MENENIUS
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What work's my Countrimen in hand? / Where go you What work's, my countrymen, in hand? Where go youCor I.i.53
with Bats and Clubs? The matter / Speake I pray you.With bats and clubs? The matter? Speak, I pray you.Cor I.i.54
Why Masters, my good Friends, mine honest Neighbours, Why, masters, my good friends, mine honest neighbours,Cor I.i.60
will you vndo your selues?Will you undo yourselves?Cor I.i.61
I tell you Friends, most charitable careI tell you, friends, most charitable careCor I.i.63
Haue the Patricians of you for your wants.Have the patricians of you. For your wants,Cor I.i.64
Your suffering in this dearth, you may as wellYour suffering in this dearth, you may as wellCor I.i.65
Strike at the Heauen with your staues, as lift themStrike at the heaven with your staves as lift themCor I.i.66
Against the Roman State, whose course will onAgainst the Roman state, whose course will onCor I.i.67
The way it takes: cracking ten thousand CurbesThe way it takes, cracking ten thousand curbsCor I.i.68
Of more strong linke assunder, then can euerOf more strong link asunder than can everCor I.i.69
Appeare in your impediment. For the Dearth,Appear in your impediment. For the dearth,Cor I.i.70
The Gods, not the Patricians make it, andThe gods, not the patricians, make it, andCor I.i.71
Your knees to them (not armes) must helpe. Alacke,Your knees to them, not arms, must help. Alack,Cor I.i.72
You are transported by CalamityYou are transported by calamityCor I.i.73
Thether, where more attends you, and you slanderThither where more attends you, and you slanderCor I.i.74
The Helmes o'th State; who care for you like Fathers,The helms o'th' state, who care for you like fathers,Cor I.i.75
When you curse them, as Enemies.When you curse them as enemies.Cor I.i.76
Either you mustEither you mustCor I.i.85
Confesse your selues wondrous Malicious,Confess yourselves wondrous malicious,Cor I.i.86
Or be accus'd of Folly. I shall tell youOr be accused of folly. I shall tell youCor I.i.87
A pretty Tale, it may be you haue heard it,A pretty tale. It may be you have heard it,Cor I.i.88
But since it serues my purpose, I will ventureBut, since it serves my purpose, I will ventureCor I.i.89
To scale't a little more.To stale't a little more.Cor I.i.90
There was a time, when all the bodies membersThere was a time when all the body's membersCor I.i.94
Rebell'd against the Belly; thus accus'd it:Rebelled against the belly, thus accused it:Cor I.i.95
That onely like a Gulfe it did remaineThat only like a gulf it did remainCor I.i.96
I'th midd'st a th' body, idle and vnactiue,I'th' midst o'th' body, idle and unactive,Cor I.i.97
Still cubbording the Viand, neuer bearingStill cupboarding the viand, never bearingCor I.i.98
Like labour with the rest, where th' other InstrumentsLike labour with the rest, where th' other instrumentsCor I.i.99
Did see, and heare, deuise, instruct, walke, feele,Did see and hear, devise, instruct, walk, feel,Cor I.i.100
And mutually participate, did ministerAnd, mutually participate, did ministerCor I.i.101
Vnto the appetite; and affection commonUnto the appetite and affection commonCor I.i.102
Of the whole body, the Belly answer'd.Of the whole body. The belly answered – Cor I.i.103
Sir, I shall tell you with a kinde of Smile,Sir, I shall tell you. With a kind of smile,Cor I.i.105
Which ne're came from the Lungs, but euen thus:Which ne'er came from the lungs, but even thus – Cor I.i.106
For looke you I may make the belly Smile,For look you, I may make the belly smileCor I.i.107
As well as speake, it taintingly replyedAs well as speak – it tauntingly repliedCor I.i.108
To'th' discontented Members, the mutinous partsTo th' discontented members, the mutinous partsCor I.i.109
That enuied his receite: euen so most fitly,That envied his receipt; even so most fitlyCor I.i.110
As you maligne our Senators, for thatAs you malign our senators for thatCor I.i.111
They are not such as you.They are not such as you.Cor I.i.112.1
What then? What then?Cor I.i.117.2
Fore me, this Fellow speakes. / What then? What then?'Fore me, this fellow speaks! What then? what then?Cor I.i.118
Well, what then?Well, what then?Cor I.i.120.2
I will tell you,I will tell you.Cor I.i.122.2
If you'l bestow a small (of what you haue little)If you'll bestow a small – of what you have little – Cor I.i.123
Patience awhile; you'st heare the Bellies answer.Patience awhile, you'st hear the belly's answer.Cor I.i.124
Note me this good Friend;Note me this, good friend – Cor I.i.125.2
Your most graue Belly was deliberate,Your most grave belly was deliberate,Cor I.i.126
Not rash like his Accusers, and thus answered.Not rash like his accusers, and thus answered.Cor I.i.127
True is it my Incorporate Friends (quoth he)‘ True is it, my incorporate friends,’ quoth he,Cor I.i.128
That I receiue the generall Food at first‘ That I receive the general food at firstCor I.i.129
Which you do liue vpon: and fit it is,Which you do live upon; and fit it is,Cor I.i.130
Because I am the Store-house, and the ShopBecause I am the storehouse and the shopCor I.i.131
Of the whole Body. But, if you do remember,Of the whole body. But, if you do remember,Cor I.i.132
I send it through the Riuers of your bloodI send it through the rivers of your bloodCor I.i.133
Euen to the Court, the Heart, to th' seate o'th' Braine,Even to the court, the heart, to th' seat o'th' brain;Cor I.i.134
And through the Crankes and Offices of man,And, through the cranks and offices of man,Cor I.i.135
The strongest Nerues, and small inferiour VeinesThe strongest nerves and small inferior veinsCor I.i.136
From me receiue that naturall competencieFrom me receive that natural competencyCor I.i.137
Whereby they liue. And though that all at onceWhereby they live. And though that all at once ’ – Cor I.i.138
(You my good Friends, this sayes the Belly) marke me.You, my good friends, this says the belly, mark me – Cor I.i.139
Though all at once, cannot‘ Though all at once cannotCor I.i.140.2
See what I do deliuer out to each,See what I do deliver out to each,Cor I.i.141
Yet I can make my Awdit vp, that allYet I can make my audit up, that allCor I.i.142
From me do backe receiue the Flowre of all,From me do back receive the flour of all,Cor I.i.143
And leaue me but the Bran. What say you too't?And leave me but the bran.’ What say you to't?Cor I.i.144
The Senators of Rome, are this good Belly,The senators of Rome are this good belly,Cor I.i.146
And you the mutinous Members: For examineAnd you the mutinous members. For examineCor I.i.147
Their Counsailes, and their Cares; disgest things rightly,Their counsels and their cares, digest things rightlyCor I.i.148
Touching the Weale a'th Common, you shall findeTouching the weal o'th' common, you shall findCor I.i.149
No publique benefit which you receiueNo public benefit which you receiveCor I.i.150
But it proceeds, or comes from them to you,But it proceeds or comes from them to you,Cor I.i.151
And no way from your selues. What do you thinke?And no way from yourselves. What do you think,Cor I.i.152
You, the great Toe of this Assembly?You, the great toe of this assembly?Cor I.i.153
For that being one o'th lowest, basest, poorestFor that being one o'th' lowest, basest, poorestCor I.i.155
Of this most wise Rebellion, thou goest formost:Of this most wise rebellion, thou goest foremost.Cor I.i.156
Thou Rascall, that art worst in blood to run,Thou rascal, that art worst in blood to run,Cor I.i.157
Lead'st first to win some vantage.Lead'st first to win some vantage.Cor I.i.158
But make you ready your stiffe bats and clubs,But make you ready your stiff bats and clubs.Cor I.i.159
Rome, and her Rats, are at the point of battell,Rome and her rats are at the point of battle;Cor I.i.160
The one side must haue baile.The one side must have bale.Cor I.i.161.1
Hayle, Noble Martius.Hail, noble Martius!Cor I.i.161.2
For Corne at their owne rates, wherof they sayFor corn at their own rates, whereof they sayCor I.i.187
The Citie is well stor'd.The city is well stored.Cor I.i.188.1
Nay these are almost thoroughly perswaded:Nay, these are almost thoroughly persuaded,Cor I.i.199
For though abundantly they lacke discretionFor though abundantly they lack discretion,Cor I.i.200
Yet are they passing Cowardly. But I beseech you,Yet are they passing cowardly. But, I beseech you,Cor I.i.201
What sayes the other Troope?What says the other troop?Cor I.i.202.1
What is graunted them?What is granted them?Cor I.i.212.2
This is strange.This is strange.Cor I.i.219.2
Oh true-bred.O, true bred!Cor I.i.241.2
The Agurer tels me, wee shall haue NewesThe augurer tells me we shall have newsCor II.i.1
to night.tonight.Cor II.i.2
Not according to the prayer of the people, forNot according to the prayer of the people, forCor II.i.4
they loue not Martius.they love not Martius.Cor II.i.5
Pray you, who does the Wolfe loue?Pray you, who does the wolf love?Cor II.i.7
I, to deuour him, as the hungry PlebeiansAy, to devour him, as the hungry plebeiansCor II.i.9
would the Noble Martius.would the noble Martius.Cor II.i.10
Hee's a Beare indeede, that liues like a Lambe. YouHe's a bear indeed, that lives like a lamb. YouCor II.i.12
two are old men, tell me one thing that I shall aske you.two are old men; tell me one thing that I shall ask you.Cor II.i.13
In what enormity is Martius poore in, that youIn what enormity is Martius poor in that youCor II.i.15
two haue not in abundance?two have not in abundance?Cor II.i.16
This is strange now: Do you two know, howThis is strange now. Do you two know howCor II.i.20
you are censured heere in the City, I mean of vs a'th'you are censured here in the city – I mean of us o'th' Cor II.i.21
right hand File, do you?right-hand file? Do you?Cor II.i.22
Because you talke of Pride now, will you notBecause you talk of pride now – will you notCor II.i.24
be angry.be angry?Cor II.i.25
Why 'tis no great matter: for a very littleWhy, 'tis no great matter, for a very littleCor II.i.27
theefe of Occasion, will rob you of a great deale of Patience:thief of occasion will rob you of a great deal of patience.Cor II.i.28
Giue your dispositions the reines, and bee angry at yourGive your dispositions the reins and be angry at yourCor II.i.29
pleasures (at the least) if you take it as a pleasure to you,pleasures – at the least, if you take it as a pleasure to youCor II.i.30
in being so: you blame Martius for being proud.in being so. You blame Martius for being proud?Cor II.i.31
I know you can doe very little alone, for yourI know you can do very little alone, for yourCor II.i.33
helpes are many, or else your actions would growe wondrous helps are many, or else your actions would grow wondrousCor II.i.34
single: your abilities are to Infant-like, for dooingsingle. Your abilities are too infant-like for doingCor II.i.35
much alone. You talke of Pride: Oh, that you could turnmuch alone. You talk of pride. O that you could turnCor II.i.36
your eyes toward the Napes of your neckes, and make butyour eyes toward the napes of your necks, and make butCor II.i.37
an Interiour suruey of your good selues. Oh that you could.an interior survey of your good selves! O that you could!Cor II.i.38
Why then you should discouer a brace of vnmeriting,Why, then you should discover a brace of unmeriting,Cor II.i.40
proud, violent, testie Magistrates (alias Fooles)proud, violent, testy magistrates – alias fools – Cor II.i.41
as any in Rome.as any in Rome.Cor II.i.42
I am knowne to be a humorous Patritian, andI am known to be a humorous patrician, andCor II.i.44
one that loues a cup of hot Wine, with not a drop of alayingone that loves a cup of hot wine with not a drop of allayingCor II.i.45
Tiber in't: Said, to be something imperfect in fauouringTiber in't; said to be something imperfect in favouringCor II.i.46
the first complaint, hasty and Tinder-like vppon, tothe first complaint, hasty and tinder-like upon tooCor II.i.47
triuiall motion: One, that conuerses more with the Buttocketrivial motion; one that converses more with the buttockCor II.i.48
of the night, then with the forhead of the morning.of the night than with the forehead of the morning.Cor II.i.49
What I think, I vtter, and spend my malice in my breath.What I think I utter, and spend my malice in my breath.Cor II.i.50
Meeting two such Weales men as you are (I cannot callMeeting two such wealsmen as you are – I cannot callCor II.i.51
you Licurgusses,) if the drinke you giue me, touch myyou Lycurguses – if the drink you give me touch myCor II.i.52
Palat aduersly, I make a crooked face at it, I can palate adversely, I make a crooked face at it. I cannotCor II.i.53
say, your Worshippes haue deliuer'd the matter well, whensay your worships have delivered the matter well, whenCor II.i.54
I finde the Asse in compound, with the Maior part of your I find the ass in compound with the major part of yourCor II.i.55
syllables. And though I must be content to beare withsyllables. And though I must be content to bear withCor II.i.56
those, that say you are reuerend graue men, yet they lyethose that say you are reverend grave men, yet they lieCor II.i.57
deadly, that tell you haue good faces, if you see this in thedeadly that tell you have good faces. If you see this in theCor II.i.58
Map of my Microcosme, followes it that I am knowne wellmap of my microcosm, follows it that I am known wellCor II.i.59
enough too? What harme can your beesome Conspectuitiesenough too? What harm can your bisson conspectuitiesCor II.i.60
gleane out of this Charracter, if I be knowne well enough too.glean out of this character, if I be known well enough too?Cor II.i.61
You know neither mee, your selues, nor anyYou know neither me, yourselves, nor anyCor II.i.63
thing: you are ambitious, for poore knaues cappes and legges:thing. You are ambitious for poor knaves' caps and legs.Cor II.i.64
you weare out a good wholesome Forenoone, in hearing aYou wear out a good wholesome forenoon in hearing aCor II.i.65
cause betweene an Orendge wife, and a Forfet-seller, andcause between an orange-wife and a faucet-seller, andCor II.i.66
then reiourne the Controuersie of three-pence to a secondthen rejourn the controversy of threepence to a secondCor II.i.67
day of Audience. When you are hearing a matter betweeneday of audience. When you are hearing a matter betweenCor II.i.68
party and party, if you chaunce to bee pinch'd with theparty and party, if you chance to be pinched with theCor II.i.69
Collicke, you make faces like Mummers, set vp the bloodiecolic, you make faces like mummers, set up the bloodyCor II.i.70
Flagge against all Patience, and in roaring for a Chamber-pot,flag against all patience, and, in roaring for a chamber-pot,Cor II.i.71
dismisse the Controuersie bleeding, the more intangleddismiss the controversy bleeding, the more entangledCor II.i.72
by your hearing: All the peace you make in theirby your hearing. All the peace you make in theirCor II.i.73
Cause, is calling both the parties Knaues. You are a payre of cause is calling both the parties knaves. You are a pair ofCor II.i.74
strange ones.strange ones.Cor II.i.75
Our very Priests must become Mockers, if theyOur very priests must become mockers, if theyCor II.i.79
shall encounter such ridiculous Subiects as you are,shall encounter such ridiculous subjects as you are.Cor II.i.80
when you speake best vnto the purpose. It is not woorthWhen you speak best unto the purpose, it is not worthCor II.i.81
the wagging of your Beards, and your Beards deserue not the wagging of your beards; and your beards deserve notCor II.i.82
so honourable a graue, as to stuffe a Botchers Cushion, or toso honourable a grave as to stuff a botcher's cushion or toCor II.i.83
be intomb'd in an Asses Packe-saddle; yet you must beebe entombed in an ass's pack-saddle. Yet you must beCor II.i.84
saying, Martius is proud: who in a cheape estimation, issaying Martius is proud; who, in a cheap estimation, isCor II.i.85
worth all your predecessors, since Deucalion, thoughworth all your predecessors since Deucalion, thoughCor II.i.86
peraduenture some of the best of 'em were hereditarieperadventure some of the best of 'em were hereditaryCor II.i.87
hangmen. Godden to your Worships, more of yourhangmen. Good-e'en to your worships. More of yourCor II.i.88
conuersation would infect my Braine, being the Heardsmenconversation would infect my brain, being the herdsmenCor II.i.89
of the Beastly Plebeans. I will be bold to take my leaueof the beastly plebeians. I will be bold to take my leaveCor II.i.90
of you.of you.Cor II.i.91
How now (my as faire as Noble) Ladyes, and the MooneHow now, my as fair as noble ladies – and the moon,Cor II.i.92
were shee Earthly, no Nobler; whither doe you follow yourwere she earthly, no nobler – whither do you follow yourCor II.i.93
Eyes so fast?eyes so fast?Cor II.i.94
Ha? Martius comming home?Ha? Martius coming home?Cor II.i.97
Take my Cappe Iupiter, and I thanke thee: hoo, Take my cap, Jupiter, and I thank thee. Hoo!Cor II.i.100
Martius comming home?Martius coming home?Cor II.i.101
I will make my very house reele to night: AI will make my very house reel tonight. ACor II.i.106
Letter for me?letter for me?Cor II.i.107
A Letter for me? it giues me an Estate of seuenA letter for me! It gives me an estate of sevenCor II.i.109
yeeres health; in which time, I will make a Lippe at the Physician:years' health, in which time I will make a lip at the physician.Cor II.i.110
The most soueraigne Prescription in Galen, is butThe most sovereign prescription in Galen is butCor II.i.111
Emperickqutique; and to this Preseruatiue, of no better reportempiricutic and, to this preservative, of no better reportCor II.i.112
then a Horse-drench. Is he not wounded? he was wontthan a horse-drench. Is he not wounded? He was wontCor II.i.113
to come home wounded?to come home wounded.Cor II.i.114
So doe I too, if it be not too much: brings aSo do I too – if it be not too much. Brings 'aCor II.i.117
Victorie in his Pocket? the wounds become him.victory in his pocket, the wounds become him.Cor II.i.118
Ha's he disciplin'd Auffidius soundly?Has he disciplined Aufidius soundly?Cor II.i.121
And 'twas time for him too, Ile warrant himAnd 'twas time for him too, I'll warrant himCor II.i.124
that: and he had stay'd by him, I would not haue been sothat. An he had stayed by him, I would not have been soCor II.i.125
fiddious'd, for all the Chests in Carioles, and the Gold that'sfidiused for all the chests in Corioles and the gold that'sCor II.i.126
in them. Is the Senate possest of this?in them. Is the Senate possessed of this?Cor II.i.127
Wondrous: I, I warrant you, and not withoutWondrous? Ay, I warrant you, and not withoutCor II.i.133
his true purchasing.his true purchasing.Cor II.i.134
True? Ile be sworne they are true: where isTrue? I'll be sworn they are true. Where isCor II.i.137
hee wounded, God saue your goodhe wounded? (To the Tribunes) God save your goodCor II.i.138
Worships? Martius is comming home: hee ha's more causeworships! Martius is coming home. He has more cause Cor II.i.139
to be prowd: where is he wounded?to be proud. – Where is he wounded?Cor II.i.140
One ith' Neck, and two ith' Thigh, there's nineOne i'th' neck, and two i'th' thigh – there's nineCor II.i.145
that I know.that I know.Cor II.i.146
Now it's twentie seuen; euery gash was anNow it's twenty-seven. Every gash was anCor II.i.149
Enemies Graue. Hearke, the Trumpets. A showt, and flourish.enemy's grave. (A shout and flourish) Hark, the trumpets.Cor II.i.150
All. ALL
Welcome to Rome, renowned Coriolanus.Welcome to Rome, renowned Coriolanus!Cor II.i.160
Now the Gods Crowne thee.Now the gods crown thee!Cor II.i.172.2
A hundred thousand Welcomes: / I could weepe,A hundred thousand welcomes. I could weepCor II.i.176
and I could laugh, / I am light, and heauie; welcome:And I could laugh, I am light and heavy. Welcome.Cor II.i.177
A Curse begin at very root on's heart,A curse begnaw at very root on's heartCor II.i.178
That is not glad to see thee. / Yon are three,That is not glad to see thee. You are threeCor II.i.179
that Rome should dote on: / Yet by the faith of men,That Rome should dote on. Yet, by the faith of men,Cor II.i.180
we haue / Some old Crab-trees here at home, / That will notWe have some old crab-trees here at home that will notCor II.i.181
be grafted to your Rallish. / Yet welcome Warriors:Be grafted to your relish. Yet welcome, warriors.Cor II.i.182
Wee call a Nettle, but a Nettle; / AndWe call a nettle but a nettle andCor II.i.183
the faults of fooles, but folly.The faults of fools but folly.Cor II.i.184.1
Hauing determin'd of the Volces, / AndHaving determined of the Volsces andCor II.ii.35
to send for Titus Lartius: it remaines,To send for Titus Lartius, it remains,Cor II.ii.36
As the maine Point of this our after-meeting,As the main point of this our after-meeting,Cor II.ii.37
To gratifie his Noble seruice, thatTo gratify his noble service thatCor II.ii.38
hath / Thus stood for his Countrey. Therefore please you,Hath thus stood for his country. Therefore please you,Cor II.ii.39
Most reuerend and graue Elders, to desireMost reverend and grave elders, to desireCor II.ii.40
The present Consull, and last Generall,The present consul and last generalCor II.ii.41
In our well-found Successes, to reportIn our well-found successes to reportCor II.ii.42
A little of that worthy Worke, perform'dA little of that worthy work performedCor II.ii.43
By Martius Caius Coriolanus: whomBy Caius Martius Coriolanus, whomCor II.ii.44
We met here, both to thanke, and to remember,We met here both to thank and to rememberCor II.ii.45
With Honors like himselfe.With honours like himself.Cor II.ii.46.1
That's off, that's off:That's off, that's off!Cor II.ii.58.2
I would you rather had been silent: Please youI would you rather had been silent. Please youCor II.ii.59
to heare Cominius speake?To hear Cominius speak?Cor II.ii.60.1
He loues your People,He loves your people;Cor II.ii.62.2
but tye him not to be their Bed-fellow: But tie him not to be their bedfellow.Cor II.ii.63
Worthie Cominius speake.Worthy Cominius, speak.Cor II.ii.64.1
Nay, keepe your place.Nay, keep your place.Cor II.ii.64.2
Pray now sit downe.Pray now, sit down.Cor II.ii.72.2
Masters of the People,Masters of the people,Cor II.ii.75.2
Your multiplying Spawne, how can he flatter?Your multiplying spawn how can he flatter – Cor II.ii.76
That's thousand to one good one, when you now seeThat's thousand to one good one – when you now seeCor II.ii.77
He had rather venture all his Limbes for Honor,He had rather venture all his limbs for honourCor II.ii.78
Then on ones Eares to heare it. Proceed Cominius.Than one on's ears to hear it. Proceed, Cominius.Cor II.ii.79
Worthy man.Worthy man!Cor II.ii.120.2
Hee's right Noble,He's right noble.Cor II.ii.127.2
let him be call'd for.Let him be called for.Cor II.ii.128.1
The Senate, Coriolanus, are well pleas'dThe Senate, Coriolanus, are well pleasedCor II.ii.130
to make thee Consull.To make thee consul.Cor II.ii.131.1
It then remaines,It then remainsCor II.ii.132.2
that you doe speake to the People.That you do speak to the people.Cor II.ii.133.1
Put them not too't:Put them not to't.Cor II.ii.139.2
Pray you goe fit you to the Custome, / AndPray you go fit you to the custom andCor II.ii.140
take to you, as your Predecessors haue,Take to you, as your predecessors have,Cor II.ii.141
Your Honor with your forme.Your honour with your form.Cor II.ii.142.1
Doe not stand vpon't:Do not stand upon't.Cor II.ii.148.2
We recommend to you Tribunes of the PeopleWe recommend to you, Tribunes of the People,Cor II.ii.149
Our purpose to them, and to our Noble ConsullOur purpose to them; and to our noble ConsulCor II.ii.150
Wish we all Ioy, and Honor.Wish we all joy and honour.Cor II.ii.151
Oh Sir, you are not right: haue you not knowneO sir, you are not right. Have you not knownCor II.iii.47
The worthiest men haue done't?The worthiest men have done't?Cor II.iii.48.1
Oh me the Gods,O me, the gods!Cor II.iii.53.2
you must not speak of that, / You must desire themYou must not speak of that. You must desire themCor II.iii.54
to thinke vpon you.To think upon you.Cor II.iii.55.1
You'l marre all,You'll mar all.Cor II.iii.57.2
Ile leaue you: Pray you speake to em, I pray youI'll leave you. Pray you speak to 'em, I pray you,Cor II.iii.58
In wholsome manner. In wholesome manner.Cor II.iii.59.1
You haue stood your Limitation: / And the TribunesYou have stood your limitation, and the TribunesCor II.iii.138
endue you with the Peoples Voyce, / Remaines,Endue you with the people's voice. RemainsCor II.iii.139
that in th' Officiall Markes inuested, / YouThat in th' official marks invested youCor II.iii.140
anon doe meet the Senate.Anon do meet the Senate.Cor II.iii.141.1
Ile keepe you company. Will you along?I'll keep you company. (To the Tribunes) Will you along?Cor II.iii.149
The matter?The matter?Cor III.i.28
Be calme, be calme.Be calm, be calm.Cor III.i.37.2
Let's be calme.Let's be calm.Cor III.i.57.2
Not now, not now.Not now, not now.Cor III.i.63.1
Well, no more.Well, no more.Cor III.i.74.2
What, what? His Choller?What, what? His choler?Cor III.i.83.2
Well, well, no more of that.Well, well, no more of that.Cor III.i.115.2
Come enough.Come, enough.Cor III.i.139.2
On both sides more respect.On both sides more respect.Cor III.i.180
Peace, peace, peace, stay, hold, peace.Peace, peace, peace! Stay, hold, peace!Cor III.i.187
What is about to be? I am out of Breath,What is about to be? I am out of breath.Cor III.i.188
Confusions neere, I cannot speake. You, TribunesConfusion's near. I cannot speak. You TribunesCor III.i.189
To'th' people: Coriolanus, patience:To th' People – Coriolanus, patience! – Cor III.i.190
Speak good Sicinius.Speak, good Sicinius.Cor III.i.191.1
Fie, fie, fie,Fie, fie, fie!Cor III.i.195.2
this is the way to kindle, not to quench.This is the way to kindle, not to quench.Cor III.i.196
And so are like to doe.And so are like to do.Cor III.i.202
Heare me one word,Hear me one wordCor III.i.214.2
'beseech you Tribunes, heare me but a word.Beseech you, Tribunes, hear me but a word.Cor III.i.215
Be that you seeme, truly your Countries friend,Be that you seem, truly your country's friend,Cor III.i.217
And temp'rately proceed to what you wouldAnd temperately proceed to what you wouldCor III.i.218
Thus violently redresse.Thus violently redress.Cor III.i.219.1
Downe with that Sword, Tribunes withdraw a while.Down with that sword! Tribunes, withdraw awhile.Cor III.i.225
Goe, get you to our House: be gone, away,Go, get you to your house! Be gone, away!Cor III.i.229
All will be naught else.All will be naught else.Cor III.i.230.1
Shall it be put to that?Shall it be put to that?Cor III.i.232.1
For 'tis a Sore vpon vs,For 'tis a sore upon usCor III.i.234.2
You cannot Tent your selfe: be gone, 'beseech you.You cannot tent yourself. Be gone, beseech you.Cor III.i.235
Be gone,Be gone.Cor III.i.239.2
put not your worthy Rage into your Tongue,Put not your worthy rage into your tongue.Cor III.i.240
One time will owe another.One time will owe another.Cor III.i.241.1
I could my selfeI could myselfCor III.i.242.2
take vp a Brace o'th' best of them, yea, the two Tribunes.Take up a brace o'th' best of them; yea, the two Tribunes.Cor III.i.243
Pray you be gone:Pray you be gone.Cor III.i.249.2
Ile trie whether my old Wit be in requestI'll try whether my old wit be in requestCor III.i.250
With those that haue but little: this must be patchtWith those that have but little. This must be patchedCor III.i.251
With Cloth of any Colour.With cloth of any colour.Cor III.i.252.1
His nature is too noble for the World:His nature is too noble for the world.Cor III.i.254
He would not flatter Neptune for his Trident,He would not flatter Neptune for his trident,Cor III.i.255
Or Ioue, for's power to Thunder: his Heart's his Mouth:Or Jove for's power to thunder. His heart's his mouth.Cor III.i.256
What his Brest forges, that his Tongue must vent,What his breast forges, that his tongue must vent,Cor III.i.257
And being angry, does forget that euerAnd, being angry, does forget that everCor III.i.258
He heard the Name of Death. He heard the name of death.Cor III.i.259
Here's goodly worke.Here's goodly work!Cor III.i.260.1
I would they were in Tyber. / What the vengeance,I would they were in Tiber! What the vengeance,Cor III.i.261
could he not speake 'em faire?Could he not speak 'em fair?Cor III.i.262.1
You worthy Tribunes.You worthy Tribunes – Cor III.i.264.2
Sir, sir. Sir, sir – Cor III.i.271.3
Do not cry hauocke, where you shold but huntDo not cry havoc, where you should but huntCor III.i.273
With modest warrant.With modest warrant.Cor III.i.274.1
Heere me speake?Hear me speak.Cor III.i.275.2
As I do know / The Consuls worthinesse, As I do know the Consul's worthiness,Cor III.i.276
so can I name his Faults.So can I name his faults.Cor III.i.277.1
The Consull Coriolanus.The Consul Coriolanus.Cor III.i.278.1
If by the Tribunes leaue, / And yours good people,If, by the Tribunes' leave, and yours, good people,Cor III.i.280
I may be heard, I would craue a word or two,I may be heard, I would crave a word or two,Cor III.i.281
The which shall turne you to no further harme,The which shall turn you to no further harmCor III.i.282
Then so much losse of time.Than so much loss of time.Cor III.i.283.1
Now the good Gods forbid,Now the good gods forbidCor III.i.288.2
That our renowned Rome, whose gratitudeThat our renowned Rome, whose gratitudeCor III.i.289
Towards her deserued Children, is enroll'dTowards her deserved children is enrolledCor III.i.290
In Ioues owne Booke, like an vnnaturall DamIn Jove's own book, like an unnatural damCor III.i.291
Should now eate vp her owne.Should now eat up her own!Cor III.i.292
Oh he's a Limbe, that ha's but a DiseaseO, he's a limb that has but a disease – Cor III.i.294
Mortall, to cut it off: to cure it, easie.Mortal, to cut it off; to cure it, easy.Cor III.i.295
What ha's he done to Rome, that's worthy death?What has he done to Rome that's worthy death?Cor III.i.296
Killing our Enemies, the blood he hath lostKilling our enemies, the blood he hath lost – Cor III.i.297
(Which I dare vouch, is more then that he hathWhich I dare vouch is more than that he hathCor III.i.298
By many an Ounce) he dropp'd it for his Country:By many an ounce – he dropped it for his country;Cor III.i.299
And what is left, to loose it by his Countrey,And what is left, to lose it by his countryCor III.i.300
Were to vs all that doo't, and suffer itWere to us all that do't and suffer itCor III.i.301
A brand to th' end a'th World.A brand to th' end o'th' world.Cor III.i.302.1
The seruice of the footeThe service of the foot,Cor III.i.304.2
Being once gangren'd, is not then respectedBeing once gangrened, is not then respectedCor III.i.305
For what before it was.For what before it was.Cor III.i.306.1
One word more, one word:One word more, one word!Cor III.i.309.2
This Tiger-footed-rage, when it shall findThis tiger-footed rage, when it shall findCor III.i.310
The harme of vnskan'd swiftnesse, will (too late)The harm of unscanned swiftness, will too lateCor III.i.311
Tye Leaden pounds too's heeles. Proceed by Processe,Tie leaden pounds to's heels. Proceed by process,Cor III.i.312
Least parties (as he is belou'd) breake out,Lest parties – as he is beloved – break outCor III.i.313
And sacke great Rome with Romanes.And sack great Rome with Romans.Cor III.i.314.1
Consider this: He ha's bin bred i'th' WarresConsider this. He has been bred i'th' warsCor III.i.318
Since a could draw a Sword, and is ill-school'dSince 'a could draw a sword, and is ill schooledCor III.i.319
In boulted Language: Meale and Bran togetherIn bolted language. Meal and bran togetherCor III.i.320
He throwes without distinction. Giue me leaue,He throws without distinction. Give me leave,Cor III.i.321
Ile go to him, and vndertake to bring him in peace,I'll go to him and undertake to bring himCor III.i.322
Where he shall answer by a lawfull FormeWhere he shall answer by a lawful form,Cor III.i.323
(In peace) to his vtmost perill.In peace, to his utmost peril.Cor III.i.324.1
Ile bring him to you.I'll bring him to you.Cor III.i.332.2
Let me desire your company: he must come,(to the Senators) Let me desire your company. He must come,Cor III.i.333
Or what is worst will follow.Or what is worst will follow.Cor III.i.334.1
Come, come, you haue bin too rough, somthing too rough:Come, come, you have been too rough, something too rough.Cor III.ii.25
you must returne, and mend it.You must return and mend it.Cor III.ii.26.1
Well said, Noble woman:Well said, noble woman!Cor III.ii.31.2
Before he should thus stoope to'th' heart, but thatBefore he should thus stoop to th' heart, but thatCor III.ii.32
The violent fit a'th' time craues it as PhysickeThe violent fit o'th' time craves it as physicCor III.ii.33
For the whole State; I would put mine Armour on,For the whole state, I would put mine armour on,Cor III.ii.34
Which I can scarsely beare.Which I can scarcely bear.Cor III.ii.35.1
Returne to th' Tribunes.Return to th' Tribunes.Cor III.ii.36.1
Repent, what you haue spoke.Repent what you have spoke.Cor III.ii.37
A good demand.A good demand.Cor III.ii.45.3
Noble Lady,Noble lady!Cor III.ii.69.2
Come goe with vs, speake faire: you may salue so, – Come, go with us, speak fair. You may salve so,Cor III.ii.70
Not what is dangerous present, but the losseNot what is dangerous present, but the lossCor III.ii.71
Of what is past.Of what is past.Cor III.ii.72.1
This but done,This but doneCor III.ii.86.2
Euen as she speakes, why their hearts were yours:Even as she speaks, why, their hearts were yours.Cor III.ii.87
For they haue Pardons, being ask'd, as free,For they have pardons, being asked, as freeCor III.ii.88
As words to little purpose.As words to little purpose.Cor III.ii.89.1
Onely faire speech.Only fair speech.Cor III.ii.96.1
I, but mildely.Ay, but mildly.Cor III.ii.144.2
Calmely, I do beseech you.Calmly, I do beseech you.Cor III.iii.31
A Noble wish.A noble wish.Cor III.iii.38
Lo Citizens, he sayes he is Content.Lo, citizens, he says he is content.Cor III.iii.48
The warlike Seruice he ha's done, consider: ThinkeThe warlike service he has done, consider. ThinkCor III.iii.49
Vpon the wounds his body beares, which shewUpon the wounds his body bears, which showCor III.iii.50
Like Graues i'th holy Church-yard.Like graves i'th' holy churchyard.Cor III.iii.51.1
Consider further:Consider further,Cor III.iii.52.2
That when he speakes not like a Citizen,That when he speaks not like a citizen,Cor III.iii.53
You finde him like a Soldier: do not takeYou find him like a soldier. Do not takeCor III.iii.54
His rougher Actions for malicious sounds:His rougher accents for malicious sounds,Cor III.iii.55
But as I say, such as become a Soldier,But, as I say, such as become a soldierCor III.iii.56
Rather then enuy you.Rather than envy you.Cor III.iii.57.1
Nay temperately: your promise.Nay, temperately! Your promise.Cor III.iii.67.2
Is this the promise that you made your mother.Is this the promise that you made your mother?Cor III.iii.86
That's worthilyThat's worthilyCor IV.i.53.2
As any eare can heare. Come, let's not weepe,As any ear can hear. Come, let's not weep.Cor IV.i.54
If I could shake off but one seuen yeeresIf I could shake off but one seven yearsCor IV.i.55
From these old armes and legges, by the good GodsFrom these old arms and legs, by the good gods,Cor IV.i.56
I'ld with thee, euery foot.I'd with thee every foot.Cor IV.i.57.1
Peace, peace, be not so loud.Peace, peace, be not so loud.Cor IV.ii.12.2
Come, come, peace.Come, come, peace.Cor IV.ii.29
You haue told them home,You have told them home,Cor IV.ii.48.2
And by my troth you haue cause: you'l Sup with me.And, by my troth, you have cause. You'll sup with me?Cor IV.ii.49
Fie, fie, fie. Fie, fie, fie.Cor IV.ii.54
Haile to you both.Hail to you both!Cor IV.vi.12.2
All's well, and might haue bene much better, ifAll's well, and might have been much better ifCor IV.vi.16
he could haue temporiz'd.He could have temporized.Cor IV.vi.17.1
Nay I heare nothing: / His Mother and his wife,Nay, I hear nothing. His mother and his wifeCor IV.vi.18
heare nothing from him.Hear nothing from him.Cor IV.vi.19
I thinke not so.I think not so.Cor IV.vi.33.2
'Tis Auffidius,'Tis Aufidius,Cor IV.vi.42.2
Who hearing of our Martius Banishment,Who, hearing of our Martius' banishment,Cor IV.vi.43
Thrusts forth his hornes againe into the worldThrusts forth his horns again into the world,Cor IV.vi.44
Which were In-shell'd, when Martius stood for Rome,Which were inshelled when Martius stood for Rome,Cor IV.vi.45
And durst not once peepe out.And durst not once peep out.Cor IV.vi.46
Cannot be?Cannot be!Cor IV.vi.49.2
We haue Record, that very well it can,We have record that very well it can,Cor IV.vi.50
And three examples of the like, hath beeneAnd three examples of the like hath beenCor IV.vi.51
Within my Age. But reason with the fellowWithin my age. But reason with the fellowCor IV.vi.52
Before you punish him, where he heard this,Before you punish him, where he heard this,Cor IV.vi.53
Least you shall chance to whip your Information,Lest you shall chance to whip your informationCor IV.vi.54
And beate the Messenger, who bids bewareAnd beat the messenger who bids bewareCor IV.vi.55
Of what is to be dreaded.Of what is to be dreaded.Cor IV.vi.56.1
This is vnlikely,This is unlikely.Cor IV.vi.72
He, and Auffidius can no more attoneHe and Aufidius can no more atoneCor IV.vi.73
Then violent'st Contrariety.Than violent'st contrariety.Cor IV.vi.74
What newes? What newes?What news? What news?Cor IV.vi.81.2
What's the newes? What's the newes?What's the news? What's the news?Cor IV.vi.85
Pray now, your Newes:Pray now, your news? – Cor IV.vi.88.2
You haue made faire worke I feare me: pray your newes,You have made fair work, I fear me. – Pray, your news? – Cor IV.vi.89
If Martius should be ioyn'd with Volceans.If Martius should be joined wi'th' Volscians – Cor IV.vi.90.1
You haue made good worke,You have made good work,Cor IV.vi.96.2
You and your Apron men: you, that stood so muchYou and your apron-men, you that stood so up muchCor IV.vi.97
Vpon the voyce of occupation, andUpon the voice of occupation andCor IV.vi.98
The breath of Garlicke-eaters.The breath of garlic-eaters!Cor IV.vi.99
As Hercules did shake downe Mellow Fruite:As Hercules did shake down mellow fruit.Cor IV.vi.101
You haue made faire worke.You have made fair work!Cor IV.vi.102
We are all vndone, vnlesseWe are all undone unlessCor IV.vi.109
The Noble man haue mercy.The noble man have mercy.Cor IV.vi.110.1
'Tis true,'Tis true.Cor IV.vi.116.2
if he were putting to my house, the brandIf he were putting to my house the brandCor IV.vi.117
That should consume it, I haue not the faceThat should consume it, I have not the faceCor IV.vi.118
To say, beseech you cease. You haue made faire hands,To say ‘ Beseech you, cease.’ You have made fair hands,Cor IV.vi.119
You and your Crafts, you haue crafted faire.You and your crafts! You have crafted fair!Cor IV.vi.120.1
How? Was't we? We lou'd him, / But like Beasts,How? Was't we? We loved him, but, like beastsCor IV.vi.123
and Cowardly Nobles, / Gaue way vnto your Clusters,And cowardly nobles, gave way unto your clusters,Cor IV.vi.124
who did hoote / Him out o'th' Citty.Who did hoot him out o'th' city.Cor IV.vi.125.1
Heere come the Clusters.Here come the clusters.Cor IV.vi.130.2
And is Auffidius with him? You are theyAnd is Aufidius with him? You are theyCor IV.vi.131
That made the Ayre vnwholsome, when you castThat made the air unwholesome when you castCor IV.vi.132
Your stinking, greasie Caps, in hootingYour stinking greasy caps in hootingCor IV.vi.133
At Coriolanus Exile. Now he's comming,At Coriolanus' exile. Now he's coming,Cor IV.vi.134
And not a haire vpon a Souldiers headAnd not a hair upon a soldier's headCor IV.vi.135
Which will not proue a whip: As many CoxcombesWhich will not prove a whip. As many coxcombsCor IV.vi.136
As you threw Caps vp, will he tumble downe,As you threw caps up will he tumble down,Cor IV.vi.137
And pay you for your voyces. 'Tis no matter,And pay you for your voices. 'Tis no matter.Cor IV.vi.138
If he could burne vs all into one coale,If he could burn us all into one coal,Cor IV.vi.139
We haue deseru'd it.We have deserved it.Cor IV.vi.140
You haue made good workeYou have made good work,Cor IV.vi.149
You and your cry. Shal's to the Capitoll?You and your cry! Shall's to the Capitol?Cor IV.vi.150
No, Ile not go: you heare what he hath saidNo, I'll not go. You hear what he hath saidCor V.i.1
Which was sometime his Generall: who loued himWhich was sometime his general, who loved himCor V.i.2
In a most deere particular. He call'd me Father:In a most dear particular. He called me father;Cor V.i.3
But what o'that? Go you that banish'd himBut what o'that? Go, you that banished him,Cor V.i.4
A Mile before his Tent, fall downe, and kneeA mile before his tent fall down, and kneeCor V.i.5
The way into his mercy: Nay, if he coy'dThe way into his mercy. Nay, if he coyedCor V.i.6
To heare Cominius speake, Ile keepe at home.To hear Cominius speak, I'll keep at home.Cor V.i.7
Do you heare?Do you hear?Cor V.i.8.2
Why so: you haue made good worke:Why, so! You have made good work.Cor V.i.15.2
A paire of Tribunes, that haue wrack'd for Rome,A pair of tribunes that have wracked for RomeCor V.i.16
To make Coales cheape: A Noble memory.To make coals cheap – a noble memory!Cor V.i.17
Very well, could he say lesse.Very well. Could he say less?Cor V.i.22
For one poore graine or two?For one poor grain or two!Cor V.i.29
I am one of those: his Mother, Wife, his Childe,I am one of those; his mother, wife, his child,Cor V.i.30
And this braue Fellow too: we are the Graines,And this brave fellow too – we are the grains.Cor V.i.31
You are the musty Chaffe, and you are smeltYou are the musty chaff, and you are smeltCor V.i.32
Aboue the Moone. We must be burnt for you.Above the moon. We must be burnt for you.Cor V.i.33
No: Ile not meddle.No, I'll not meddle.Cor V.i.39.2
What should I do?What should I do?Cor V.i.40.2
Well, and say that Martius Well, and say that MartiusCor V.i.42.2
returne mee, / As Cominius is return'd,Return me, as Cominius is returned,Cor V.i.43
vnheard: what then?Unheard – what then?Cor V.i.44
But as a discontented Friend, greefe-shotBut as a discontented friend, grief-shotCor V.i.45
With his vnkindnesse. Say't be so?With his unkindness? Say't be so?Cor V.i.46.1
Ile vndertak't:I'll undertake't;Cor V.i.48.2
I thinke hee'l heare me. Yet to bite his lip,I think he'll hear me. Yet to bite his lipCor V.i.49
And humme at good Cominius, much vnhearts mee.And hum at good Cominius much unhearts me.Cor V.i.50
He was not taken well, he had not din'd,He was not taken well; he had not dined.Cor V.i.51
The Veines vnfill'd, our blood is cold, and thenThe veins unfilled, our blood is cold, and thenCor V.i.52
We powt vpon the Morning, are vnaptWe pout upon the morning, are unaptCor V.i.53
To giue or to forgiue; but when we haue stufftTo give or to forgive, but when we have stuffedCor V.i.54
These Pipes, and these Conueyances of our bloodThese pipes and these conveyances of our bloodCor V.i.55
With Wine and Feeding, we haue suppler SoulesWith wine and feeding, we have suppler soulsCor V.i.56
Then in our Priest-like Fasts: therefore Ile watch himThan in our priest-like fasts. Therefore I'll watch himCor V.i.57
Till he be dieted to my request,Till he be dieted to my request,Cor V.i.58
And then Ile set vpon him.And then I'll set upon him.Cor V.i.59
Good faith Ile proue him,Good faith, I'll prove him,Cor V.i.61.2
Speed how it will. I shall ere long, haue knowledgeSpeed how it will. I shall ere long have knowledgeCor V.i.62
Of my successe. Of my success.Cor V.i.63.1
You guard like men, 'tis well. But by your leaue,You guard like men, 'tis well. But, by your leave,Cor V.ii.2
I am an Officer of State, & come I am an officer of state and comeCor V.ii.3
to speak with CoriolanusTo speak with Coriolanus.Cor V.ii.4.1
From Rome.From Rome.Cor V.ii.4.3
Good my Friends,Good my friends,Cor V.ii.8.2
If you haue heard your Generall talke of Rome,If you have heard your general talk of Rome,Cor V.ii.9
And of his Friends there, it is Lots to Blankes,And of his friends there, it is lots to blanksCor V.ii.10
My name hath touch't your eares: it is Menenius.My name hath touched your ears: it is Menenius.Cor V.ii.11
I tell thee Fellow,I tell thee, fellow,Cor V.ii.13.2
Thy Generall is my Louer: I haue beeneThy general is my lover. I have beenCor V.ii.14
The booke of his good Acts, whence men haue readThe book of his good acts whence men have readCor V.ii.15
His Fame vnparalell'd, happely amplified:His fame unparalleled haply amplified.Cor V.ii.16
For I haue euer verified my Friends,For I have ever varnished my friends – Cor V.ii.17
(Of whom hee's cheefe) with all the size that verityOf whom he's chief – with all the size that verityCor V.ii.18
Would without lapsing suffer: Nay, sometimes,Would without lapsing suffer. Nay, sometimes,Cor V.ii.19
Like to a Bowle vpon a subtle groundLike to a bowl upon a subtle ground,Cor V.ii.20
I haue tumbled past the throw: and in his praiseI have tumbled past the throw, and in his praiseCor V.ii.21
Haue (almost) stampt the Leasing. Therefore Fellow,Have almost stamped the leasing. Therefore, fellow,Cor V.ii.22
I must haue leaue to passe.I must have leave to pass.Cor V.ii.23
Prythee fellow, remember my name is Menenius,Prithee, fellow, remember my name is Menenius,Cor V.ii.28
alwayes factionary on the party of your Generall.always factionary on the party of your general.Cor V.ii.29
Ha's he din'd can'st thou tell? For I would notHas he dined, canst thou tell? For I would notCor V.ii.33
speake with him, till after dinner.speak with him till after dinner.Cor V.ii.34
I am as thy Generall is.I am, as thy general is.Cor V.ii.36
Sirra, if thy Captaine knew I were heere, / He Sirrah, if thy captain knew I were here, heCor V.ii.49
would vse me with estimation.would use me with estimation.Cor V.ii.50
I meane thy Generall.I mean thy general.Cor V.ii.52
Nay but Fellow, Fellow.Nay, but fellow, fellow – Cor V.ii.56
Now you Companion: Ile say an arrant for you:Now, you companion, I'll say an errand forCor V.ii.58
you shall know now that I am in estimation: you you. You shall know now that I am in estimation. YouCor V.ii.59
shall perceiue, that a Iacke gardant cannot office me from shall perceive that a Jack guardant cannot office me fromCor V.ii.60
my Son Coriolanus, guesse but my entertainment with my son Coriolanus. Guess but by my entertainment withCor V.ii.61
him: if thou stand'st not i'th state of hanging, or of him. If thou stand'st not i'th' state of hanging, or ofCor V.ii.62
some death more long in Spectatorship, and crueller in some death more long in spectatorship and crueller inCor V.ii.63
suffering, behold now presently, and swoond for what's to suffering, behold now presently and swoon for what's toCor V.ii.64
come vpon thee. The glorious Gods sit in come upon thee. (To Coriolanus) The glorious gods sit inCor V.ii.65
hourely Synod about thy particular prosperity, and loue hourly synod about thy particular prosperity and loveCor V.ii.66
thee no worse then thy old Father Menenius do's. O my thee no worse than thy old father Menenius does! O myCor V.ii.67
Son, my Son! thou art preparing fire for vs: looke thee, son, my son, thou art preparing fire for us. Look thee,Cor V.ii.68
heere's water to quench it. I was hardly moued to come here's water to quench it. I was hardly moved to comeCor V.ii.69
to thee: but beeing assured none but my selfe could moue to thee; but being assured none but myself could moveCor V.ii.70
thee, I haue bene blowne out of your Gates with sighes: thee, I have been blown out of your gates with sighs,Cor V.ii.71
and coniure thee to pardon Rome, and thy petitionary and conjure thee to pardon Rome and thy petitionaryCor V.ii.72
Countrimen. The good Gods asswage thy wrath, and turne countrymen. The good gods assuage thy wrath and turnCor V.ii.73
the dregs of it, vpon this Varlet heere: This, who like a the dregs of it upon this varlet here – this, who, like aCor V.ii.74
blocke hath denyed my accesse to thee.block, hath denied my access to thee.Cor V.ii.75
How? Away?How? Away?Cor V.ii.77
I neither care for th' world, nor your General:I neither care for th' world nor your general.Cor V.ii.98
for such things as you. I can scarse thinke ther's any, For such things as you, I can scarce think there's any,Cor V.ii.99
y'are so slight. He that hath a will to die by himselfe, feares y'are so slight. He that hath a will to die by himself fearsCor V.ii.100
it not from another: Let your Generall do his worst. Forit not from another. Let your general do his worst. ForCor V.ii.101
you, bee that you are, long; and your misery encreaseyou, be that you are, long; and your misery increaseCor V.ii.102
with your age. I say to you, as I was said to, Away. with your age! I say to you, as I was said to, Away!Cor V.ii.103
See you yon'd Coin a'th Capitol, yon'dSee you yond coign o'th' Capitol, yondCor V.iv.1
corner stone?cornerstone?Cor V.iv.2
If it be possible for you to displace it withIf it be possible for you to displace it withCor V.iv.4
your little finger, there is some hope the Ladies of Rome,your little finger, there is some hope the ladies of Rome,Cor V.iv.5
especially his Mother, may preuaile with him. But I say,especially his mother, may prevail with him. But I sayCor V.iv.6
there is no hope in't, our throats are sentenc'd, and staythere is no hope in't, our throats are sentenced and stay Cor V.iv.7
vppon execution.upon execution.Cor V.iv.8
There is differency between a Grub & aThere is differency between a grub and aCor V.iv.11
Butterfly, yet your Butterfly was a Grub: this Martius, isbutterfly, yet your butterfly was a grub. This Martius isCor V.iv.12
growne from Man to Dragon: He has wings, hee's moregrown from man to dragon. He has wings; he's moreCor V.iv.13
then a creeping thing.than a creeping thing.Cor V.iv.14
So did he mee: and he no more remembers hisSo did he me; and he no more remembers hisCor V.iv.16
Mother now, then an eight yeare old horse. The tartnessemother now than an eight-year-old horse. The tartnessCor V.iv.17
of his face, sowres ripe Grapes. When he walks, he mouesof his face sours ripe grapes. When he walks, he movesCor V.iv.18
like an Engine, and the ground shrinkes before his Treading.like an engine, and the ground shrinks before his treading.Cor V.iv.19
He is able to pierce a Corslet with his eye: Talkes likeHe is able to pierce a corslet with his eye, talks likeCor V.iv.20
a knell, and his hum is a Battery. He sits in his State, asa knell, and his hum is a battery. He sits in his state asCor V.iv.21
a thing made for Alexander. What he bids bee done, isa thing made for Alexander. What he bids be done isCor V.iv.22
finisht with his bidding. He wants nothing of a God butfinished with his bidding. He wants nothing of a god butCor V.iv.23
Eternity, and a Heauen to Throne in.eternity and a heaven to throne in.Cor V.iv.24
I paint him in the Character. Mark what mercyI paint him in the character. Mark what mercyCor V.iv.26
his Mother shall bring from him: There is no morehis mother shall bring from him. There is no moreCor V.iv.27
mercy in him, then there is milke in a male-Tyger, thatmercy in him than there is milk in a male tiger. ThatCor V.iv.28
shall our poore City finde: and all this is long of you.shall our poor city find. And all this is 'long of you.Cor V.iv.29
No, in such a case the Gods will not bee goodNo, in such a case the gods will not be goodCor V.iv.31
vnto vs. When we banish'd him, we respected not them:unto us. When we banished him we respected not them;Cor V.iv.32
and he returning to breake our necks, they respect not vs.and, he returning to break our necks, they respect not us.Cor V.iv.33
This is good Newes:This is good news.Cor V.iv.50.2
I will go meete the Ladies. This Volumnia,I will go meet the ladies. This VolumniaCor V.iv.51
Is worth of Consuls, Senators, Patricians,Is worth of consuls, senators, patricians,Cor V.iv.52
A City full: Of Tribunes such as you,A city full; of tribunes such as you,Cor V.iv.53
A Sea and Land full: you haue pray'd well to day:A sea and land full. You have prayed well today.Cor V.iv.54
This Morning, for ten thousand of your throates,This morning for ten thousand of your throatsCor V.iv.55
I'de not haue giuen a doit. Harke, how they ioy.I'd not have given a doit. Hark, how they joy!Cor V.iv.56
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL