Noble Fellow!O noble fellow!Cor I.iv.54.2
Who sensibly out-dares his sencelesse Sword,Who sensibly outdares his senseless sword,Cor I.iv.55
And when it bowes, stand'st vp: Thou art left Martius,And when it bows stand'st up. Thou art lost, Martius.Cor I.iv.56
A Carbuncle intire: as big as thou artA carbuncle entire, as big as thou art,Cor I.iv.57
Weare not so rich a Iewell. Thou was't a SouldierWere not so rich a jewel. Thou wast a soldierCor I.iv.58
Euen to Calues wish, not fierce and terribleEven to Cato's wish, not fierce and terribleCor I.iv.59
Onely in strokes, but with thy grim lookes, andOnly in strokes, but with thy grim looks andCor I.iv.60
The Thunder-like percussion of thy soundsThe thunder-like percussion of thy soundsCor I.iv.61
Thou mad'st thine enemies shake, as if the WorldThou mad'st thine enemies shake, as if the worldCor I.iv.62
Were Feauorous, and did tremble.Were feverous and did tremble.Cor I.iv.63.1
O 'tis Martius.O,'tis Martius!Cor I.iv.63.3
Let's fetch him off, or make remaine alike.Let's fetch him off, or make remain alike.Cor I.iv.64
Worthy Sir, thou bleed'st,Worthy sir, thou bleed'st.Cor I.v.14.2
Thy exercise hath bin too violent,Thy exercise hath been too violentCor I.v.15
For a second course of Fight.For a second course of fight.Cor I.v.16.1
Now the faire Goddesse Fortune,Now the fair goddess Fortune,Cor I.v.20.2
Fall deepe in loue with thee, and her great charmesFall deep in love with thee, and her great charmsCor I.v.21
Misguide thy Opposers swords, Bold Gentleman:Misguide thy opposers' swords! Bold gentleman,Cor I.v.22
Prosperity be thy Page.Prosperity be thy page!Cor I.v.23.1
Thou worthiest Martius,Thou worthiest Martius!Cor I.v.25
Go sound thy Trumpet in the Market place,Go sound thy trumpet in the market-place.Cor I.v.26
Call thither all the Officers a'th' Towne,Call thither all the officers o'th' town,Cor I.v.27
Where they shall know our minde. Away. Where they shall know our mind. Away!Cor I.v.28
So, let the Ports be guarded; keepe your DutiesSo, let the ports be guarded. Keep your dutiesCor I.vii.1
As I haue set them downe. If I do send, dispatchAs I have set them down. If I do send, dispatchCor I.vii.2
Those Centuries to our ayd, the rest will serueThose centuries to our aid. The rest will serveCor I.vii.3
For a short holding, if we loose the Field,For a short holding. If we lose the field,Cor I.vii.4
We cannot keepe the Towne.We cannot keep the town.Cor I.vii.5.1
Hence; and shut your gates vpon's:Hence, and shut your gates upon's.Cor I.vii.6
Our Guider come, to th' Roman Campe conduct vs.Our guider, come; to th' Roman camp conduct us.Cor I.vii.7
Oh Generall:O general,Cor I.ix.11.2
Here is the Steed, wee the Caparison:Here is the steed, we the caparison.Cor I.ix.12
Hadst thou beheld---Hadst thou beheld – Cor I.ix.13.1
Omnes. ALL
Marcus Caius Coriolanus.Caius Martius Coriolanus!Cor I.ix.66
I shall, my Lord.I shall, my lord.Cor I.ix.77.2
Martius, his Name.Martius, his name?Cor I.ix.89.1
All. ALL
Welcome to Rome, renowned Coriolanus.Welcome to Rome, renowned Coriolanus!Cor II.i.160
He had, my Lord, and that it was which caus'dHe had, my lord, and that it was which causedCor III.i.2
Our swifter Composition.Our swifter composition.Cor III.i.3
On safegard he came to me, and did curseOn safeguard he came to me, and did curseCor III.i.9
Against the Volces, for they had so vildlyAgainst the Volsces, for they had so vilelyCor III.i.10
Yeelded the Towne: he is retyred to Antium.Yielded the town. He is retired to Antium.Cor III.i.11
He did, my Lord.He did, my lord.Cor III.i.12.2
How often he had met you Sword to Sword:How often he had met you, sword to sword;Cor III.i.13
That of all things vpon the Earth, he hatedThat of all things upon the earth he hatedCor III.i.14
Your person most: That he would pawne his fortunesYour person most; that he would pawn his fortunesCor III.i.15
To hopelesse restitution, so he mightTo hopeless restitution, so he mightCor III.i.16
Be call'd your Vanquisher.Be called your vanquisher.Cor III.i.17.1
At Antium.At Antium.Cor III.i.18
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL