ARVIRAGUS
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Haile Heauen.Hail, heaven!Cym III.iii.9.3
What should we speake ofWhat should we speak ofCym III.iii.35.2
When we are old as you? When we shall heareWhen we are old as you? When we shall hearCym III.iii.36
The Raine and winde beate darke December? HowThe rain and wind beat dark December? HowCym III.iii.37
In this our pinching Caue, shall we discourseIn this our pinching cave shall we discourseCym III.iii.38
The freezing houres away? We haue seene nothing:The freezing hours away? We have seen nothing:Cym III.iii.39
We are beastly; subtle as the Fox for prey,We are beastly: subtle as the fox for prey,Cym III.iii.40
Like warlike as the Wolfe, for what we eate:Like warlike as the wolf for what we eat:Cym III.iii.41
Our Valour is to chace what flyes: Our CageOur valour is to chase what flies: our cageCym III.iii.42
We make a Quire, as doth the prison'd Bird,We make a quire, as doth the prisoned bird,Cym III.iii.43
And sing our Bondage freely.And sing our bondage freely.Cym III.iii.44.1
I am weake with toyle, yet strong in appetite.I am weak with toil, yet strong in appetite.Cym III.vii.10
All Gold and Siluer rather turne to durt,All gold and silver rather turn to dirt,Cym III.vii.26
As 'tis no better reckon'd, but of thoseAs 'tis no better reckoned, but of thoseCym III.vii.27
Who worship durty Gods.Who worship dirty gods.Cym III.vii.28.1
Ile make't my ComfortI'll make't my comfortCym III.vii.43.2
He is a man, Ile loue him as my Brother:He is a man, I'll love him as my brother:Cym III.vii.44
And such a welcome as I'ld giue to himAnd such a welcome as I'd give to him – Cym III.vii.45
(After long absence) such is yours. Most welcome:After long absence – such is yours. Most welcome!Cym III.vii.46
Be sprightly, for you fall 'mongst Friends.Be sprightly, for you fall 'mongst friends.Cym III.vii.47.1
Or I, what ere it be,Or I, whate'er it be,Cym III.vii.52.2
What paine it cost, what danger: Gods!What pain it cost, what danger! Gods!Cym III.vii.53.1
The Night to'th'Owle, / And Morne to th'Larke lesse welcome.The night to th' owl and morn to th' lark less welcome.Cym III.vii.66
I pray draw neere. I pray, draw near.Cym III.vii.68
Brother, stay heere: Brother, stay here:Cym IV.ii.2.2
Are we not Brothers?Are we not brothers?Cym IV.ii.3.1
If it be sinne to say so (Sir) I yoake meeIf it be sin to say so, sir, I yoke meCym IV.ii.19
In my good Brothers fault: I know not whyIn my good brother's fault: I know not whyCym IV.ii.20
I loue this youth, and I haue heard you say,I love this youth, and I have heard you say,Cym IV.ii.21
Loue's reason's, without reason. The Beere at doore,Love's reason's without reason. The bier at door,Cym IV.ii.22
And a demand who is't shall dye, I'ld sayAnd a demand who is't shall die, I'ld sayCym IV.ii.23
My Father, not this youth.‘ My father, not this youth.’Cym IV.ii.24.1
Brother, farewell.Brother, farewell.Cym IV.ii.30.2
You health.---- So please you Sir.You health. – So please you, sir.Cym IV.ii.31.2
Thus did he answer me: yet said heereafter,Thus did he answer me: yet said, hereafterCym IV.ii.41
I might know more.I might know more.Cym IV.ii.42.1
Wee'l not be long away.We'll not be long away.Cym IV.ii.44.1
How Angell-like he sings?How angel-like he sings!Cym IV.ii.48.2
Nobly he yoakesNobly he yokesCym IV.ii.51.2
A smiling, with a sigh; as if the sigheA smiling with a sigh; as if the sighCym IV.ii.52
Was that it was, for not being such a Smile:Was that it was, for not being such a smile;Cym IV.ii.53
The Smile, mocking the Sigh, that it would flyeThe smile mocking the sigh, that it would flyCym IV.ii.54
From so diuine a Temple, to commixFrom so divine a temple, to commixCym IV.ii.55
With windes, that Saylors raile at.With winds that sailors rail at.Cym IV.ii.56.1
Grow patient,Grow, patience!Cym IV.ii.58.2
And let the stinking-Elder (Greefe) vntwineAnd let the stinking-elder, grief, untwineCym IV.ii.59
His perishing roote, with the encreasing Vine.His perishing root, with the increasing vine!Cym IV.ii.60
None in the world: you did mistake him sure.None in the world: you did mistake him sure.Cym IV.ii.102
In this place we left them;In this place we left them;Cym IV.ii.107.2
I wish my Brother make good time with him,I wish my brother make good time with him,Cym IV.ii.108
You say he is so fell.You say he is so fell.Cym IV.ii.109.1
Let Ord'nanceLet ordinanceCym IV.ii.145.2
Come as the Gods fore-say it: howsoere,Come as the gods foresay it: howsoe'er,Cym IV.ii.146
My Brother hath done well.My brother hath done well.Cym IV.ii.147.1
Would I had done't:Would I had done't:Cym IV.ii.156.2
So the Reuenge alone pursu'de me: PolidoreSo the revenge alone pursued me! Polydore,Cym IV.ii.157
I loue thee brotherly, but enuy muchI love thee brotherly, but envy muchCym IV.ii.158
Thou hast robb'd me of this deed: I would ReuengesThou hast robbed me of this deed: I would revenges,Cym IV.ii.159
That possible strength might meet, wold seek vs throughThat possible strength might meet, would seek us throughCym IV.ii.160
And put vs to our answer.And put us to our answer.Cym IV.ii.161.1
Poore sicke Fidele.Poor sick Fidele!Cym IV.ii.166.2
Ile willingly to him, to gaine his colour,I'll willingly to him; to gain his colourCym IV.ii.167
Il'd let a parish of such Clotens blood,I'd let a parish of such Clotens blood,Cym IV.ii.168
And praise my selfe for charity. And praise myself for charity.Cym IV.ii.169.1
The Bird is deadThe bird is deadCym IV.ii.197.2
That we haue made so much on. I had ratherThat we have made so much on. I had ratherCym IV.ii.198
Haue skipt from sixteene yeares of Age, to sixty:Have skipped from sixteen years of age to sixty:Cym IV.ii.199
To haue turn'd my leaping time into a Crutch,To have turned my leaping time into a crutch,Cym IV.ii.200
Then haue seene this.Than have seen this.Cym IV.ii.201.1
Starke, as you see:Stark, as you see:Cym IV.ii.209.2
Thus smiling, as some Fly had tickled slumber,Thus smiling, as some fly had tickled slumber,Cym IV.ii.210
Not as deaths dart being laugh'd at: his right CheekeNot as death's dart, being laughed at: his right cheekCym IV.ii.211
Reposing on a Cushion.Reposing on a cushion.Cym IV.ii.212.1
O'th'floore:O'th' floor;Cym IV.ii.212.3
His armes thus leagu'd, I thought he slept, and putHis arms thus leagued, I thought he slept, and putCym IV.ii.213
My clowted Brogues from off my feete, whose rudenesseMy clouted brogues from off my feet, whose rudenessCym IV.ii.214
Answer'd my steps too lowd.Answered my steps too loud.Cym IV.ii.215.1
With fayrest FlowersWith fairest flowersCym IV.ii.218.2
Whil'st Sommer lasts, and I liue heere, Fidele,Whilst summer lasts, and I live here, Fidele,Cym IV.ii.219
Ile sweeten thy sad graue: thou shalt not lackeI'll sweeten thy sad grave: thou shalt not lackCym IV.ii.220
The Flower that's like thy face. Pale-Primrose, norThe flower that's like thy face, pale primrose, norCym IV.ii.221
The azur'd Hare-Bell, like thy Veines: no, norThe azured harebell, like thy veins: no, norCym IV.ii.222
The leafe of Eglantine, whom not to slander,The leaf of eglantine, whom not to slander,Cym IV.ii.223
Out-sweetned not thy breath: the Raddocke wouldOut-sweetened not thy breath: the ruddock wouldCym IV.ii.224
With Charitable bill (Oh bill sore shamingWith charitable bill – O bill, sore shamingCym IV.ii.225
Those rich-left-heyres, that let their Fathers lyeThose rich-left heirs, that let their fathers lieCym IV.ii.226
Without a Monument) bring thee all this,Without a monument! – bring thee all this;Cym IV.ii.227
Yea, and furr'd Mosse besides. When Flowres are noneYea, and furred moss besides. When flowers are none,Cym IV.ii.228
To winter-ground thy Coarse----To winter-ground thy corse – Cym IV.ii.229.1
Say, where shall's lay him?Say, where shall's lay him?Cym IV.ii.233.2
Bee't so:Be't so:Cym IV.ii.234.2
And let vs (Polidore) though now our voycesAnd let us, Polydore, though now our voicesCym IV.ii.235
Haue got the mannish cracke, sing him to'th'groundHave got the mannish crack, sing him to th' ground,Cym IV.ii.236
As once to our Mother: vse like note, and words,As once to our mother: use like note and words,Cym IV.ii.237
Saue that Euriphile, must be Fidele.Save that Euriphile must be Fidele.Cym IV.ii.238
Wee'l speake it then.We'll speak it then.Cym IV.ii.242.2
If you'l go fetch him,If you'll go fetch him,Cym IV.ii.253.2
Wee'l say our Song the whil'st: Brother begin.We'll say our song the whilst. – Brother, begin.Cym IV.ii.254
'Tis true.'Tis true.Cym IV.ii.256.2
So, begin.So, begin.Cym IV.ii.257.2
Feare no more the frowne o'th'Great,Fear no more the frown o'th' great,Cym IV.ii.264
Thou art past the Tirants stroake,Thou art past the tyrant's stroke,Cym IV.ii.265
Care no more to cloath and eate,Care no more to clothe and eat,Cym IV.ii.266
To thee the Reede is as the Oake:To thee the reed is as the oak:Cym IV.ii.267
The Scepter, Learning, Physicke must,The sceptre, learning, physic, mustCym IV.ii.268
All follow this and come to dust.All follow this and come to dust.Cym IV.ii.269
Nor th'all-dreaded Thunderstone.Nor th' all-dreaded thunder-stone.Cym IV.ii.271
Thou hast finish'd Ioy and mone.Thou hast finished joy and moan.Cym IV.ii.273
Both. BOTH
All Louers young, all Louers must,All lovers young, all lovers mustCym IV.ii.274
Consigne to thee and come to dust.Consign to thee and come to dust.Cym IV.ii.275
Nor no witch-craft charme thee.Nor no witchcraft charm thee!Cym IV.ii.277
Nothing ill come neere thee.Nothing ill come near thee!Cym IV.ii.279
Both. BOTH
Quiet consumation haue,Quiet consummation have,Cym IV.ii.280
And renowned be thy graue.And renowned be thy grave!Cym IV.ii.281
What pleasure Sir, we finde in life, to locke itWhat pleasure, sir, we find in life, to lock itCym IV.iv.2
From Action, and Aduenture.From action and adventure.Cym IV.iv.3.1
It is not likely,It is not likelyCym IV.iv.16.2
That when they heare their Roman horses neigh,That when they hear the Roman horses neigh,Cym IV.iv.17
Behold their quarter'd Fires; haue both their eyesBehold their quartered fires; have both their eyesCym IV.iv.18
And eares so cloyd importantly as now,And ears so cloyed importantly as now,Cym IV.iv.19
That they will waste their time vpon our note,That they will waste their time upon our note,Cym IV.iv.20
To know from whence we are.To know from whence we are.Cym IV.iv.21.1
By this Sunne that shinesBy this sun that shinesCym IV.iv.34.2
Ile thither: What thing is't, that I neuerI'll thither: what thing is't that I neverCym IV.iv.35
Did see man dye, scarse euer look'd on blood,Did see man die, scarce ever looked on blood,Cym IV.iv.36
But that of Coward Hares, hot Goats, and Venison?But that of coward hares, hot goats, and venison!Cym IV.iv.37
Neuer bestrid a Horse saue one, that hadNever bestrid a horse, save one that hadCym IV.iv.38
A Rider like my selfe, who ne're wore Rowell,A rider like myself, who ne'er wore rowel,Cym IV.iv.39
Nor Iron on his heele? I am asham'dNor iron on his heel! I am ashamedCym IV.iv.40
To looke vpon the holy Sunne, to haueTo look upon the holy sun, to haveCym IV.iv.41
The benefit of his blest Beames, remainingThe benefit of his blest beams, remainingCym IV.iv.42
So long a poore vnknowne.So long a poor unknown.Cym IV.iv.43.1
So say I, Amen.So say I, amen.Cym IV.iv.47.2
Gui. Arui. GUIDERIUS and ARVIRAGUS
Stand, stand, and fight.Stand, stand, and fight!Cym V.ii.13.2
One Sand anotherOne sand anotherCym V.v.120.2
Not more resembles that sweet Rosie Lad:Not more resembles that sweet rosy lad,Cym V.v.121
Who dyed, and was Fidele: what thinke you?Who died, and was Fidele! What think you?Cym V.v.122
In that he spake too farre.In that he spake too far.Cym V.v.309.2
Your danger's ours.Your danger's ours.Cym V.v.314.2
I my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.Cym V.v.380.1
You holpe vs Sir,You holp us, sir,Cym V.v.423.2
As you did meane indeed to be our Brother,As you did mean indeed to be our brother;Cym V.v.424
Ioy'd are we, that you are.Joyed are we that you are.Cym V.v.425
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL