LUCIUS
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When Iulius Casar (whose remembrance yetWhen Julius Caesar – whose remembrance yetCym III.i.2
Liues in mens eyes, and will to Eares and TonguesLives in men's eyes, and will to ears and tonguesCym III.i.3
Be Theame, and hearing euer) was in this Britain,Be theme and hearing ever – was in this BritainCym III.i.4
And Conquer'd it, Cassibulan thine VnkleAnd conquered it, Cassibelan, thine uncle – Cym III.i.5
(Famous in Casars prayses, no whit lesseFamous in Caesar's praises, no whit lessCym III.i.6
Then in his Feats deseruing it) for him,Than in his feats deserving it – for him,Cym III.i.7
And his Succession, granted Rome a Tribute,And his succession, granted Rome a tribute,Cym III.i.8
Yeerely three thousand pounds; which (by thee) latelyYearly three thousand pounds; which – by thee – latelyCym III.i.9
Is left vntender'd.Is left untendered.Cym III.i.10.1
I am sorry Cymbeline,I am sorry, Cymbeline,Cym III.i.62.2
That I am to pronounce Augustus CasarThat I am to pronounce Augustus Caesar – Cym III.i.63
(Casar, that hath moe Kings his Seruants, thenCaesar, that hath moe kings his servants thanCym III.i.64
Thy selfe Domesticke Officers) thine Enemy:Thyself domestic officers – thine enemy:Cym III.i.65
Receyue it from me then. Warre, and ConfusionReceive it from me, then. War and confusionCym III.i.66
In Casars name pronounce I 'gainst thee: LookeIn Caesar's name pronounce I 'gainst thee: lookCym III.i.67
For fury, not to be resisted. Thus defide,For fury, not to be resisted. Thus defied,Cym III.i.68
I thanke thee for my selfe.I thank thee for myself.Cym III.i.69.1
Let proofe speake.Let proof speak.Cym III.i.77.2
So sir.So, sir.Cym III.i.84
Thankes, Royall Sir:Thanks, royal sir:Cym III.v.1.2
My Emperor hath wrote, I must from hence,My emperor hath wrote, I must from hence,Cym III.v.2
And am right sorry, that I must report yeAnd am right sorry that I must report yeCym III.v.3
My Masters Enemy.My master's enemy.Cym III.v.4.1
So Sir: I desire of youSo, sir: I desire of youCym III.v.7.2
A Conduct ouer Land, to Milford-Hauen.A conduct over land, to Milford-Haven.Cym III.v.8
Madam, all ioy befall your Grace, and you.Madam, all joy befal your grace, and you!Cym III.v.9
Your hand, my Lord.Your hand, my lord.Cym III.v.12.2
Sir, the EuentSir, the eventCym III.v.14.2
Is yet to name the winner. Fare you well.Is yet to name the winner. Fare you well.Cym III.v.15
But what from Rome?But what from Rome?Cym IV.ii.336.2
When expect you them?When expect you them?Cym IV.ii.341.2
This forwardnesseThis forwardnessCym IV.ii.342.2
Makes our hopes faire. Command our present numbersMakes our hopes fair. Command our present numbersCym IV.ii.343
Be muster'd: bid the Captaines looke too't. Now Sir,Be mustered; bid the captains look to't. Now sir,Cym IV.ii.344
What haue you dream'd of late of this warres purpose.What have you dreamed of late of this war's purpose?Cym IV.ii.345
Dreame often so,Dream often so,Cym IV.ii.352.2
And neuer false. Soft hoa, what truncke is heere?And never false. Soft ho, what trunk is here?Cym IV.ii.353
Without his top? The ruine speakes, that sometimeWithout his top? The ruin speaks that sometimeCym IV.ii.354
It was a worthy building. How? a Page?It was a worthy building. How? A page?Cym IV.ii.355
Or dead, or sleeping on him? But dead rather:Or dead, or sleeping on him? But dead rather:Cym IV.ii.356
For Nature doth abhorre to make his bedFor nature doth abhor to make his bedCym IV.ii.357
With the defunct, or sleepe vpon the dead.With the defunct, or sleep upon the dead.Cym IV.ii.358
Let's see the Boyes face.Let's see the boy's face.Cym IV.ii.359.1
Hee'l then instruct vs of this body: Young one,He'll then instruct us of this body. Young one,Cym IV.ii.360
Informe vs of thy Fortunes, for it seemesInform us of thy fortunes, for it seemsCym IV.ii.361
They craue to be demanded: who is thisThey crave to be demanded. Who is thisCym IV.ii.362
Thou mak'st thy bloody Pillow? Or who was heThou mak'st thy bloody pillow? Or who was heCym IV.ii.363
That (otherwise then noble Nature did)That – otherwise than noble Nature did – Cym IV.ii.364
Hath alter'd that good Picture? What's thy interestHath altered that good picture? What's thy interestCym IV.ii.365
In this sad wracke? How came't? Who is't?In this sad wreck? How came't? Who is't?Cym IV.ii.366
What art thou?What art thou?Cym IV.ii.367.1
'Lacke, good youth:'Lack, good youth!Cym IV.ii.374.2
Thou mou'st no lesse with thy complaining, thenThou mov'st no less with thy complaining thanCym IV.ii.375
Thy Maister in bleeding: say his name, good Friend.Thy master in bleeding: say his name, good friend.Cym IV.ii.376
Thy name?Thy name?Cym IV.ii.379.2
Thou doo'st approue thy selfe the very same:Thou dost approve thyself the very same:Cym IV.ii.380
Thy Name well fits thy Faith; thy Faith, thy Name:Thy name well fits thy faith; thy faith thy name:Cym IV.ii.381
Wilt take thy chance with me? I will not sayWilt take thy chance with me? I will not sayCym IV.ii.382
Thou shalt be so well master'd, but be sureThou shalt be so well mastered, but be sureCym IV.ii.383
No lesse belou'd. The Romane Emperors LettersNo less beloved. The Roman emperor's lettersCym IV.ii.384
Sent by a Consull to me, should not soonerSent by a consul to me should not soonerCym IV.ii.385
Then thine owne worth preferre thee: Go with me.Than thine own worth prefer thee: go with me.Cym IV.ii.386
I good youth,Ay, good youth;Cym IV.ii.394.2
And rather Father thee, then Master thee:And rather father thee than master thee.Cym IV.ii.395
My Friends,My friends,Cym IV.ii.396
The Boy hath taught vs manly duties: Let vsThe boy hath taught us manly duties: let usCym IV.ii.397
Finde out the prettiest Dazied-Plot we can,Find out the prettiest daisied plot we can,Cym IV.ii.398
And make him with our Pikes and PartizansAnd make him with our pikes and partisansCym IV.ii.399
A Graue: Come, Arme him: Boy hee's preferr'dA grave: come, arm him. Boy, he is preferredCym IV.ii.400
By thee, to vs, and he shall be interr'dBy thee to us, and he shall be interredCym IV.ii.401
As Souldiers can. Be cheerefull; wipe thine eyes,As soldiers can. Be cheerful, wipe thine eyes:Cym IV.ii.402
Some Falles are meanes the happier to arise. Some falls are means the happier to arise.Cym IV.ii.403
Away boy from the Troopes, and saue thy selfe:Away, boy, from the troops, and save thyself:Cym V.ii.14
For friends kil friends, and the disorder's suchFor friends kill friends, and the disorder's suchCym V.ii.15
As warre were hood-wink'd.As war were hoodwinked.Cym V.ii.16.1
It is a day turn'd strangely: or betimesIt is a day turned strangely: or betimesCym V.ii.17
Let's re-inforce, or fly. Let's reinforce, or fly.Cym V.ii.18
Consider Sir, the chance of Warre, the dayConsider, sir, the chance of war, the dayCym V.v.75
Was yours by accident: had it gone with vs,Was yours by accident: had it gone with us,Cym V.v.76
We should not when the blood was cool, haue threatendWe should not, when the blood was cool, have threatenedCym V.v.77
Our Prisoners with the Sword. But since the GodsOur prisoners with the sword. But since the godsCym V.v.78
Will haue it thus, that nothing but our liuesWill have it thus, that nothing but our livesCym V.v.79
May be call'd ransome, let it come: Sufficeth,May be called ransom, let it come: sufficethCym V.v.80
A Roman, with a Romans heart can suffer:A Roman with a Roman's heart can suffer:Cym V.v.81
Augustus liues to thinke on't: and so muchAugustus lives to think on't: and so muchCym V.v.82
For my peculiar care. This one thing onelyFor my peculiar care. This one thing onlyCym V.v.83
I will entreate, my Boy (a Britaine borne)I will entreat, my boy – a Briton born – Cym V.v.84
Let him be ransom'd: Neuer Master hadLet him be ransomed: never master hadCym V.v.85
A Page so kinde, so duteous, diligent,A page so kind, so duteous, diligent,Cym V.v.86
So tender ouer his occasions, true,So tender over his occasions, true,Cym V.v.87
So feate, so Nurse-like: let his vertue ioyneSo feat, so nurse-like: let his virtue joinCym V.v.88
With my request, which Ile make bold, your HighnesseWith my request, which I'll make bold your highnessCym V.v.89
Cannot deny: he hath done no Britaine harme,Cannot deny: he hath done no Briton harm,Cym V.v.90
Though he haue seru'd a Roman. Saue him (Sir)Though he have served a Roman. Save him, sir,Cym V.v.91
And spare no blood beside.And spare no blood beside.Cym V.v.92.1
I do not bid thee begge my life, good Lad,I do not bid thee beg my life, good lad,Cym V.v.101
And yet I know thou wilt.And yet I know thou wilt.Cym V.v.102.1
The Boy disdaines me,The boy disdains me,Cym V.v.105.2
He leaues me, scornes me: briefely dye their ioyes,He leaves me, scorns me: briefly die their joysCym V.v.106
That place them on the truth of Gyrles, and Boyes.That place them on the truth of girls and boys.Cym V.v.107
Why stands he so perplext?Why stands he so perplexed?Cym V.v.108.1
Happy be you.Happy be you!Cym V.v.405.2
Philarmonus.Philarmonus!Cym V.v.434.2
Read, and declare the meaning.Read, and declare the meaning.Cym V.v.435.2
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL