VALERIA
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My Ladies both good day to you.My ladies both, good day to you.Cor I.iii.49
How do you both? You are manifest house-keepers.How do you both? You are manifest housekeepers.Cor I.iii.52
What are you sowing heere? A fine spotte in good faith.What are you sewing here? A fine spot, in good faith.Cor I.iii.53
How does your little Sonne?How does your little son?Cor I.iii.54
A my word the Fathers Sonne: Ile sweare 'tis aO' my word, the father's son! I'll swear 'tis aCor I.iii.58
very pretty boy. A my troth, I look'd vpon him a Wensdayvery pretty boy. O' my troth, I looked upon him o'WednesdayCor I.iii.59
halfe an houre together: ha's such a confirm'dhalf an hour together. 'Has such a confirmedCor I.iii.60
countenance. I saw him run after a gilded Butterfly, &countenance! I saw him run after a gilded butterfly, andCor I.iii.61
when he caught it, he let it go againe, and after it againe,when he caught it, he let it go again, and after it again,Cor I.iii.62
and ouer and ouer he comes, and vp againe: catcht itand over and over he comes and up again, catched itCor I.iii.63
again: or whether his fall enrag'd him, or how 'twas, heeagain; or whether his fall enraged him, or how 'twas, heCor I.iii.64
did so set his teeth, and teare it. Oh, I warrant how hedid so set his teeth and tear it. O, I warrant, how heCor I.iii.65
mammockt it.mammocked it!Cor I.iii.66
Indeed la, tis a Noble childe.Indeed, la, 'tis a noble child.Cor I.iii.68
Come, lay aside your stitchery, I must haue youCome, lay aside your stitchery. I must have youCor I.iii.70
play the idle Huswife with me this afternoone.play the idle housewife with me this afternoon.Cor I.iii.71
Not out of doores?Not out of doors?Cor I.iii.73
Fye, you confine your selfe most vnreasonably:Fie, you confine yourself most unreasonably.Cor I.iii.77
Come, you must go visit the good Lady that lies in.Come, you must go visit the good lady that lies in.Cor I.iii.78
You would be another Penelope: yet they say,You would be another Penelope. Yet they sayCor I.iii.83
all the yearne she spun in Vlisses absence, did but fill all the yarn she spun in Ulysses' absence did but fillCor I.iii.84
Athica full of Mothes. Come, I would your Cambrick were Ithaca full of moths. Come, I would your cambric wereCor I.iii.85
sensible as your finger, that you might leaue pricking itsensible as your finger, that you might leave pricking itCor I.iii.86
for pitie. Come you shall go with vs.for pity. Come, you shall go with us.Cor I.iii.87
In truth la go with me, and Ile tell you excellentIn truth, la, go with me, and I'll tell you excellentCor I.iii.90
newes of your Husband.news of your husband.Cor I.iii.91
Verily I do not iest with you: there came newesVerily I do not jest with you. There came newsCor I.iii.93
from him last night.from him last night.Cor I.iii.94
In earnest it's true; I heard a Senatour speake it.In earnest, it's true. I heard a senator speak it.Cor I.iii.96
Thus it is: the Volcies haue an Army forth, against whõThus it is: the Volsces have an army forth, against whomCor I.iii.97
Cominius the Generall is gone, with one part of ourCominius the general is gone with one part of ourCor I.iii.98
Romane power. Your Lord, and Titus Lartius, are setRoman power. Your lord and Titus Lartius are setCor I.iii.99
down before their Citie Carioles, they nothing doubtdown before their city Corioles. They nothing doubtCor I.iii.100
preuailing, and to make it breefe Warres. This is true onprevailing and to make it brief wars. This is true, onCor I.iii.101
mine Honor, and so I pray go with vs.mine honour, and so, I pray, go with us.Cor I.iii.102
In troth I thinke she would: / Fare you well then.In troth, I think she would. Fare you well, then.Cor I.iii.107
Come good sweet Ladie. / Prythee Virgilia turne thy Come, good sweet lady. Prithee, Virgilia, turn thyCor I.iii.108
solemnesse out a doore, / And go along with vs.solemness out o' door and go along with us.Cor I.iii.109
Well, then farewell.Well, then, farewell.Cor I.iii.112
2. Ladies. VIRGILIA and VALERIA
Nay, 'tis true.Nay,'tis true.Cor II.i.102
In troth, there's wondrous things spoke of him.In troth, there's wondrous things spoke of him.Cor II.i.132
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL