INNOGEN
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
OOCym I.ii.14.2
dissembling Curtesie! How fine this TyrantDissembling courtesy! How fine this tyrantCym I.ii.15
Can tickle where she wounds? My deerest Husband,Can tickle where she wounds! My dearest husband,Cym I.ii.16
I something feare my Fathers wrath, but nothingI something fear my father's wrath, but nothing – Cym I.ii.17
(Alwayes reseru'd my holy duty) whatAlways reserved my holy duty – whatCym I.ii.18
His rage can do on me. You must be gone,His rage can do on me. You must be gone,Cym I.ii.19
And I shall heere abide the hourely shotAnd I shall here abide the hourly shotCym I.ii.20
Of angry eyes: not comforted to liue,Of angry eyes: not comforted to live,Cym I.ii.21
But that there is this Iewell in the world,But that there is this jewel in the worldCym I.ii.22
That I may see againe.That I may see again.Cym I.ii.23.1
Nay, stay a little:Nay, stay a little:Cym I.ii.40
Were you but riding forth to ayre your selfe,Were you but riding forth to air yourself,Cym I.ii.41
Such parting were too petty. Looke heere (Loue)Such parting were too petty. Look here, love;Cym I.ii.42
This Diamond was my Mothers; take it (Heart)This diamond was my mother's; take it, heart;Cym I.ii.43
But keepe it till you woo another Wife,But keep it till you woo another wife,Cym I.ii.44
When Imogen is dead.When Innogen is dead.Cym I.ii.45.1
O the Gods!O the gods!Cym I.ii.54.2
When shall we see againe?When shall we see again?Cym I.ii.55.1
There cannot be a pinch in deathThere cannot be a pinch in deathCym I.ii.61.2
More sharpe then this is.More sharp than this is.Cym I.ii.62.1
I beseech you Sir,I beseech you sir,Cym I.ii.64.2
Harme not your selfe with your vexation,Harm not yourself with your vexation,Cym I.ii.65
I am senselesse of your Wrath; a Touch more rareI am senseless of your wrath; a touch more rareCym I.ii.66
Subdues all pangs, all feares.Subdues all pangs, all fears.Cym I.ii.67.1
Past hope, and in dispaire, that way past Grace.Past hope, and in despair, that way past grace.Cym I.ii.68
O blessed, that I might not: I chose an Eagle,O blessed, that I might not! I chose an eagle,Cym I.ii.70
And did auoyd a Puttocke.And did avoid a puttock.Cym I.ii.71
No, I rather added No, I rather addedCym I.ii.73.2
a lustre to it.A lustre to it.Cym I.ii.74.1
Sir,Sir,Cym I.ii.74.3
It is your fault that I haue lou'd Posthumus:It is your fault that I have loved Posthumus:Cym I.ii.75
You bred him as my Play-fellow, and he isYou bred him as my playfellow, and he isCym I.ii.76
A man, worth any woman: Ouer-buyes meeA man worth any woman: overbuys meCym I.ii.77
Almost the summe he payes.Almost the sum he pays.Cym I.ii.78.1
Almost Sir: Heauen restore me: would I wereAlmost, sir: heaven restore me! Would I wereCym I.ii.79
A Neat-heards Daughter, and my LeonatusA neat-herd's daughter, and my LeonatusCym I.ii.80
Our Neighbour-Shepheards Sonne.Our neighbour-shepherd's son!Cym I.ii.81.1
Your Son's my Fathers friend, he takes his partYour son's my father's friend, he takes his partCym I.ii.96
To draw vpon an Exile. O braue Sir,To draw upon an exile. O brave sir!Cym I.ii.97
I would they were in Affricke both together,I would they were in Afric both together,Cym I.ii.98
My selfe by with a Needle, that I might prickeMyself by with a needle, that I might prickCym I.ii.99
The goer backe. Why came you from your Master?The goer-back. Why came you from your master?Cym I.ii.100
About some halfe houre hence, / Pray you speake with me;About some half-hour hence, pray you, speak with me;Cym I.ii.108
You shall (at least) go see my Lord aboord.You shall – at least – go see my lord aboard.Cym I.ii.109
For this time leaue me.For this time leave me.Cym I.ii.110
I would thou grew'st vnto the shores o'th'Hauen,I would thou grew'st unto the shores o'th' haven,Cym I.iv.1
And questioned'st euery Saile: if he should write,And question'dst every sail: if he should write,Cym I.iv.2
And I not haue it, 'twere a Paper lostAnd I not have it, 'twere a paper lostCym I.iv.3
As offer'd mercy is: What was the lastAs offered mercy is. What was the lastCym I.iv.4
That he spake to thee?That he spake to thee?Cym I.iv.5.1
Then wau'd his Handkerchiefe?Then waved his handkerchief?Cym I.iv.6.1
Senselesse Linnen, happier therein then I:Senseless linen, happier therein than I!Cym I.iv.7
And that was all?And that was all?Cym I.iv.8.1
Thou should'st haue made himThou shouldst have made himCym I.iv.14.2
As little as a Crow, or lesse, ere leftAs little as a crow, or less, ere leftCym I.iv.15
To after-eye him.To after-eye him.Cym I.iv.16.1
I would haue broke mine eye-strings;I would have broke mine eye-strings, cracked them, butCym I.iv.17
Crack'd them, but to looke vpon him, till the diminutionTo look upon him, till the diminutionCym I.iv.18
Of space, had pointed him sharpe as my Needle:Of space had pointed him sharp as my needle:Cym I.iv.19
Nay, followed him, till he had melted fromNay, followed him, till he had melted fromCym I.iv.20
The smalnesse of a Gnat, to ayre: and thenThe smallness of a gnat, to air: and thenCym I.iv.21
Haue turn'd mine eye, and wept. But good Pisanio,Have turned mine eye, and wept. But, good Pisanio,Cym I.iv.22
When shall we heare from him.When shall we hear from him?Cym I.iv.23.1
I did not take my leaue of him, but hadI did not take my leave of him, but hadCym I.iv.25
Most pretty things to say: Ere I could tell himMost pretty things to say: ere I could tell himCym I.iv.26
How I would thinke on him at certaine houres,How I would think on him at certain hours,Cym I.iv.27
Such thoughts, and such: Or I could make him sweare,Such thoughts, and such: or I could make him swearCym I.iv.28
The Shees of Italy should not betrayThe shes of Italy should not betrayCym I.iv.29
Mine Interest, and his Honour: or haue charg'd himMine interest, and his honour; or have charged him,Cym I.iv.30
At the sixt houre of Morne, at Noone, at Midnight,At the sixth hour of morn, at noon, at midnight,Cym I.iv.31
T'encounter me with Orisons, for thenT' encounter me with orisons, for thenCym I.iv.32
I am in Heauen for him: Or ere I could,I am in heaven for him; or ere I couldCym I.iv.33
Giue him that parting kisse, which I had setGive him that parting kiss, which I had setCym I.iv.34
Betwixt two charming words, comes in my Father,Betwixt two charming words, comes in my father,Cym I.iv.35
And like the Tyrannous breathing of the North,And like the tyrannous breathing of the north.Cym I.iv.36
Shakes all our buddes from growing.Shakes all our buds from growing.Cym I.iv.37.1
Those things I bid you do, get them dispatch'd,Those things I bid you do, get them dispatched. – Cym I.iv.39
I will attend the Queene.I will attend the queen.Cym I.iv.40.1
A Father cruell, and a Stepdame false,A father cruel, and a step-dame false,Cym I.vii.1
A Foolish Suitor to a Wedded-Lady,A foolish suitor to a wedded lady,Cym I.vii.2
That hath her Husband banish'd: O, that Husband,That hath her husband banished. – O, that husband,Cym I.vii.3
My supreame Crowne of griefe, and those repeatedMy supreme crown of grief! And those repeatedCym I.vii.4
Vexations of it. Had I bin Theefe-stolne,Vexations of it! Had I been thief-stolen,Cym I.vii.5
As my two Brothers, happy: but most miserableAs my two brothers, happy: but most miserableCym I.vii.6
Is the desires that's glorious. Blessed be thoseIs the desire that's glorious. Blessed be those,Cym I.vii.7
How meane so ere, that haue their honest wills,How mean soe'er, that have their honest wills,Cym I.vii.8
Which seasons comfort. Who may this be? Fye.Which seasons comfort. – Who may this be? Fie!Cym I.vii.9
Thanks good Sir,Thanks, good sir:Cym I.vii.13.2
You're kindly welcome.You're kindly welcome.Cym I.vii.14
He is one of the Noblest note, to whose kindnesses He is one of the noblest note, to whose kindnessesCym I.vii.22
I am most infinitely tied. Reflect vpon him accordingly, I am most infinitely tied. Reflect upon him accordingly,Cym I.vii.23
as you value your trust.as you value your trust – Cym I.vii.24
Leonatus.Leonatus.Cym I.vii.25
So farre I reade aloud.So far I read aloud.Cym I.vii.26
But euen the very middle of my heartBut even the very middle of my heartCym I.vii.27
Is warm'd by'th'rest, and take it thankefully.Is warmed by th' rest, and takes it thankfully.Cym I.vii.28
You are as welcome (worthy Sir) as IYou are as welcome, worthy sir, as ICym I.vii.29
Haue words to bid you, and shall finde it soHave words to bid you, and shall find it soCym I.vii.30
In all that I can do.In all that I can do.Cym I.vii.31.1
What makes your admiration?What makes your admiration?Cym I.vii.38.2
What is the matter trow?What is the matter, trow?Cym I.vii.47.1
What, deere Sir,What, dear sir,Cym I.vii.50.2
Thus rap's you? Are you well?Thus raps you? Are you well?Cym I.vii.51.1
Continues well my Lord? / His health beseech you?Continues well my lord? His health, beseech you?Cym I.vii.56
Is he dispos'd to mirth? I hope he is.Is he disposed to mirth? I hope he is.Cym I.vii.58
When he was heereWhen he was here,Cym I.vii.61.2
He did incline to sadnesse, and oft timesHe did incline to sadness, and oft-timesCym I.vii.62
Not knowiug why.Not knowing why.Cym I.vii.63.1
Will my Lord say so?Will my lord say so?Cym I.vii.73.2
Not he I hope.Not he, I hope.Cym I.vii.77.2
What do you pitty Sir?What do you pity, sir?Cym I.vii.82.2
Am I one Sir?Am I one, sir?Cym I.vii.83.2
You looke on me: what wrack discerne you in meYou look on me: what wreck discern you in meCym I.vii.84
Deserues your pitty?Deserves your pity?Cym I.vii.85.1
I pray you Sir,I pray you, sir,Cym I.vii.87.2
Deliuer with more opennesse your answeresDeliver with more openness your answersCym I.vii.88
To my demands. Why do you pitty me?To my demands. Why do you pity me?Cym I.vii.89
You do seeme to knowYou do seem to knowCym I.vii.93.2
Something of me, or what concernes me; pray youSomething of me, or what concerns me; pray you,Cym I.vii.94
Since doubting things go ill, often hurts moreSince doubting things go ill often hurts moreCym I.vii.95
Then to be sure they do. For CertaintiesThan to be sure they do – for certaintiesCym I.vii.96
Either are past remedies; or timely knowing,Either are past remedies; or timely knowing,Cym I.vii.97
The remedy then borne. Discouer to meThe remedy then born – discover to meCym I.vii.98
What both you spur and stop.What both you spur and stop.Cym I.vii.99.1
My Lord, I feareMy lord, I fear,Cym I.vii.112.2
Has forgot Brittaine.Has forgot Britain.Cym I.vii.113.1
Let me heare no more.Let me hear no more.Cym I.vii.117.2
Reueng'd:Revenged!Cym I.vii.128.2
How should I be reueng'd? If this be true,How should I be revenged? If this be true – Cym I.vii.129
(As I haue such a Heart, that both mine earesAs I have such a heart that both mine earsCym I.vii.130
Must not in haste abuse) if it be true,Must not in haste abuse – if it be true,Cym I.vii.131
How should I be reueng'd?How should I be revenged?Cym I.vii.132.1
What hoa, Pisanio?What ho, Pisanio!Cym I.vii.139.2
Away, I do condemne mine eares, that haueAway, I do condemn mine ears, that haveCym I.vii.141
So long attended thee. If thou wert HonourableSo long attended thee. If thou wert honourable,Cym I.vii.142
Thou would'st haue told this tale for Vertue, notThou wouldst have told this tale for virtue, notCym I.vii.143
For such an end thou seek'st, as base, as strange:For such an end thou seek'st, as base, as strange.Cym I.vii.144
Thou wrong'st a Gentleman, who is as farreThou wrong'st a gentleman, who is as farCym I.vii.145
From thy report, as thou from Honor: andFrom thy report as thou from honour, andCym I.vii.146
Solicites heere a Lady, that disdainesSolicits here a lady that disdainsCym I.vii.147
Thee, and the Diuell alike. What hoa, Pisanio?Thee, and the devil alike. What ho, Pisanio!Cym I.vii.148
The King my Father shall be made acquaintedThe king my father shall be made acquaintedCym I.vii.149
Of thy Assault: if he shall thinke it fit,Of thy assault: if he shall think it fitCym I.vii.150
A sawcy Stranger in his Court, to MartA saucy stranger in his court to martCym I.vii.151
As in a Romish Stew, and to expoundAs in a Romish stew, and to expoundCym I.vii.152
His beastly minde to vs; he hath a CourtHis beastly mind to us, he hath a courtCym I.vii.153
He little cares for, and a Daughter, whoHe little cares for, and a daughter whoCym I.vii.154
He not respects at all. What hoa, Pisanio?He not respects at all. What ho, Pisanio!Cym I.vii.155
You make amends.You make amends.Cym I.vii.168.2
All's well Sir: / Take my powre i'th'Court for yours.All's well, sir: take my power i'th' court for yours.Cym I.vii.179
Pray what is't?Pray, what is't?Cym I.vii.184.2
Willingly:Willingly:Cym I.vii.193.2
And pawne mine Honor for their safety, sinceAnd pawn mine honour for their safety, sinceCym I.vii.194
My Lord hath interest in them, I will keepe themMy lord hath interest in them; I will keep themCym I.vii.195
In my Bed-chamber.In my bedchamber.Cym I.vii.196.1
O no, no.O, no, no.Cym I.vii.199.2
I thanke you for your paines:I thank you for your pains:Cym I.vii.203.2
But not away to morrow.But not away tomorrow!Cym I.vii.204.1
I will write:I will write.Cym I.vii.208.2
Send your Trunke to me, it shall safe be kept,Send your trunk to me, it shall safe be kept,Cym I.vii.209
And truely yeelded you: you're very welcome. And truly yielded you: you're very welcome.Cym I.vii.210
Who's there? My woman: Helene?Who's there? My woman Helen?Cym II.ii.1.1
What houre is it?What hour is it?Cym II.ii.2.1
I haue read three houres then: / Mine eyes are weake,I have read three hours then: mine eyes are weak,Cym II.ii.3
Fold downe the leafe where I haue left: to bed.Fold down the leaf where I have left: to bed.Cym II.ii.4
Take not away the Taper, leaue it burning:Take not away the taper, leave it burning:Cym II.ii.5
And if thou canst awake by foure o'th'clock,And if thou canst awake by four o'th' clock,Cym II.ii.6
I prythee call me: Sleepe hath ceiz'd me wholly.I prithee call me. Sleep hath seized me wholly.Cym II.ii.7
To your protection I commend me, Gods,To your protection I commend me, gods,Cym II.ii.8
From Fayries, and the Tempters of the night,From fairies and the tempters of the night,Cym II.ii.9
Guard me beseech yee.Guard me, beseech ye!Cym II.ii.10
Good morrow Sir, you lay out too much painesGood morrow, sir. You lay out too much painsCym II.iii.86
For purchasing but trouble: the thankes I giue,For purchasing but trouble: the thanks I giveCym II.iii.87
Is telling you that I am poore of thankes,Is telling you that I am poor of thanks,Cym II.iii.88
And scarse can spare them.And scarce can spare them.Cym II.iii.89.1
If you but said so, 'twere as deepe with me:If you but said so, 'twere as deep with me:Cym II.iii.90
If you sweare still, your recompence is stillIf you swear still, your recompense is stillCym II.iii.91
That I regard it not.That I regard it not.Cym II.iii.92.1
But that you shall not say, I yeeld being silent,But that you shall not say I yield being silent,Cym II.iii.93
I would not speake. I pray you spare me, 'faithI would not speak. I pray you spare me: 'faithCym II.iii.94
I shall vnfold equall discourtesieI shall unfold equal discourtesyCym II.iii.95
To your best kindnesse: one of your great knowingTo your best kindness: one of your great knowingCym II.iii.96
Should learne (being taught) forbearance.Should learn – being taught – forbearance.Cym II.iii.97
Fooles are not mad Folkes.Fools are not mad folks.Cym II.iii.100.1
As I am mad, I do:As I am mad I do:Cym II.iii.101
If you'l be patient, Ile no more be mad,If you'll be patient, I'll no more be mad,Cym II.iii.102
That cures vs both. I am much sorry (Sir)That cures us both. I am much sorry, sir,Cym II.iii.103
You put me to forget a Ladies mannersYou put me to forget a lady's manners,Cym II.iii.104
By being so verball: and learne now, for all,By being so verbal: and learn now, for all,Cym II.iii.105
That I which know my heart, do heere pronounceThat I, which know my heart, do here pronounce,Cym II.iii.106
By th'very truth of it, I care not for you,By th' very truth of it, I care not for you,Cym II.iii.107
And am so neere the lacke of CharitieAnd am so near the lack of charity – Cym II.iii.108
To accuse my selfe, I hate you: which I had ratherTo accuse myself – I hate you: which I had ratherCym II.iii.109
You felt, then make't my boast.You felt than make't my boast.Cym II.iii.110.1
Prophane Fellow:Profane fellowCym II.iii.123.2
Wert thou the Sonne of Iupiter, and no more,Wert thou the son of Jupiter, and no moreCym II.iii.124
But what thou art besides: thou wer't too base,But what thou art besides, thou wert too baseCym II.iii.125
To be his Groome: thou wer't dignified enoughTo be his groom: thou wert dignified enough,Cym II.iii.126
Euen to the point of Enuie. If'twere madeEven to the point of envy, if 'twere madeCym II.iii.127
Comparatiue for your Vertues, to be stil'dComparative for your virtues to be styledCym II.iii.128
The vnder Hangman of his Kingdome; and hatedThe under-hangman of his kingdom; and hatedCym II.iii.129
For being prefer'd so well.For being preferred so well.Cym II.iii.130.1
He neuer can meete more mischance, then comeHe never can meet more mischance than comeCym II.iii.131
To be but nam'd of thee. His mean'st GarmentTo be but named of thee. His mean'st garment,Cym II.iii.132
That euer hath but clipt his body; is dearerThat ever hath but clipped his body, is dearerCym II.iii.133
In my respect, then all the Heires aboue thee,In my respect, than all the hairs above thee,Cym II.iii.134
Were they all made such men: How now Pisanio?Were they all made such men. How now, Pisanio!Cym II.iii.135
To Dorothy my woman hie thee presently.To Dorothy my woman hie thee presently.Cym II.iii.137
I am sprighted with a Foole,I am sprited with a fool,Cym II.iii.138.2
Frighted, and angred worse: Go bid my womanFrighted, and angered worse. Go bid my womanCym II.iii.139
Search for a Iewell, that too casuallySearch for a jewel, that too casuallyCym II.iii.140
Hath left mine Arme: it was thy Masters. Shrew meHath left mine arm: it was thy master's. 'Shrew me,Cym II.iii.141
If I would loose it for a Reuenew,If I would lose it for a revenueCym II.iii.142
Of any Kings in Europe. I do think,Of any king's in Europe! I do thinkCym II.iii.143
I saw't this morning: Confident I am.I saw't this morning: confident I am.Cym II.iii.144
Last night 'twas on mine Arme; I kiss'd it,Last night 'twas on mine arm; I kissed it:Cym II.iii.145
I hope it be not gone, to tell my LordI hope it be not gone to tell my lordCym II.iii.146
That I kisse aught but he.That I kiss aught but he.Cym II.iii.47.1
I hope so: go and search.I hope so: go and search.Cym II.iii.148.1
I, I said so Sir,Ay, I said so, sir:Cym II.iii.149.2
If you will make't an Action, call witnesse to't.If you will make't an action, call witness to't.Cym II.iii.150
Your Mother too:Your mother too:Cym II.iii.151.2
She's my good Lady; and will concieue, I hopeShe's my good lady; and will conceive, I hope,Cym II.iii.152
But the worst of me. So I leaue your Sir,But the worst of me. So, I leave you, sir,Cym II.iii.153
To'th'worst of discontent.To th' worst of discontent.Cym II.iii.154.1
How now Pisanio?How now, Pisanio?Cym III.ii.24
Who, thy Lord? That is my Lord Leonatus?Who? Thy lord? That is my lord Leonatus!Cym III.ii.26
Oh, learn'd indeed were that AstronomerO, learned indeed were that astronomerCym III.ii.27
That knew the Starres, as I his Characters,That knew the stars as I his characters;Cym III.ii.28
Heel'd lay the Future open. You good Gods,He'd lay the future open. You good gods,Cym III.ii.29
Let what is heere contain'd, rellish of Loue,Let what is here contained relish of love,Cym III.ii.30
Of my Lords health, of his content: yet notOf my lord's health, of his content: yet notCym III.ii.31
That we two are asunder, let that grieue him;That we two are asunder; let that grieve him;Cym III.ii.32
Some griefes are medcinable, that is one of them,Some griefs are med'cinable, that is one of them,Cym III.ii.33
For it doth physicke Loue, of his content,For it doth physic love: of his content,Cym III.ii.34
All but in that. Good Wax, thy leaue: blest beAll but in that! Good wax, thy leave: blest beCym III.ii.35
You Bees that make these Lockes of counsaile. Louers,You bees that make these locks of counsel! LoversCym III.ii.36
And men in dangerous Bondes pray not alike,And men in dangerous bonds pray not alike:Cym III.ii.37
Though Forfeytours you cast in prison, yetThough forfeiters you cast in prison, yetCym III.ii.38
You claspe young Cupids Tables: good Newes Gods.You clasp young Cupid's tables. Good news, gods!Cym III.ii.39
IVstice and your Fathers wrath (should he (reads) Justice, and your father's wrath – should heCym III.ii.40
take me in his Dominion) could not be so cruell to take me in his dominion – could not be so cruel toCym III.ii.41
me, as you: (oh the deerest of Creatures) would euen me, as you – O the dearest of creatures – would evenCym III.ii.42
renew me with your eyes. Take notice that I am in renew me with your eyes. Take notice that I am inCym III.ii.43
Cambria at Milford-Hauen: what your owne Loue, Cambria at Milford-Haven: what your own loveCym III.ii.44
will out of this aduise you, follow. So he wishes youwill out of this advise you, follow. So he wishes youCym III.ii.45
all happinesse, that remaines loyall to his Vow, and all happiness, that remains loyal to his vow, andCym III.ii.46
your encreasing in Loue. your increasing in love.Cym III.ii.47
Leonatus Posthumus.Leonatus Posthumus.Cym III.ii.48
Oh for a Horse with wings: Hear'st thou Pisanio?O, for a horse with wings! Hear'st thou, Pisanio?Cym III.ii.49
He is at Milford-Hauen: Read, and tell meHe is at Milford-Haven: read, and tell meCym III.ii.50
How farre 'tis thither. If one of meane affairesHow far 'tis thither. If one of mean affairsCym III.ii.51
May plod it in a weeke, why may not IMay plod it in a week, why may not ICym III.ii.52
Glide thither in a day? Then true Pisanio,Glide thither in a day? Then, true Pisanio,Cym III.ii.53
Who long'st like me, to see thy Lord; who long'stWho long'st, like me, to see thy lord; who long'st – Cym III.ii.54
(Oh let me bate) but not like me: yet long'stO let me bate – but not like me: yet long'stCym III.ii.55
But in a fainter kinde. Oh not like me:But in a fainter kind. O, not like me:Cym III.ii.56
For mine's beyond, beyond: say, and speake thickeFor mine's beyond beyond: say, and speak thick – Cym III.ii.57
(Loues Counsailor should fill the bores of hearing,Love's counsellor should fill the bores of hearing,Cym III.ii.58
To'th'smothering of the Sense) how farre it isTo th' smothering of the sense – how far it isCym III.ii.59
To this same blessed Milford. And by'th'wayTo this same blessed Milford. And by th' wayCym III.ii.60
Tell me how Wales was made so happy, asTell me how Wales was made so happy asCym III.ii.61
T' inherite such a Hauen. But first of all,T' inherit such a haven. But, first of all,Cym III.ii.62
How we may steale from hence: and for the gapHow we may steal from hence: and for the gapCym III.ii.63
That we shall make in Time, from our hence-going,That we shall make in time, from our hence-goingCym III.ii.64
And our returne, to excuse: but first, how get hence.And our return, to excuse: but first, how get hence.Cym III.ii.65
Why should excuse be borne or ere begot?Why should excuse be born or ere begot?Cym III.ii.66
Weele talke of that heereafter. Prythee speake,We'll talk of that hereafter. Prithee speak,Cym III.ii.67
How many store of Miles may we well ridHow many score of miles may we well ridCym III.ii.68
Twixt houre, and houre?'Twixt hour, and hour?Cym III.ii.69.1
Why, one that rode to's Execution Man,Why, one that rode to's execution, man,Cym III.ii.71
Could neuer go so slow: I haue heard of Riding wagers,Could never go so slow: I have heard of riding wagers,Cym III.ii.72
Where Horses haue bin nimbler then the SandsWhere horses have been nimbler than the sandsCym III.ii.73
That run i'th'Clocks behalfe. But this is Foolrie,That run i'th' clock's behalf. But this is foolery:Cym III.ii.74
Go, bid my Woman faigne a Sicknesse, sayGo, bid my woman feign a sickness, sayCym III.ii.75
She'le home to her Father; and prouide me presentlyShe'll home to her father; and provide me presentlyCym III.ii.76
A Riding Suit: No costlier then would fitA riding-suit; no costlier than would fitCym III.ii.77
A Franklins Huswife.A franklin's housewife.Cym III.ii.78.1
I see before me (Man) nor heere, not heere;I see before me, man: nor here, nor here,Cym III.ii.79
Nor what ensues but haue a Fog in themNor what ensues, but have a fog in them,Cym III.ii.80
That I cannot looke through. Away, I prythee,That I cannot look through. Away, I prithee,Cym III.ii.81
Do as I bid thee: There's no more to say:Do as I bid thee: there's no more to say:Cym III.ii.82
Accessible is none but Milford way. Accessible is none but Milford way.Cym III.ii.83
Thou told'st me when we came frõ horse, ye placeThou told'st me, when we came from horse, the placeCym III.iv.1
Was neere at hand: Ne're long'd my Mother soWas near at hand: ne'er longed my mother soCym III.iv.2
To see me first, as I haue now. Pisanio, Man:To see me first, as I have now – Pisanio! Man!Cym III.iv.3
Where is Posthumus? What is in thy mindWhere is Posthumus? What is in thy mindCym III.iv.4
That makes thee stare thus? Wherefore breaks that sighThat makes thee stare thus? Wherefore breaks that sighCym III.iv.5
From th'inward of thee? One, but painted thusFrom th' inward of thee? One but painted thusCym III.iv.6
Would be interpreted a thing perplex'dWould be interpreted a thing perplexedCym III.iv.7
Beyond selfe-explication. Put thy selfeBeyond self-explication. Put thyselfCym III.iv.8
Into a hauiour of lesse feare, ere wildnesseInto a haviour of less fear, ere wildnessCym III.iv.9
Vanquish my stayder Senses. What's the matter?Vanquish my staider senses. What's the matter?Cym III.iv.10
Why tender'st thou that Paper to me, withWhy tender'st thou that paper to me, withCym III.iv.11
A looke vntender? If't be Summer NewesA look untender? If't be summer news,Cym III.iv.12
Smile too't before: if Winterly, thou need'stSmile to't before: if winterly, thou need'stCym III.iv.13
But keepe that count'nance stil. My Husbands hand?But keep that count'nance still. My husband's hand?Cym III.iv.14
That Drug-damn'd Italy, hath out-craftied him,That drug-damned Italy hath out-craftied him,Cym III.iv.15
And hee's at some hard point. Speake man, thy TongueAnd he's at some hard point. Speak, man, thy tongueCym III.iv.16
May take off some extreamitie, which to readeMay take off some extremity, which to readCym III.iv.17
Would be euen mortall to me.Would be even mortal to me.Cym III.iv.18.1
THy Mistris (Pisanio) hath plaide the Thy mistress, Pisanio, hath played theCym III.iv.21
Strumpet in my Bed: the Testimonies whereof, lyes strumpet in my bed: the testimonies whereof lieCym III.iv.22
bleeding in me. I speak not out of weake Surmises, bleeding in me. I speak not out of weak surmises,Cym III.iv.23
but from proofe as strong as my greefe, and as certaine but from proof as strong as my grief, and as certainCym III.iv.24
as I expect my Reuenge. That part, thou (Pisanio) as I expect my revenge. That part thou, Pisanio,Cym III.iv.25
must acte for me, if thy Faith be not tainted with themust act for me, if thy faith be not tainted with theCym III.iv.26
breach of hers; let thine owne hands take away breach of hers; let thine own hands take awayCym III.iv.27
her life: I shall giue thee opportunity at Milford Hauen. her life: I shall give thee opportunity at Milford-Haven:Cym III.iv.28
She hath my Letter for the purpose; where, she hath my letter for the purpose: where,Cym III.iv.29
if thou feare to strike, and to make mee certaine it is if thou fear to strike, and to make me certain it isCym III.iv.30
done, thou art the Pander to her dishonour, anddone, thou art the pandar to her dishonour, andCym III.iv.31
equally to me disloyall.equally to me disloyal.Cym III.iv.32
False to his Bed? What is it to be false?False to his bed? What is it to be false?Cym III.iv.41
To lye in watch there, and to thinke on him?To lie in watch there, and to think on him?Cym III.iv.42
To weepe 'twixt clock and clock? If sleep charge Nature,To weep 'twixt clock and clock? If sleep charge Nature,Cym III.iv.43
To breake it with a fearfull dreame of him,To break it with a fearful dream of him,Cym III.iv.44
And cry my selfe awake? That's false to's bed? Is it?And cry myself awake? That's false to's bed, is it?Cym III.iv.45
I false? Thy Conscience witnesse: Iachimo,I false? Thy conscience witness: Iachimo,Cym III.iv.47
Thou didd'st accuse him of Incontinencie,Thou didst accuse him of incontinency;Cym III.iv.48
Thou then look'dst like a Villaine: now, me thinkesThou then look'dst like a villain: now, methinks,Cym III.iv.49
Thy fauours good enough. Some Iay of ItalyThy favour's good enough. Some jay of Italy – Cym III.iv.50
(Whose mother was her painting) hath betraid him:Whose mother was her painting – hath betrayed him:Cym III.iv.51
Poore I am stale, a Garment out of fashion,Poor I am stale, a garment out of fashion,Cym III.iv.52
And for I am richer then to hang by th'walles,And, for I am richer than to hang by th' walls,Cym III.iv.53
I must be ript: To peeces with me: Oh!I must be ripped – to pieces with me! – O,Cym III.iv.54
Mens Vowes are womens Traitors. All good seemingMen's vows are women's traitors! All good seeming,Cym III.iv.55
By thy reuolt (oh Husband) shall be thoughtBy thy revolt, O husband, shall be thoughtCym III.iv.56
Put on for Villainy; not borne where't growes,Put on for villainy; not born where't grows,Cym III.iv.57
But worne a Baite for Ladies.But worn a bait for ladies.Cym III.iv.58.1
True honest men being heard, like false Aneas,True honest men, being heard like false Æneas,Cym III.iv.59
Were in his time thought false: and Synons weepingWere in his time thought false: and Sinon's weepingCym III.iv.60
Did scandall many a holy teare: tooke pittyDid scandal many a holy tear, took pityCym III.iv.61
From most true wretchednesse. So thou, PosthumusFrom most true wretchedness: so thou, Posthumus,Cym III.iv.62
Wilt lay the Leauen on all proper men;Wilt lay the leaven on all proper men;Cym III.iv.63
Goodly, and gallant, shall be false and periur'dGoodly and gallant shall be false and perjuredCym III.iv.64
From thy great faile: Come Fellow, be thou honest,From thy great fail. Come, fellow, be thou honest:Cym III.iv.65
Do thou thy Masters bidding. When thou seest him,Do thou thy master's bidding. When thou see'st him,Cym III.iv.66
A little witnesse my obedience. LookeA little witness my obedience. Look,Cym III.iv.67
I draw the Sword my selfe, take it, and hitI draw the sword myself, take it, and hitCym III.iv.68
The innocent Mansion of my Loue (my Heart:)The innocent mansion of my love, my heart:Cym III.iv.69
Feare not, 'tis empty of all things, but Greefe:Fear not, 'tis empty of all things, but grief:Cym III.iv.70
Thy Master is not there, who was indeedeThy master is not there, who was indeedCym III.iv.71
The riches of it. Do his bidding, strike,The riches of it. Do his bidding, strike.Cym III.iv.72
Thou mayst be valiant in a better cause;Thou mayst be valiant in a better cause;Cym III.iv.73
But now thou seem'st a Coward.But now thou seem'st a coward.Cym III.iv.74.1
Why, I must dye:Why, I must die:Cym III.iv.75.2
And if I do not by thy hand, thou artAnd if I do not by thy hand, thou artCym III.iv.76
No Seruant of thy Masters. Against Selfe-slaughter,No servant of thy master's. Against self-slaughterCym III.iv.77
There is a prohibition so Diuine,There is a prohibition so divineCym III.iv.78
That crauens my weake hand: Come, heere's my heart:That cravens my weak hand. Come, here's my heart – Cym III.iv.79
Something's a-foot: Soft, soft, wee'l no defence,Something's afore't – soft, soft! we'll no defence – Cym III.iv.80
Obedient as the Scabbard. What is heere,Obedient as the scabbard. What is here?Cym III.iv.81
The Scriptures of the Loyall Leonatus,The scriptures of the loyal Leonatus,Cym III.iv.82
All turn'd to Heresie? Away, awayAll turned to heresy? Away, away,Cym III.iv.83
Corrupters of my Faith, you shall no moreCorrupters of my faith! You shall no moreCym III.iv.84
Be Stomachers to my heart: thus may poore FoolesBe stomachers to my heart: thus may poor foolsCym III.iv.85
Beleeue false Teachers: Though those that are betraidBelieve false teachers: though those that are betrayedCym III.iv.86
Do feele the Treason sharpely, yet the TraitorDo feel the treason sharply, yet the traitorCym III.iv.87
Stands in worse case of woe.Stands in worse case of woe.Cym III.iv.88
And thou Posthumus, / That didd'st set vpAnd thou, Posthumus, thou that didst set upCym III.iv.89
my disobedience 'gainst the King / My Father,My disobedience 'gainst the king my father,Cym III.iv.90
and makes me put into contempt the suitesAnd make me put into contempt the suitsCym III.iv.91
Of Princely Fellowes, shalt heereafter findeOf princely fellows, shalt hereafter findCym III.iv.92
It is no acte of common passage, butIt is no act of common passage, butCym III.iv.93
A straine of Rarenesse: and I greeue my selfe,A strain of rareness: and I grieve myselfCym III.iv.94
To thinke, when thou shalt be disedg'd by her,To think, when thou shalt be disedged by herCym III.iv.95
That now thou tyrest on, how thy memoryThat now thou tirest on, how thy memoryCym III.iv.96
Will then be pang'd by me. Prythee dispatch,Will then be panged by me. Prithee, dispatch:Cym III.iv.97
The Lambe entreats the Butcher. Wher's thy knife?The lamb entreats the butcher. Where's thy knife?Cym III.iv.98
Thou art too slow to do thy Masters biddingThou art too slow to do thy master's biddingCym III.iv.99
When I desire it too.When I desire it too.Cym III.iv.100.1
Doo't, and to bed then.Do't, and to bed then.Cym III.iv.102.2
Wherefore thenWherefore thenCym III.iv.103.2
Didd'st vndertake it? Why hast thou abus'dDidst undertake it? Why hast thou abusedCym III.iv.104
So many Miles, with a pretence? This place?So many miles, with a pretence? This place?Cym III.iv.105
Mine Action? and thine owne? Our Horses labour?Mine action, and thine own? Our horses' labour?Cym III.iv.106
The Time inuiting thee? The perturb'd CourtThe time inviting thee? The perturbed courtCym III.iv.107
For my being absent? whereunto I neuerFor my being absent? Whereunto I neverCym III.iv.108
Purpose returne. Why hast thou gone so farrePurpose return. Why hast thou gone so far,Cym III.iv.109
To be vn-bent? when thou hast 'tane thy stand,To be unbent when thou hast ta'en thy stand,Cym III.iv.110
Th'elected Deere before thee?Th' elected deer before thee?Cym III.iv.111.1
Talke thy tongue weary, speake:Talk thy tongue weary, speak:Cym III.iv.114.2
I haue heard I am a Strumpet, and mine eareI have heard I am a strumpet, and mine ear,Cym III.iv.115
Therein false strooke, can take no greater wound,Therein false struck, can take no greater wound,Cym III.iv.116
Nor tent, to bottome that. But speake.Nor tent, to bottom that. But speak.Cym III.iv.117.1
Most like,Most like,Cym III.iv.118.2
Bringing me heere to kill me.Bringing me here to kill me.Cym III.iv.119.1
Some Roman Curtezan?Some Roman courtezan?Cym III.iv.125.1
Why good Fellow,Why, good fellow,Cym III.iv.129.2
What shall I do the while? Where bide? How liue?What shall I do the while? Where bide? How live?Cym III.iv.130
Or in my life, what comfort, when I amOr in my life what comfort, when I amCym III.iv.131
Dead to my Husband?Dead to my husband?Cym III.iv.132.1
No Court, no Father, nor no more adoeNo court, no father, nor no more adoCym III.iv.133
With that harsh, noble, simple nothing:With that harsh, noble, simple nothing,Cym III.iv.134
That Clotten, whose Loue-suite hath bene to meThat Cloten, whose love-suit hath been to meCym III.iv.135
As fearefull as a Siege.As fearful as a siege.Cym III.iv.136.1
Where then?Where then?Cym III.iv.137.2
Hath Britaine all the Sunne that shines? Day? Night?Hath Britain all the sun that shines? Day? Night?Cym III.iv.138
Are they not but in Britaine? I'th'worlds VolumeAre they not but in Britain? I'th' world's volumeCym III.iv.139
Our Britaine seemes as of it, but not in't:Our Britain seems as of it, but not in't:Cym III.iv.140
In a great Poole, a Swannes-nest, prythee thinkeIn a great pool, a swan's nest: prithee thinkCym III.iv.141
There's liuers out of Britaine.There's livers out of Britain.Cym III.iv.142.1
Oh for such meanes,O, for such means,Cym III.iv.153.2
Though perill to my modestie, not death on'tThough peril to my modesty, not death on't,Cym III.iv.154
I would aduenture.I would adventure!Cym III.iv.155.1
Nay be breefe?Nay, be brief:Cym III.iv.167.2
I see into thy end, and am almostI see into thy end, and am almostCym III.iv.168
A man already.A man already.Cym III.iv.169.1
Thou art all the comfortThou art all the comfortCym III.iv.181.2
The Gods will diet me with. Prythee away,The gods will diet me with. Prithee away,Cym III.iv.182
There's more to be consider'd: but wee'l euenThere's more to be considered: but we'll evenCym III.iv.183
All that good time will giue vs. This attempt,All that good time will give us. This attemptCym III.iv.184
I am Souldier too, and will abide it withI am soldier to, and will abide it withCym III.iv.185
A Princes Courage. Away, I prythee.A prince's courage. Away, I prithee.Cym III.iv.186
Amen: I thanke thee.Amen: I thank thee.Cym III.iv.195.2
I see a mans life is a tedious one,I see a man's life is a tedious one,Cym III.vi.1
I haue tyr'd my selfe: and for two nights togetherI have tired myself: and for two nights togetherCym III.vi.2
Haue made the ground my bed. I should be sicke,Have made the ground my bed. I should be sick,Cym III.vi.3
But that my resolution helpes me: Milford,But that my resolution helps me: Milford,Cym III.vi.4
When from the Mountaine top, Pisanio shew'd thee,When from the mountain-top Pisanio showed thee,Cym III.vi.5
Thou was't within a kenne. Oh Ioue, I thinkeThou wast within a ken. O Jove! I thinkCym III.vi.6
Foundations flye the wretched: such I meane,Foundations fly the wretched: such, I mean,Cym III.vi.7
Where they should be releeu'd. Two Beggers told me,Where they should be relieved. Two beggars told meCym III.vi.8
I could not misse my way. Will poore Folkes lyeI could not miss my way. Will poor folks lie,Cym III.vi.9
That haue Afflictions on them, knowing 'tisThat have afflictions on them, knowing 'tisCym III.vi.10
A punishment, or Triall? Yes; no wonder,A punishment or trial? Yes; no wonder,Cym III.vi.11
When Rich-ones scarse tell true. To lapse in FulnesseWhen rich ones scarce tell true. To lapse in fulnessCym III.vi.12
Is sorer, then to lye for Neede: and FalshoodIs sorer than to lie for need: and falsehoodCym III.vi.13
Is worse in Kings, then Beggers. My deere Lord,Is worse in kings than beggars. My dear lord,Cym III.vi.14
Thou art one o'th'false Ones: Now I thinke on thee,Thou art one o'th' false ones! Now I think on thee,Cym III.vi.15
My hunger's gone; but euen before, I wasMy hunger's gone; but even before, I wasCym III.vi.16
At point to sinke, for Food. But what is this?At point to sink, for food. – But what is this?Cym III.vi.17
Heere is a path too't: 'tis some sauage hold:Here is a path to't: 'tis some savage hold:Cym III.vi.18
I were best not call; I dare not call: yet FamineI were best not call; I dare not call: yet famine,Cym III.vi.19
Ere cleane it o're-throw Nature, makes it valiant.Ere clean it o'erthrow Nature, makes it valiant.Cym III.vi.20
Plentie, and Peace breeds Cowards: Hardnesse euerPlenty and peace breeds cowards: hardness everCym III.vi.21
Of Hardinesse is Mother. Hoa? who's heere?Of hardiness is mother. Ho! Who's here?Cym III.vi.22
If any thing that's ciuill, speake: if sauage,If any thing that's civil, speak: if savage,Cym III.vi.23
Take, or lend. Hoa? No answer? Then Ile enter.Take, or lend. Ho! No answer? Then I'll enter.Cym III.vi.24
Best draw my Sword; and if mine EnemyBest draw my sword; and if mine enemyCym III.vi.25
But feare the Sword like me, hee'l scarsely looke on't.But fear the sword like me, he'll scarcely look on't.Cym III.vi.26
Such a Foe, good Heauens.Such a foe, good heavens!Cym III.vi.27
Good masters harme me not:Good masters, harm me not:Cym III.vii.18
Before I enter'd heere, I call'd, and thoughtBefore I entered here, I called, and thoughtCym III.vii.19
To haue begg'd, or bought, what I haue took: good trothTo have begged or bought what I have took: good troth,Cym III.vii.20
I haue stolne nought, nor would not, though I had foundI have stolen nought, nor would not, though I had foundCym III.vii.21
Gold strew'd i'th'Floore. Heere's money for my Meate,Gold strewed i'th' floor. Here's money for my meat,Cym III.vii.22
I would haue left it on the Boord, so sooneI would have left it on the board, so soonCym III.vii.23
As I had made my Meale; and partedAs I had made my meal; and partedCym III.vii.24
With Pray'rs for the Prouider.With pray'rs for the provider.Cym III.vii.25.1
I see you're angry:I see you're angry:Cym III.vii.28.2
Know, if you kill me for my fault, I shouldKnow, if you kill me for my fault, I shouldCym III.vii.29
Haue dyed, had I not made it.Have died had I not made it.Cym III.vii.30.1
To Milford-Hauen.To Milford-Haven.Cym III.vii.31
Fidele Sir: I haue a Kinsman, whoFidele, sir: I have a kinsman whoCym III.vii.33
Is bound for Italy; he embark'd at Milford,Is bound for Italy; he embarked at Milford;Cym III.vii.34
To whom being going, almost spent with hunger,To whom being going, almost spent with hunger,Cym III.vii.35
I am falne in this offence.I am fallen in this offence.Cym III.vii.36.1
'Mongst Friends?'Mongst friends?Cym III.vii.47.2
If Brothers: would it had bin so, that theyIf brothers: (aside) would it had been so, that theyCym III.vii.48
Had bin my Fathers Sonnes, then had my prizeHad been my father's sons, then had my prizeCym III.vii.49
Bin lesse, and so more equall ballastingBeen less, and so more equal ballastingCym III.vii.50
To thee Posthumus.To thee, Posthumus.Cym III.vii.51.1
Great menGreat men,Cym III.vii.54
That had a Court no bigger then this Caue,That had a court no bigger than this cave,Cym III.vii.55
That did attend themselues, and had the vertueThat did attend themselves, and had the virtueCym III.vii.56
Which their owne Conscience seal'd them: laying byWhich their own conscience sealed them, laying byCym III.vii.57
That nothing-guift of differing MultitudesThat nothing-gift of differing multitudes,Cym III.vii.58
Could not out-peere these twaine. Pardon me Gods,Could not out-peer these twain. Pardon me, gods!Cym III.vii.59
I'ld change my sexe to be Companion with them,I'ld change my sex to be companion with them,Cym III.vii.60
Since Leonatus false.Since Leonatus false.Cym III.vii.61.1
Thankes Sir.Thanks, sir.Cym III.vii.67
So man and man should be,So man and man should be;Cym IV.ii.3.2
But Clay and Clay, differs in dignitie,But clay and clay differs in dignity,Cym IV.ii.4
Whose dust is both alike. I am very sicke,Whose dust is both alike. I am very sick.Cym IV.ii.5
So sicke I am not, yet I am not well:So sick I am not, yet I am not well:Cym IV.ii.7
But not so Citizen a wanton, asBut not so citizen a wanton asCym IV.ii.8
To seeme to dye, ere sicke: So please you, leaue me,To seem to die ere sick: so please you, leave me,Cym IV.ii.9
Sticke to your Iournall course: the breach of Custome,Stick to your journal course: the breach of customCym IV.ii.10
Is breach of all. I am ill, but your being by meIs breach of all. I am ill, but your being by meCym IV.ii.11
Cannot amend me. Society, is no comfortCannot amend me. Society is no comfortCym IV.ii.12
To one not sociable: I am not very sicke,To one not sociable: I am not very sick,Cym IV.ii.13
Since I can reason of it: pray you trust me heere,Since I can reason of it: pray you, trust me here,Cym IV.ii.14
Ile rob none but my selfe, and let me dyeI'll rob none but myself, and let me die,Cym IV.ii.15
Stealing so poorely.Stealing so poorly.Cym IV.ii.16.1
I wish ye sport.I wish ye sport.Cym IV.ii.31.1
These are kinde Creatures. / Gods, what lyes I haue heard:These are kind creatures. Gods, what lies I have heard!Cym IV.ii.32
Our Courtiers say, all's sauage, but at Court;Our courtiers say all's savage but at court;Cym IV.ii.33
Experience, oh thou disproou'st Report.Experience, O, thou disprov'st report!Cym IV.ii.34
Th'emperious Seas breeds Monsters; for the Dish,Th' emperious seas breed monsters; for the dishCym IV.ii.35
Poore Tributary Riuers, as sweet Fish:Poor tributary rivers as sweet fish:Cym IV.ii.36
I am sicke still, heart-sicke; Pisanio,I am sick still, heart-sick; Pisanio,Cym IV.ii.37
Ile now taste of thy Drugge.I'll now taste of thy drug.Cym IV.ii.38.1
Well, or ill,Well, or ill,Cym IV.ii.45.2
I am bound to you. I am bound to you.Cym IV.ii.46.1
Yes Sir, to Milford-Hauen, which is the way? Yes sir, to Milford-Haven, which is the way?Cym IV.ii.291
I thanke you: by yond bush? pray how farre thether?I thank you: by yond bush? Pray, how far thither?Cym IV.ii.292
'Ods pittikins: can it be sixe mile yet?'Ods pittikins: can it be six mile yet?Cym IV.ii.293
I haue gone all night: 'Faith, Ile lye downe, and sleepe.I have gone all night: faith, I'll lie down and sleep.Cym IV.ii.294
But soft; no Bedfellow? Oh Gods, and Goddesses!But, soft! No bedfellow! O gods and goddesses!Cym IV.ii.295
These Flowres are like the pleasures of the World;These flowers are like the pleasures of the world;Cym IV.ii.296
This bloody man the care on't. I hope I dreame:This bloody man, the care on't. I hope I dream:Cym IV.ii.297
For so I thought I was a Caue-keeper,For so I thought I was a cave-keeper,Cym IV.ii.298
And Cooke to honest Creatures. But 'tis not so:And cook to honest creatures. But 'tis not so:Cym IV.ii.299
'Twas but a bolt of nothing, shot at nothing,'Twas but a bolt of nothing, shot at nothing,Cym IV.ii.300
Which the Braine makes of Fumes. Our very eyes,Which the brain makes of fumes. Our very eyesCym IV.ii.301
Are sometimes like our Iudgements, blinde. Good faithAre sometimes like our judgements, blind. Good faith,Cym IV.ii.302
I tremble still with feare: but if there beI tremble still with fear: but if there beCym IV.ii.303
Yet left in Heauen, as small a drop of pittieYet left in heaven as small a drop of pityCym IV.ii.304
As a Wrens eye; fear'd Gods, a part of it.As a wren's eye, feared gods, a part of it!Cym IV.ii.305
The Dreame's heere still: euen when I wake it isThe dream's here still: even when I wake it isCym IV.ii.306
Without me, as within me: not imagin'd, felt.Without me, as within me: not imagined, felt.Cym IV.ii.307
A headlesse man? The Garments of Posthumus?A headless man? The garments of Posthumus?Cym IV.ii.308
I know the shape of's Legge: this is his Hand:I know the shape of's leg: this is his hand:Cym IV.ii.309
His Foote Mercuriall: his martiall ThighHis foot Mercurial: his Martial thigh:Cym IV.ii.310
The brawnes of Hercules: but his Iouiall face---The brawns of Hercules: but his Jovial face – Cym IV.ii.311
Murther in heauen? How? 'tis gone. Pisanio,Murder in heaven! How – ? 'Tis gone. Pisanio,Cym IV.ii.312
All Curses madded Hecuba gaue the Greekes,All curses madded Hecuba gave the Greeks,Cym IV.ii.313
And mine to boot, be darted on thee: thouAnd mine to boot, be darted on thee! Thou,Cym IV.ii.314
Conspir'd with that Irregulous diuell Cloten,Conspired with that irregulous devil, Cloten,Cym IV.ii.315
Hath heere cut off my Lord. To write, and read,Hast here cut off my lord. To write, and readCym IV.ii.316
Be henceforth treacherous. Damn'd Pisanio,Be henceforth treacherous! Damned PisanioCym IV.ii.317
Hath with his forged Letters (damn'd Pisanio)Hath with his forged letters – damned Pisanio – Cym IV.ii.318
From this most brauest vessell of the worldFrom this most bravest vessel of the worldCym IV.ii.319
Strooke the maine top! Oh Posthumus, alas,Struck the main-top! O Posthumus, alas,Cym IV.ii.320
Where is thy head? where's that? Aye me! where's that?Where is thy head? Where's that? Ay me! Where's that?Cym IV.ii.321
Pisanio might haue kill'd thee at the heart,Pisanio might have killed thee at the heart,Cym IV.ii.322
And left this head on. How should this be, Pisanio?And left this head on. How should this be, Pisanio?Cym IV.ii.323
'Tis he, and Cloten: Malice, and Lucre in them'Tis he and Cloten: malice and lucre in themCym IV.ii.324
Haue laid this Woe heere. Oh 'tis pregnant, pregnant!Have laid this woe here. O, 'tis pregnant, pregnant!Cym IV.ii.325
The Drugge he gaue me, which hee said was preciousThe drug he gave me, which he said was preciousCym IV.ii.326
And Cordiall to me, haue I not found itAnd cordial to me, have I not found itCym IV.ii.327
Murd'rous to'th'Senses? That confirmes it home:Murd'rous to th' senses? That confirms it home:Cym IV.ii.328
This is Pisanio's deede, and Cloten: Oh!This is Pisanio's deed, and Cloten – O!Cym IV.ii.329
Giue colour to my pale cheeke with thy blood,Give colour to my pale cheek with thy blood,Cym IV.ii.330
That we the horrider may seeme to thoseThat we the horrider may seem to thoseCym IV.ii.331
Which chance to finde vs. Oh, my Lord! my Lord!Which chance to find us. O, my lord! My lord!Cym IV.ii.332
I am nothing; or if not,I am nothing; or if not,Cym IV.ii.367.2
Nothing to be were better: This was my Master,Nothing to be were better. This was my master,Cym IV.ii.368
A very valiant Britaine, and a good,A very valiant Briton, and a good,Cym IV.ii.369
That heere by Mountaineers lyes slaine: Alas,That here by mountaineers lies slain. Alas!Cym IV.ii.370
There is no more such Masters: I may wanderThere is no more such masters: I may wanderCym IV.ii.371
From East to Occident, cry out for Seruice,From east to occident, cry out for service,Cym IV.ii.372
Try many, all good: serue truly: neuerTry many, all good: serve truly: neverCym IV.ii.373
Finde such another Master.Find such another master.Cym IV.ii.374.1
Richard du Champ: If I do lye, and doRichard du Champ: (aside) if I do lie, and doCym IV.ii.377
No harme by it, though the Gods heare, I hopeNo harm by it, though the gods hear, I hopeCym IV.ii.378
They'l pardon it. Say you Sir?They'll pardon it. Say you, sir?Cym IV.ii.379.1
Fidele Sir.Fidele, sir.Cym IV.ii.379.3
Ile follow Sir. But first, and't please the Gods,I'll follow, sir. But first, an't please the gods,Cym IV.ii.387
Ile hide my Master from the Flies, as deepeI'll hide my master from the flies, as deepCym IV.ii.388
As these poore Pickaxes can digge: and whenAs these poor pickaxes can dig: and whenCym IV.ii.389
With wild wood-leaues & weeds, I ha' strew'd his graueWith wild wood-leaves and weeds I ha' strewed his graveCym IV.ii.390
And on it said a Century of prayersAnd on it said a century of prayers – Cym IV.ii.391
(Such as I can) twice o're, Ile weepe, and sighe,Such as I can – twice o'er, I'll weep and sigh,Cym IV.ii.392
And leauing so his seruice, follow you,And leaving so his service, follow you,Cym IV.ii.393
So please you entertaine mee.So please you entertain me.Cym IV.ii.394.1
I humbly thanke your Highnesse.I humbly thank your highness.Cym V.v.100.2
No, no, alacke,No, no alack,Cym V.v.102.2
There's other worke in hand: I see a thingThere's other work in hand: I see a thingCym V.v.103
Bitter to me, as death: your life, good Master,Bitter to me as death: your life, good master,Cym V.v.104
Must shuffle for it selfe.Must shuffle for itself.Cym V.v.105.1
He is a Romane, no more kin to me,He is a Roman, no more kin to meCym V.v.112
Then I to your Highnesse, who being born your vassaileThan I to your highness, who being born your vassal,Cym V.v.113
Am something neerer.Am something nearer.Cym V.v.114.1
Ile tell you (Sir) in priuate, if you pleaseI'll tell you, sir, in private, if you pleaseCym V.v.115
To giue me hearing.To give me hearing.Cym V.v.116.1
Fidele Sir.Fidele, sir.Cym V.v.118.1
My boone is, that this Gentleman may renderMy boon is, that this gentleman may renderCym V.v.135
Of whom he had this Ring.Of whom he had this ring.Cym V.v.136.1
Peace my Lord, heare, heare.Peace, my lord, hear, hear – Cym V.v.227.2
Oh get thee from my sight,O, get thee from my sight,Cym V.v.236
Thou gau'st me poyson: dangerous Fellow hence,Thou gav'st me poison: dangerous fellow, hence!Cym V.v.237
Breath not where Princes are.Breathe not where princes are.Cym V.v.238.1
It poyson'd me.It poisoned me.Cym V.v.243.2
Most like I did, for I was dead.Most like I did, for I was dead.Cym V.v.259.1
Why did you throw your wedded Lady frõ you?Why did you throw your wedded lady from you?Cym V.v.261
Thinke that you are vpon a Rocke, and nowThink that you are upon a rock, and nowCym V.v.262
Throw me againe.Throw me again.Cym V.v.263.1
Your blessing, Sir. Your blessing, sir.Cym V.v.266.2
I am sorry for't, my Lord.I am sorry for't, my lord.Cym V.v.270.2
That headlesse manThat headless manCym V.v.299.2
I thought had bin my LordI thought had been my lord.Cym V.v.300.1
No, my Lord:No, my lord;Cym V.v.374.2
I haue got two Worlds by't. Oh my gentle Brothers,I have got two worlds by't. O my gentle brothers,Cym V.v.375
Haue we thus met? Oh neuer say heereafterHave we thus met? O, never say hereafterCym V.v.376
But I am truest speaker. You call'd me BrotherBut I am truest speaker. You called me brother,Cym V.v.377
When I was but your Sister: I you Brothers,When I was but your sister: I you brothers,Cym V.v.378
When we were so indeed.When ye were so indeed.Cym V.v.379.1
You are my Father too, and did releeue me:You are my father too, and did relieve me,Cym V.v.401
To see this gracious season.To see this gracious season.Cym V.v.402.1
My good Master,My good master,Cym V.v.404.2
I will yet do you seruice.I will yet do you service.Cym V.v.405.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL