ANTONY
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There's beggery in the loue that can be reckon'dThere's beggary in the love that can be reckoned.AC I.i.15
Then must thou needes finde out new Heauen, new Earth.Then must thou needs find out new heaven, new earth.AC I.i.17
Grates me, the summe. Grates me! The sum.AC I.i.18.2
How, my Loue? How, my love?AC I.i.24.2
Let Rome in Tyber melt, and the wide ArchLet Rome in Tiber melt, and the wide archAC I.i.33
Of the raing'd Empire fall: Heere is my space,Of the ranged empire fall! Here is my space.AC I.i.34
Kingdomes are clay: Our dungie earth alikeKingdoms are clay. Our dungy earth alikeAC I.i.35
Feeds Beast as Man; the Noblenesse of lifeFeeds beast as man. The nobleness of lifeAC I.i.36
Is to do thus: when such a mutuall paire,Is to do thus – when such a mutual pairAC I.i.37
And such a twaine can doo't, in which I bindeAnd such a twain can do't, in which I bind,AC I.i.38
One paine of punishment, the world to weeteOn pain of punishment, the world to weetAC I.i.39
We stand vp Peerelesse.We stand up peerless.AC I.i.40.1
But stirr'd by Cleopatra. But stirred by Cleopatra.AC I.i.43.2
Now for the loue of Loue, and her soft houres,Now for the love of Love and her soft hours,AC I.i.44
Let's not confound the time with Conference harsh;Let's not confound the time with conference harsh.AC I.i.45
There's not a minute of our liues should stretchThere's not a minute of our lives should stretchAC I.i.46
Without some pleasure now. What sport to night?Without some pleasure now. What sport tonight?AC I.i.47
Fye wrangling Queene: Fie, wrangling queen!AC I.i.48.2
Whom euery thing becomes, to chide, to laugh,Whom everything becomes – to chide, to laugh,AC I.i.49
To weepe: who euery passion fully striuesTo weep; whose every passion fully strivesAC I.i.50
To make it selfe (in Thee) faire, and admir'd.To make itself, in thee, fair and admired.AC I.i.51
No Messenger but thine, and all alone, No messenger but thine; and all aloneAC I.i.52
to night / Wee'l wander through the streets, and noteTonight we'll wander through the streets and noteAC I.i.53
The qualities of people. Come my Queene,The qualities of people. Come, my queen;AC I.i.54
Last night you did desire it. Speake not to vs.Last night you did desire it. (To the Messenger) Speak not to us.AC I.i.55
Against my Brother Lucius?Against my brother Lucius?AC I.ii.90
Well, what worst.Well, what worst?AC I.ii.95.2
When it concernes the Foole or Coward: On.When it concerns the fool or coward. On.AC I.ii.97
Things that are past, are done, with me. 'Tis thus,Things that are past are done, with me. 'Tis thus:AC I.ii.98
Who tels me true, though in his Tale lye death,Who tells me true, though in his tale lie death,AC I.ii.99
I heare him as he flatter'd.I hear him as he flattered.AC I.ii.100.1
Anthony thou would'st say.Antony, thou wouldst say – AC I.ii.105.2
Speake to me home, / Mince not the generall tongue,Speak to me home; mince not the general tongue.AC I.ii.106
name / Cleopatra as she is call'd in Rome:Name Cleopatra as she is called in Rome.AC I.ii.107
Raile thou in Fuluia's phrase, and taunt my faultsRail thou in Fulvia's phrase, and taunt my faultsAC I.ii.108
With such full License, as both Truth and MaliceWith such full licence as both truth and maliceAC I.ii.109
Haue power to vtter. Oh then we bring forth weeds,Have power to utter. O, then we bring forth weedsAC I.ii.110
When our quicke windes lye still, and our illes told vsWhen our quick minds lie still, and our ills told usAC I.ii.111
Is as our earing: fare thee well awhile.Is as our earing. Fare thee well awhile.AC I.ii.112
From Scicion how the newes? Speake there.From Sicyon, ho, the news? Speak there!AC I.ii.114
Let him appeare:Let him appear.AC I.ii.116.2
These strong Egyptian Fetters I must breake,(aside) These strong Egyptian fetters I must break,AC I.ii.117
Or loose my selfe in dotage.Or lose myself in dotage.AC I.ii.118.1
What are you?What are you?AC I.ii.118.2
Where dyed she. Where died she?AC I.ii.119.2
Forbeare meForbear me.AC I.ii.122.2
There's a great Spirit gone, thus did I desire it:There's a great spirit gone! Thus did I desire it.AC I.ii.123
What our contempts doth often hurle from vs,What our contempts doth often hurl from us,AC I.ii.124
We wish it ours againe. The present pleasure,We wish it ours again. The present pleasure,AC I.ii.125
By reuolution lowring, does becomeBy revolution lowering, does becomeAC I.ii.126
The opposite of it selfe: she's good being gon,The opposite of itself. She's good, being gone;AC I.ii.127
The hand could plucke her backe, that shou'd her on.The hand could pluck her back that shoved her on.AC I.ii.128
I must from this enchanting Queene breake off,I must from this enchanting queen break off.AC I.ii.129
Ten thousand harmes, more then the illes I knowTen thousand harms, more than the ills I know,AC I.ii.130
My idlenesse doth hatch. How now Enobarbus.My idleness doth hatch. How now, Enobarbus!AC I.ii.131
I must with haste from hence.I must with haste from hence.AC I.ii.133
I must be gone.I must be gone.AC I.ii.137
She is cunning past mans thought.She is cunning past man's thought.AC I.ii.146
Would I had neuer seene her.Would I had never seen her!AC I.ii.153
Fuluia is dead.Fulvia is dead.AC I.ii.157
Fuluia is dead.Fulvia is dead.AC I.ii.159
Dead.Dead.AC I.ii.161
The businesse she hath broached in the State,The business she hath broached in the stateAC I.ii.172
Cannot endure my absence.Cannot endure my absence.AC I.ii.173
No more light Answeres: / Let our OfficersNo more light answers. Let our officersAC I.ii.177
Haue notice what we purpose. I shall breakeHave notice what we purpose. I shall breakAC I.ii.178
The cause of our Expedience to the Queene,The cause of our expedience to the QueenAC I.ii.179
And get her loue to part. For not aloneAnd get her leave to part. For not aloneAC I.ii.180
The death of Fuluia, with more vrgent touchesThe death of Fulvia, with more urgent touches,AC I.ii.181
Do strongly speake to vs: but the Letters tooDo strongly speak to us, but the letters tooAC I.ii.182
Of many our contriuing Friends in Rome,Of many our contriving friends in RomeAC I.ii.183
Petition vs at home. Sextus PompeiusPetition us at home. Sextus PompeiusAC I.ii.184
Haue giuen the dare to Casar, and commandsHath given the dare to Caesar and commandsAC I.ii.185
The Empire of the Sea. Our slippery people,The empire of the sea. Our slippery people,AC I.ii.186
Whose Loue is neuer link'd to the deseruer,Whose love is never linked to the deserverAC I.ii.187
Till his deserts are past, begin to throwTill his deserts are past, begin to throwAC I.ii.188
Pompey the great, and all his DignitiesPompey the Great and all his dignitiesAC I.ii.189
Vpon his Sonne, who high in Name and Power,Upon his son; who, high in name and power,AC I.ii.190
Higher then both in Blood and Life, stands vpHigher than both in blood and life, stands upAC I.ii.191
For the maine Souldier. Whose quality going on,For the main soldier; whose quality, going on,AC I.ii.192
The sides o'th'world may danger. Much is breeding,The sides o'th' world may danger. Much is breedingAC I.ii.193
Which like the Coursers heire, hath yet but life,Which, like the courser's hair, hath yet but lifeAC I.ii.194
And not a Serpents poyson. Say our pleasure,And not a serpent's poison. Say our pleasure,AC I.ii.195
To such whose places vnder vs, requireTo such whose place is under us, requiresAC I.ii.196
Our quicke remoue from hence.Our quick remove from hence.AC I.ii.197
I am sorry to giue breathing to my purpose.I am sorry to give breathing to my purpose – AC I.iii.14
Now my deerest Queene.Now, my dearest queen – AC I.iii.17.2
What's the matter?What's the matter?AC I.iii.18.2
The Gods best know.The gods best know – AC I.iii.24.1
Cleopatra.Cleopatra – AC I.iii.26.2
Most sweet Queene.Most sweet queen – AC I.iii.31.2
How now Lady?How now, lady!AC I.iii.39.2
Heare me Queene:Hear me, Queen.AC I.iii.41.2
The strong necessity of Time, commandsThe strong necessity of time commandsAC I.iii.42
Our Seruicles a-while: but my full heartOur services awhile; but my full heartAC I.iii.43
Remaines in vse with you. Our Italy,Remains in use with you. Our ItalyAC I.iii.44
Shines o're with ciuill Swords; Sextus PompeiusShines o'er with civil swords. Sextus PompeiusAC I.iii.45
Makes his approaches to the Port of Rome,Makes his approaches to the port of Rome.AC I.iii.46
Equality of two Domesticke powers,Equality of two domestic powersAC I.iii.47
Breed scrupulous faction: The hated growne to strengthBreed scrupulous faction; the hated, grown to strength,AC I.iii.48
Are newly growne to Loue: The condemn'd Pompey,Are newly grown to love. The condemned Pompey,AC I.iii.49
Rich in his Fathers Honor, creepes apaceRich in his father's honour, creeps apaceAC I.iii.50
Into the hearts of such, as haue not thriuedInto the hearts of such as have not thrivedAC I.iii.51
Vpon the present state, whose Numbers threaten,Upon the present state, whose numbers threaten;AC I.iii.52
And quietnesse growne sicke of rest, would purgeAnd quietness, grown sick of rest, would purgeAC I.iii.53
By any desperate change: My more particular,By any desperate change. My more particular,AC I.iii.54
And that which most with you should safe my going,And that which most with you should safe my going,AC I.iii.55
Is Fuluias death.Is Fulvia's death.AC I.iii.56
She's dead my Queene.She's dead, my queen.AC I.iii.59
Looke heere,Look here,AC I.iii.60.1
and at thy Soueraigne leysure readand at thy sovereign leisure readAC I.iii.60.2
The Garboyles she awak'd: at the last, best,The garboils she awaked. At the last, best,AC I.iii.61
See when, and where shee died.See when and where she died.AC I.iii.62.1
Quarrell no more, but bee prepar'd to knowQuarrel no more, but be prepared to knowAC I.iii.66
The purposes I beare: which are, or cease,The purposes I bear; which are, or cease,AC I.iii.67
As you shall giue th'aduice. By the fireAs you shall give th' advice. By the fireAC I.iii.68
That quickens Nylus slime, I go from henceThat quickens Nilus' slime, I go from henceAC I.iii.69
Thy Souldier, Seruant, making Peace or Warre,Thy soldier-servant, making peace or warAC I.iii.70
As thou affects.As thou affects.AC I.iii.71.1
My precious Queene forbeare,My precious queen, forbear,AC I.iii.73.2
And giue true euidence to his Loue, which standsAnd give true evidence to his love, which standsAC I.iii.74
An honourable Triall.An honourable trial.AC I.iii.75.1
You'l heat my blood no more?You'll heat my blood; no more.AC I.iii.80.2
Now by Sword.Now by my sword – AC I.iii.82.1
Ile leaue you Lady.I'll leave you, lady.AC I.iii.85.2
But that your RoyaltyBut that your royaltyAC I.iii.91.2
Holds Idlenesse your subiect, I should take youHolds idleness your subject, I should take youAC I.iii.92
For Idlenesse it selfe.For idleness itself.AC I.iii.93.1
Let vs go./ Come:Let us go. Come.AC I.iii.101.2
Our separation so abides and flies,Our separation so abides and fliesAC I.iii.102
That thou reciding heere, goes yet with mee;That thou residing here goes yet with me,AC I.iii.103
And I hence fleeting, heere remaine with thee.And I hence fleeting here remain with thee.AC I.iii.104
Away. Away!AC I.iii.105
If we compose well heere, to Parthia:If we compose well here, to Parthia.AC II.ii.15
Hearke Ventidius.Hark, Ventidius.AC II.ii.16.1
'Tis spoken well:'Tis spoken well.AC II.ii.25.2
Were we before our Armies, and to fight,Were we before our armies, and to fight,AC II.ii.26
I should do thus. I should do thus.AC II.ii.27
Thanke you.Thank you.AC II.ii.29
Sit sir.Sit, sir.AC II.ii.31
I learne, you take things ill, which are not so:I learn you take things ill which are not so,AC II.ii.33
Or being, concerne you not.Or, being, concern you not.AC II.ii.34.1
My being in Egypt Caesar,My being in Egypt, Caesar,AC II.ii.39.2
what was't to you?What was't to you?AC II.ii.40
How intend you, practis'd?How intend you – practised?AC II.ii.44.2
You do mistake your busines, my Brother neuerYou do mistake your business. My brother neverAC II.ii.49
Did vrge me in his Act: I did inquire it,Did urge me in his act. I did inquire it,AC II.ii.50
And haue my Learning from some true reportsAnd have my learning from some true reportsAC II.ii.51
That drew their swords with you, did he not ratherThat drew their swords with you. Did he not ratherAC II.ii.52
Discredit my authority with yours,Discredit my authority with yours,AC II.ii.53
And make the warres alike against my stomacke,And make the wars alike against my stomach,AC II.ii.54
Hauing alike your cause. Of this, my LettersHaving alike your cause? Of this, my lettersAC II.ii.55
Before did satisfie you. If you'l patch a quarrell,Before did satisfy you. If you'll patch a quarrel,AC II.ii.56
As matter whole you haue to make it with,As matter whole you have to make it with,AC II.ii.57
It must not be with this.It must not be with this.AC II.ii.58.1
Not so, not so:Not so, not so;AC II.ii.60.2
I know you could not lacke, I am certaine on't,I know you could not lack, I am certain on't,AC II.ii.61
Very necessity of this thought, that IVery necessity of this thought, that I,AC II.ii.62
Your Partner in the cause 'gainst which he fought,Your partner in the cause 'gainst which he fought,AC II.ii.63
Could not with gracefull eyes attend those WarresCould not with graceful eyes attend those warsAC II.ii.64
Which fronted mine owne peace. As for my wife,Which fronted mine own peace. As for my wife,AC II.ii.65
I would you had her spirit, in such another,I would you had her spirit in such another;AC II.ii.66
The third oth'world is yours, which with a Snaffle,The third o'th' world is yours, which with a snaffleAC II.ii.67
You may pace easie, but not such a wife.You may pace easy, but not such a wife.AC II.ii.68
So much vncurbable, her Garboiles (Casar)So much uncurbable, her garboils, Caesar,AC II.ii.71
Made out of her impatience: which not wantedMade out of her impatience – which not wantedAC II.ii.72
Shrodenesse of policie to: I greeuing grant,Shrewdness of policy too – I grieving grantAC II.ii.73
Did you too much disquiet, for that you must,Did you too much disquiet. For that you mustAC II.ii.74
But say I could not helpe it.But say I could not help it.AC II.ii.75.1
Sir,Sir,AC II.ii.78.2
he fell vpon me, ere admitted, then:He fell upon me, ere admitted, then.AC II.ii.79
Three Kings I had newly feasted, and did wantThree kings I had newly feasted, and did wantAC II.ii.80
Of what I was i'th'morning: but next dayOf what I was i'th' morning; but next dayAC II.ii.81
I told him of my selfe, which was as muchI told him of myself, which was as muchAC II.ii.82
As to haue askt him pardon. Let this FellowAs to have asked him pardon. Let this fellowAC II.ii.83
Be nothing of our strife: if we contendBe nothing of our strife; if we contend,AC II.ii.84
Out of our question wipe him.Out of our question wipe him.AC II.ii.85.1
No Lepidus, let him speake,No, Lepidus; let him speak.AC II.ii.88
The Honour is Sacred which he talks on now,The honour is sacred which he talks on now,AC II.ii.89
Supposing that I lackt it: but on Casar,Supposing that I lacked it. But on, Caesar:AC II.ii.90
The Article of my oath.The article of my oath – AC II.ii.91
Neglected rather:Neglected rather;AC II.ii.93.2
And then when poysoned houres had bound me vpAnd then when poisoned hours had bound me upAC II.ii.94
From mine owne knowledge, as neerely as I may,From mine own knowledge. As nearly as I may,AC II.ii.95
Ile play the penitent to you. But mine honesty,I'll play the penitent to you; but mine honestyAC II.ii.96
Shall not make poore my greatnesse, nor my powerShall not make poor my greatness, nor my powerAC II.ii.97
Worke without it. Truth is, that Fuluia,Work without it. Truth is that Fulvia,AC II.ii.98
To haue me out of Egypt, made Warres heere,To have me out of Egypt, made wars here,AC II.ii.99
For which my selfe, the ignorant motiue, doFor which myself, the ignorant motive, doAC II.ii.100
So farre aske pardon, as befits mine HonourSo far ask pardon as befits mine honourAC II.ii.101
To stoope in such a case.To stoop in such a case.AC II.ii.102.1
Thou art a Souldier, onely speake no more.Thou art a soldier only. Speak no more.AC II.ii.111
You wrong this presence, therefore speake no more.You wrong this presence; therefore speak no more.AC II.ii.114
I am not marryed Casar: let me heere I am not married, Caesar. Let me hearAC II.ii.128
Agrippa further speake.Agrippa further speak.AC II.ii.129
Will Casar speake?Will Caesar speak?AC II.ii.144.2
What power is in Agrippa,What power is in Agrippa,AC II.ii.146.2
If I would say Agrippa, be it so,If I would say, ‘ Agrippa, be it so,’AC II.ii.147
To make this good?To make this good?AC II.ii.148.1
May I neuerMay I neverAC II.ii.149.2
(To this good purpose, that so fairely shewes)To this good purpose, that so fairly shows,AC II.ii.150
Dreame of impediment: let me haue thy handDream of impediment! Let me have thy hand.AC II.ii.151
Further this act of Grace: and from this houre,Further this act of grace, and from this hourAC II.ii.152
The heart of Brothers gouerne in our Loues,The heart of brothers govern in our lovesAC II.ii.153
And sway our great Designes.And sway our great designs.AC II.ii.154.1
I did not think to draw my Sword 'gainst Pompey,I did not think to draw my sword 'gainst Pompey,AC II.ii.159
For he hath laid strange courtesies, and greatFor he hath laid strange courtesies and greatAC II.ii.160
Of late vpon me. I must thanke him onely,Of late upon me. I must thank him only,AC II.ii.161
Least my remembrance, suffer ill report:Lest my remembrance suffer ill report;AC II.ii.162
At heele of that, defie him.At heel of that, defy him.AC II.ii.163.1
Where lies he?Where lies he?AC II.ii.165.2
What is his strength?What is his strength?AC II.ii.166.2
So is the Fame,So is the fame.AC II.ii.168.2
Would we had spoke together. Hast we for it. Would we had spoke together! Haste we for it.AC II.ii.169
Yet ere we put our selues in Armes, dispatch weYet, ere we put ourselves in arms, dispatch weAC II.ii.170
The businesse we haue talkt of.The business we have talked of.AC II.ii.171.1
Let vs Lepidus Let us, Lepidus,AC II.ii.173.2
not lacke your companie.Not lack your company.AC II.ii.174.1
The world, and my great office, will / Sometimes The world and my great office will sometimesAC II.iii.1
deuide me from your bosome.Divide me from your bosom.AC II.iii.2.1
Goodnight Sir. My OctauiaGood night, sir. My Octavia,AC II.iii.4.2
Read not my blemishes in the worlds report:Read not my blemishes in the world's report.AC II.iii.5
I haue not kept my square, but that to comeI have not kept my square, but that to comeAC II.iii.6
Shall all be done byth'Rule: good night deere Lady:Shall all be done by th' rule. Good night, dear lady.AC II.iii.7
Good night Sir.Good night, sir.AC II.iii.8
Now sirrah: you do wish your selfe in Egypt?Now, sirrah: you do wish yourself in Egypt?AC II.iii.10
If you can, your reason?If you can, your reason?AC II.iii.13
Say to me, whose Fortunes shall rise higherSay to me, whose fortunes shall rise higher,AC II.iii.16
Casars or mine?Caesar's, or mine?AC II.iii.17
Speake this no more.Speak this no more.AC II.iii.24.2
Get thee gone:Get thee gone.AC II.iii.31.2
Say to Ventigius I would speake with him.Say to Ventidius I would speak with him.AC II.iii.32
He shall to Parthia, He shall to Parthia.AC II.iii.33.1
be it Art or hap,Be it art or hap,AC II.iii.33.2
He hath spoken true. The very Dice obey him,He hath spoken true. The very dice obey him,AC II.iii.34
And in our sports my better cunning faints,And in our sports my better cunning faintsAC II.iii.35
Vnder his chance, if we draw lots he speeds,Under his chance. If we draw lots, he speeds;AC II.iii.36
His Cocks do winne the Battaile, still of mine,His cocks do win the battle still of mineAC II.iii.37
When it is all to naught: and his Quailes euerWhen it is all to nought, and his quails everAC II.iii.38
Beate mine (in hoopt) at odd's. I will to Egypte:Beat mine, inhooped, at odds. I will to Egypt;AC II.iii.39
And though I make this marriage for my peace,And though I make this marriage for my peace,AC II.iii.40
I'th'East my pleasure lies. I'th' East my pleasure lies.AC II.iii.41.1
Oh come Ventigius.O, come, Ventidius.AC II.iii.41.2
You must to Parthia, your Commissions ready:You must to Parthia. Your commission's ready;AC II.iii.42
Follow me, and reciue't. Follow me, and receive't.AC II.iii.43
Thou can'st not feare vs Pompey with thy sailes.Thou canst not fear us, Pompey, with thy sails.AC II.vi.24
Weele speake with thee at Sea. At land thou know'stWe'll speak with thee at sea. At land thou know'stAC II.vi.25
How much we do o're-count thee.How much we do o'ercount thee.AC II.vi.26.1
Which do not be entreated too, But waigh Which do not be entreated to, but weighAC II.vi.32
what it is worth imbrac'dWhat it is worth embraced.AC II.vi.33.1
Omnes. ALL THE TRIUMVIRS
That's our offer.That's our offer.AC II.vi.39.2
I haue heard it Pompey,I have heard it, Pompey,AC II.vi.46.2
And am well studied for a liberall thanks,And am well studied for a liberal thanks,AC II.vi.47
Which I do owe you.Which I do owe you.AC II.vi.48.1
The beds i'th'East are soft, and thanks to you,The beds i'th' East are soft; and thanks to you,AC II.vi.50
That cal'd me timelier then my purpose hither:That called me timelier than my purpose hither;AC II.vi.51
For I haue gained by't.For I have gained by't.AC II.vi.52.1
That will I Pompey.That will I, Pompey.AC II.vi.61.2
You haue heard much.You have heard much.AC II.vi.65.2
And faire words to them.And fair words to them.AC II.vi.66.2
All. ALL
Shew's the way, sir.Show's the way, sir.AC II.vi.81.2
Thus do they Sir: they take the flow o'th'NyleThus do they, sir: they take the flow o'th' NileAC II.vii.17
By certaine scales i'th' Pyramid: they knowBy certain scales i'th' pyramid. They knowAC II.vii.18
By'th'height, the lownesse, or the meane: If dearthBy th' height, the lowness, or the mean if dearthAC II.vii.19
Or Foizon follow. The higher Nilus swels,Or foison follow. The higher Nilus swells,AC II.vii.20
The more it promises: as it ebbes, the SeedsmanThe more it promises; as it ebbs, the seedsmanAC II.vii.21
Vpon the slime and Ooze scatters his graine,Upon the slime and ooze scatters his grain,AC II.vii.22
And shortly comes to Haruest.And shortly comes to harvest.AC II.vii.23
I Lepidus.Ay, Lepidus.AC II.vii.25
They are so.They are so.AC II.vii.28
It is shap'd sir like it selfe, and it is as broadIt is shaped, sir, like itself, and it is as broadAC II.vii.42
as it hath bredth; It is iust so high as it is, and moouesas it hath breadth. It is just so high as it is, and movesAC II.vii.43
with it owne organs. It liues by that which nourisheth it,with its own organs. It lives by that which nourisheth it,AC II.vii.44
and the Elements once out of it, it Transmigrates.and the elements once out of it, it transmigrates.AC II.vii.45
Of it owne colour too.Of it own colour too.AC II.vii.47
'Tis so, and the teares of it are wet.'Tis so; and the tears of it are wet.AC II.vii.49
With the Health that Pompey giues him, else heWith the health that Pompey gives him; else heAC II.vii.51
is a very Epicure.is a very epicure.AC II.vii.52
These Quicke-sands Lepidus,These quicksands, Lepidus,AC II.vii.59.2
Keepe off, them for you sinke.Keep off them, for you sink.AC II.vii.60
Beare him ashore, / Ile pledge it for him Pompey.Bear him ashore. – I'll pledge it for him, Pompey.AC II.vii.84
It ripen's towards it: strike the Vessells hoa.It ripens towards it. Strike the vessels, ho!AC II.vii.95
Heere's to Casar.Here's to Caesar!AC II.vii.96.1
Be a Child o'th'time.Be a child o'th' time.AC II.vii.98.2
Come, let's all take hands,Come, let's all take handsAC II.vii.104
Till that the conquering Wine hath steep't our sense,Till that the conquering wine hath steeped our senseAC II.vii.105
In soft and delicate Lethe.In soft and delicate Lethe.AC II.vii.106.1
And shall Sir, giues your hand.And shall, sir. Give's your hand.AC II.vii.125.1
No further Sir.No further, sir.AC III.ii.23
Make me not offended,Make me not offendedAC III.ii.33.2
in your distrust.In your distrust.AC III.ii.34.1
You shall not finde,You shall not find,AC III.ii.34.3
Though you be therein curious, the lest causeThough you be therein curious, the least causeAC III.ii.35
For what you seeme to feare, so the Gods keepe you,For what you seem to fear. So, the gods keep you,AC III.ii.36
And make the hearts of Romaines serue your ends:And make the hearts of Romans serve your ends!AC III.ii.37
We will heere part.We will here part.AC III.ii.38
The Aprill's in her eyes, it is Loues spring,The April's in her eyes; it is love's spring,AC III.ii.43
And these the showers to bring it on: be cheerfull.And these the showers to bring it on. Be cheerful.AC III.ii.44
Her tongue will not obey her heart, nor canHer tongue will not obey her heart, nor canAC III.ii.47
Her heart informe her tougue. / The Swannes downe featherHer heart inform her tongue – the swan's-down featherAC III.ii.48
That stands vpon the Swell at the full of Tide:That stands upon the swell at the full of tide,AC III.ii.49
And neither way inclines.And neither way inclines.AC III.ii.50.1
Come Sir, come,Come, sir, come,AC III.ii.61.2
Ile wrastle with you in my strength of loue,I'll wrestle with you in my strength of love.AC III.ii.62
Looke heere I haue you, thus I let you go,Look, here I have you; thus I let you go,AC III.ii.63
And giue you to the Gods.And give you to the gods.AC III.ii.64.1
Farewell. Farewell!AC III.ii.66.3
Nay, nay Octauia, not onely that,Nay, nay, Octavia, not only that;AC III.iv.1
That were excusable, that and thousands moreThat were excusable, that, and thousands moreAC III.iv.2
Of semblable import, but he hath wag'dOf semblable import – but he hath wagedAC III.iv.3
New Warres 'gainst Pompey. Made his will, and read it,New wars 'gainst Pompey; made his will, and read itAC III.iv.4
To publicke eare, To public ear;AC III.iv.5
spoke scantly of me, / When perforce he could notSpoke scantly of me; when perforce he could notAC III.iv.6
But pay me tearmes of Honour: cold and sicklyBut pay me terms of honour, cold and sicklyAC III.iv.7
He vented then most narrow measure: lent me,He vented them, most narrow measure lent me;AC III.iv.8
When the best hint was giuen him: he not look't,When the best hint was given him, he not took't,AC III.iv.9
Or did it from his teeth.Or did it from his teeth.AC III.iv.10.1
Gentle Octauia,Gentle Octavia,AC III.iv.20.2
Let your best loue draw to that point which seeksLet your best love draw to that point which seeksAC III.iv.21
Best to preserue it: if I loose mine Honour,Best to preserve it. If I lose mine honour,AC III.iv.22
I loose my selfe: better I were not yoursI lose myself; better I were not yoursAC III.iv.23
Then your so branchlesse. But as you requested,Than yours so branchless. But, as you requested,AC III.iv.24
Your selfe shall go between's, the meane time Lady,Yourself shall go between's. The meantime, lady,AC III.iv.25
Ile raise the preparation of a WarreI'll raise the preparation of a warAC III.iv.26
Shall staine your Brother, make your soonest hast,Shall stain your brother. Make your soonest haste;AC III.iv.27
So your desires are yours.So your desires are yours.AC III.iv.28.1
When it appeeres to you where this begins,When it appears to you where this begins,AC III.iv.33
Turne your displeasure that way, for our faultsTurn your displeasure that way, for our faultsAC III.iv.34
Can neuer be so equall, that your loueCan never be so equal that your loveAC III.iv.35
Can equally moue with them. Prouide your going,Can equally move with them. Provide your going;AC III.iv.36
Choose your owne company, and command what costChoose your own company, and command what costAC III.iv.37
Your heart he's mind too. Your heart has mind to.AC III.iv.38
Is it not strange Camidius,Is it not strange, Canidius,AC III.vii.20.2
That from Tarrentum, and Brandusium,That from Tarentum and BrundisiumAC III.vii.21
He could so quickly cut the Ionian Sea,He could so quickly cut the Ionian seaAC III.vii.22
And take in Troine. You haue heard on't (Sweet?)And take in Toryne? – You have heard on't, sweet?AC III.vii.23
A good rebuke,A good rebuke,AC III.vii.25.2
Which might haue well becom'd the best of menWhich might have well becomed the best of menAC III.vii.26
To taunt at slacknesse. Camidius, weeTo taunt at slackness. Canidius, weAC III.vii.27
Will fight with him by Sea.Will fight with him by sea.AC III.vii.28.1
For that he dares vs too't.For that he dares us to't.AC III.vii.29.2
By Sea, by Sea.By sea, by sea.AC III.vii.40.2
Ile fight at Sea.I'll fight at sea.AC III.vii.48.2
Our ouer-plus of shipping will we burne,Our overplus of shipping will we burn,AC III.vii.50
And with the rest full mann'd, from th'head of ActionAnd with the rest full-manned, from th' head of ActiumAC III.vii.51
Beate th'approaching Casar. But if we faile,Beat th' approaching Caesar. But if we fail,AC III.vii.52
We then can doo't at Land. We then can do't at land.AC III.vii.53.1
Thy Businesse?Thy business?AC III.vii.53.2
Can he be there in person? 'Tis impossibleCan he be there in person? 'Tis impossible;AC III.vii.56
Strange, that his power should be. Camidius,Strange that his power should be. Canidius,AC III.vii.57
Our nineteene Legions thou shalt hold by Land,Our nineteen legions thou shalt hold by landAC III.vii.58
And our twelue thousand Horse. Wee'l to our Ship,And our twelve thousand horse. We'll to our ship.AC III.vii.59
Away my Thetis.Away, my Thetis!AC III.vii.60.1
How now worthy Souldier?How now, worthy soldier?AC III.vii.60.2
Well, well, away. Well, well; away!AC III.vii.66.2
Set we our Squadrons on yond side o'th'Hill,Set we our squadrons on yond side o'th'hillAC III.ix.1
In eye of Casars battaile, from which placeIn eye of Caesar's battle; from which placeAC III.ix.2
We may the number of the Ships behold,We may the number of the ships behold,AC III.ix.3
And so proceed accordingly. And so proceed accordingly.AC III.ix.4
Hearke, the Land bids me tread no more vpon't,Hark! The land bids me tread no more upon't;AC III.xi.1
It is asham'd to beare me. Friends, come hither,It is ashamed to bear me. Friends, come hither.AC III.xi.2
I am so lated in the world, that II am so lated in the world that IAC III.xi.3
Haue lost my way for euer. I haue a shippe,Have lost my way for ever. I have a shipAC III.xi.4
Laden with Gold, take that, diuide it: flye,Laden with gold; take that; divide it. Fly,AC III.xi.5
And make your peace with Casar.And make your peace with Caesar.AC III.xi.6.1
I haue fled my selfe, and haue instructed cowardsI have fled myself, and have instructed cowardsAC III.xi.7
To runne, and shew their shoulders. Friends be gone,To run and show their shoulders. Friends, be gone.AC III.xi.8
I haue my selfe resolu'd vpon a course,I have myself resolved upon a courseAC III.xi.9
Which has no neede of you. Be gone,Which has no need of you. Be gone.AC III.xi.10
My Treasure's in the Harbour. Take it: Oh,My treasure's in the harbour. Take it. O,AC III.xi.11
I follow'd that I blush to looke vpon,I followed that I blush to look upon.AC III.xi.12
My very haires do mutiny: for the whiteMy very hairs do mutiny, for the whiteAC III.xi.13
Reproue the browne for rashnesse, and they themReprove the brown for rashness, and they themAC III.xi.14
For feare, and doting. Friends be gone, you shallFor fear and doting. Friends, be gone; you shallAC III.xi.15
Haue Letters from me to some Friends, that willHave letters from me to some friends that willAC III.xi.16
Sweepe your way for you. Pray you looke not sad,Sweep your way for you. Pray you, look not sad,AC III.xi.17
Nor make replyes of loathnesse, take the hintNor make replies of loathness; take the hintAC III.xi.18
Which my dispaire proclaimes. Let them be leftWhich my despair proclaims. Let that be leftAC III.xi.19
Which leaues it selfe, to the Sea-side straight way;Which leaves itself. To the seaside straightway!AC III.xi.20
I will possesse you of that ship and Treasure.I will possess you of that ship and treasure.AC III.xi.21
Leaue me, I pray a little: pray you now,Leave me, I pray, a little. Pray you now,AC III.xi.22
Nay do so: for indeede I haue lost command,Nay, do so; for indeed I have lost command.AC III.xi.23
Therefore I pray you, Ile see you by and by. Therefore I pray you. I'll see you by and by.AC III.xi.24
No, no, no, no, no.No, no, no, no, no.AC III.xi.29
Oh fie, fie, fie. O, fie, fie, fie!AC III.xi.31
Yes my Lord, yes; he at Philippi keptYes, my lord, yes. He at Philippi keptAC III.xi.35
His sword e'ne like a dancer, while I strookeHis sword e'en like a dancer, while I struckAC III.xi.36
The leane and wrinkled Cassius, and 'twas IThe lean and wrinkled Cassius; and 'twas IAC III.xi.37
That the mad Brutus ended: he aloneThat the mad Brutus ended. He aloneAC III.xi.38
Dealt on Lieutenantry, and no practise hadDealt on lieutenantry, and no practice hadAC III.xi.39
In the braue squares of Warre: yet now: no matter.In the brave squares of war. Yet now – no matter.AC III.xi.40
I haue offended Reputation,I have offended reputation,AC III.xi.49
A most vnnoble sweruing.A most unnoble swerving.AC III.xi.50.1
Oh whether hast thou lead me Egypt, seeO, whither hast thou led me, Egypt? SeeAC III.xi.51
How I conuey my shame, out of thine eyes,How I convey my shame out of thine eyesAC III.xi.52
By looking backe what I haue left behindeBy looking back what I have left behindAC III.xi.53
Stroy'd in dishonor.'Stroyed in dishonour.AC III.xi.54.1
Egypt, thou knew'st too well,Egypt, thou knew'st too wellAC III.xi.56.2
My heart was to thy Rudder tyed by'th'strings,My heart was to thy rudder tied by th' strings,AC III.xi.57
And thou should'st stowe me after. O're my spiritAnd thou shouldst tow me after. O'er my spiritAC III.xi.58
The full supremacie thou knew'st, and thatThy full supremacy thou knew'st, and thatAC III.xi.59
Thy becke, might from the bidding of the GodsThy beck might from the bidding of the godsAC III.xi.60
Command mee.Command me.AC III.xi.61.1
Now I mustNow I mustAC III.xi.61.3
To the young man send humble Treaties, dodgeTo the young man send humble treaties, dodgeAC III.xi.62
And palter in the shifts of lownes, whoAnd palter in the shifts of lowness, whoAC III.xi.63
With halfe the bulke o'th'world plaid as I pleas'd,With half the bulk o'th' world played as I pleased,AC III.xi.64
Making, and marring Fortunes. You did knowMaking and marring fortunes. You did knowAC III.xi.65
How much you were my Conqueror, and thatHow much you were my conqueror, and thatAC III.xi.66
My Sword, made weake by my affection, wouldMy sword, made weak by my affection, wouldAC III.xi.67
Obey it on all cause.Obey it on all cause.AC III.xi.68.1
Fall not a teare I say, one of them ratesFall not a tear, I say; one of them ratesAC III.xi.69
All that is wonne and lost: Giue me a kisse,All that is won and lost. Give me a kiss.AC III.xi.70
Euen this repayes me. / We sent our Schoolemaster,Even this repays me. – We sent our schoolmaster;AC III.xi.71
is a come backe? / Loue I am full of Lead: Is'a come back? – Love, I am full of lead.AC III.xi.72
some Wine / Within there, and our Viands: Fortune knowes,Some wine, within there, and our viands! Fortune knowsAC III.xi.73
We scorne her most, when most she offers blowes. We scorn her most when most she offers blows.AC III.xi.74
Is that his answer? Is that his answer?AC III.xiii.13
The Queene shall then haue courtesie, / So sheThe Queen shall then have courtesy, so sheAC III.xiii.15
will yeeld vs vp.Will yield us up.AC III.xiii.16.1
Let her know't.Let her know't. – AC III.xiii.16.3
To the Boy Casar send this grizled head,To the boy Caesar send this grizzled head,AC III.xiii.17
and he will fill thy wishes to the brimme,And he will fill thy wishes to the brimAC III.xiii.18
With Principalities.With principalities.AC III.xiii.19.1
To him againe, tell him he weares the RoseTo him again! Tell him he wears the roseAC III.xiii.20
Of youth vpon him: from which, the world should noteOf youth upon him; from which the world should noteAC III.xiii.21
Something particular: His Coine, Ships, Legions,Something particular. His coin, ships, legions,AC III.xiii.22
May be a Cowards, whose Ministers would preuaileMay be a coward's, whose ministers would prevailAC III.xiii.23
Vnder the seruice of a Childe, as sooneUnder the service of a child as soonAC III.xiii.24
As i'th'Command of Casar. I dare him thereforeAs i'th' command of Caesar. I dare him thereforeAC III.xiii.25
To lay his gay Comparisons a-part,To lay his gay comparisons apart,AC III.xiii.26
And answer me declin'd, Sword against Sword,And answer me declined, sword against sword,AC III.xiii.27
Our selues alone: Ile write it: Follow me.Ourselves alone. I'll write it. Follow me.AC III.xiii.28
Fauours? By Ioue that thunders.Favours, by Jove that thunders!AC III.xiii.85.2
What art thou Fellow?What art thou, fellow?AC III.xiii.86.1
Approch there: ah you Kite. Now Gods & diuelsApproach there! – Ah, you kite! Now, gods and devils!AC III.xiii.89
Authority melts from me of late. When I cried hoa,Authority melts from me. Of late, when I cried ‘ Ho!’,AC III.xiii.90
Like Boyes vnto a musse, Kings would start forth,Like boys unto a muss, kings would start forthAC III.xiii.91
And cry, your will. Haue you no eares? / I am And cry ‘ Your will?’ Have you no ears? I amAC III.xiii.92
Anthony yet.Antony yet.AC III.xiii.93.1
Take hence this Iack, and whip him.Take hence this Jack and whip him.AC III.xiii.93.2
Moone and Starres,Moon and stars!AC III.xiii.95.2
Whip him: wer't twenty of the greatest TributariesWhip him! Were't twenty of the greatest tributariesAC III.xiii.96
That do acknowledge Caesar, should I finde themThat do acknowledge Caesar, should I find themAC III.xiii.97
So sawcy with the hand of she heere, what's her nameSo saucy with the hand of she here – what's her name,AC III.xiii.98
Since she was Cleopatra? Whip him Fellowes,Since she was Cleopatra? Whip him, fellows,AC III.xiii.99
Till like a Boy you see him crindge his face,Till like a boy you see him cringe his faceAC III.xiii.100
And whine aloud for mercy. Take him hence.And whine aloud for mercy. Take him hence.AC III.xiii.101
Tugge him away: being whiptTug him away. Being whipped,AC III.xiii.102.2
Bring him againe, the Iacke of Casars shallBring him again. This Jack of Caesar's shallAC III.xiii.103
Beare vs an arrant to him. Bear us an errand to him.AC III.xiii.104
You were halfe blasted ere I knew you: Ha?You were half blasted ere I knew you. Ha!AC III.xiii.105
Haue I my pillow left vnprest in Rome,Have I my pillow left unpressed in Rome,AC III.xiii.106
Forborne the getting of a lawfull Race,Forborne the getting of a lawful race,AC III.xiii.107
And by a Iem of women, to be abus'dAnd by a gem of women, to be abusedAC III.xiii.108
By one that lookes on Feeders?By one that looks on feeders?AC III.xiii.109.1
You haue beene a boggeler euer,You have been a boggler ever.AC III.xiii.110
But when we in our viciousnesse grow hardBut when we in our viciousness grow hard – AC III.xiii.111
(Oh misery on't) the wise Gods seele our eyesO, misery on't! – the wise gods seel our eyes,AC III.xiii.112
In our owne filth, drop our cleare iudgements, make vsIn our own filth drop our clear judgements, make usAC III.xiii.113
Adore our errors, laugh at's while we strutAdore our errors, laugh at's while we strutAC III.xiii.114
To our confusion.To our confusion.AC III.xiii.115.1
I found you as a Morsell, cold vponI found you as a morsel cold uponAC III.xiii.116
Dead Casars Trencher: Nay, you were a FragmentDead Caesar's trencher. Nay, you were a fragmentAC III.xiii.117
Of Gneius Pompeyes, besides what hotter houresOf Gnaeus Pompey's, besides what hotter hours,AC III.xiii.118
Vnregistred in vulgar Fame, you haueUnregistered in vulgar fame, you haveAC III.xiii.119
Luxuriously pickt out. For I am sure,Luxuriously picked out. For I am sure,AC III.xiii.120
Though you can guesse what Temperance should be,Though you can guess what temperance should be,AC III.xiii.121
You know not what it is.You know not what it is.AC III.xiii.122.1
To let a Fellow that will take rewards,To let a fellow that will take rewardsAC III.xiii.123
And say, God quit you, be familiar withAnd say ‘ God quit you!’ be familiar withAC III.xiii.124
My play-fellow, your hand; this Kingly Seale,My playfellow, your hand, this kingly sealAC III.xiii.125
And plighter of high hearts. O that I wereAnd plighter of high hearts! O that I wereAC III.xiii.126
Vpon the hill of Basan, to out-roareUpon the hill of Basan to outroarAC III.xiii.127
The horned Heard, for I haue sauage cause,The horned herd! For I have savage cause,AC III.xiii.128
And to proclaime it ciuilly, were likeAnd to proclaim it civilly were likeAC III.xiii.129
A halter'd necke, which do's the Hangman thanke,A haltered neck which does the hangman thankAC III.xiii.130
For being yare about him.For being yare about him.AC III.xiii.131.1
Is he whipt?Is he whipped?AC III.xiii.131.2
Cried he? and begg'd a Pardon?Cried he? And begged 'a pardon?AC III.xiii.132.2
If that thy Father liue, let him repentIf that thy father live, let him repentAC III.xiii.134
Thou was't not made his daughter, and be thou sorrieThou wast not made his daughter; and be thou sorryAC III.xiii.135
To follow Casar in his Triumph, sinceTo follow Caesar in his triumph, sinceAC III.xiii.136
Thou hast bin whipt. For following him, henceforthThou hast been whipped for following him. HenceforthAC III.xiii.137
The white hand of a Lady Feauer thee,The white hand of a lady fever thee;AC III.xiii.138
Shake thou to looke on't. Get thee backe to Casar,Shake thou to look on't. Get thee back to Caesar.AC III.xiii.139
Tell him thy entertainment: looke thou sayTell him thy entertainment. Look thou sayAC III.xiii.140
He makes me angry with him. For he seemesHe makes me angry with him; for he seemsAC III.xiii.141
Proud and disdainfull, harping on what I am,Proud and disdainful, harping on what I am,AC III.xiii.142
Not what he knew I was. He makes me angry,Not what he knew I was. He makes me angry,AC III.xiii.143
And at this time most easie 'tis to doo't:And at this time most easy 'tis to do't,AC III.xiii.144
When my good Starres, that were my former guidesWhen my good stars that were my former guidesAC III.xiii.145
Haue empty left their Orbes, and shot their FiresHave empty left their orbs and shot their firesAC III.xiii.146
Into th'Abisme of hell. If he mislike,Into th' abysm of hell. If he mislikeAC III.xiii.147
My speech, and what is done, tell him he hasMy speech and what is done, tell him he hasAC III.xiii.148
Hiparchus, my enfranched Bondman, whomHipparchus, my enfranched bondman, whomAC III.xiii.149
He may at pleasure whip, or hang, or torture,He may at pleasure whip, or hang, or torture,AC III.xiii.150
As he shall like to quit me. Vrge it thou:As he shall like, to quit me. Urge it thou.AC III.xiii.151
Hence with thy stripes, be gone. Hence with thy stripes, be gone!AC III.xiii.152
Alacke our Terrene MooneAlack, our terrene moonAC III.xiii.153.2
is now Eclipst, / And it portends aloneIs now eclipsed, and it portends aloneAC III.xiii.154
the fall of Anthony.The fall of Antony.AC III.xiii.155.1
To flatter Casar, would you mingle eyesTo flatter Caesar, would you mingle eyesAC III.xiii.156
With one that tyes his points.With one that ties his points?AC III.xiii.157.1
Cold-hearted toward me?Cold-hearted toward me?AC III.xiii.158.1
I am satisfied:I am satisfied.AC III.xiii.167.2
Casar sets downe in Alexandria, whereCaesar sits down in Alexandria, whereAC III.xiii.168
I will oppose his Fate. Our force by Land,I will oppose his fate. Our force by landAC III.xiii.169
Hath Nobly held, our seuer'd Nauie tooHath nobly held; our severed navy tooAC III.xiii.170
Haue knit againe, and Fleete, threatning most Sea-like.Have knit again, and fleet, threatening most sea-like.AC III.xiii.171
Where hast thou bin my heart? Dost thou heare Lady?Where hast thou been, my heart? Dost thou hear, lady?AC III.xiii.172
If from the Field I shall returne once moreIf from the field I shall return once moreAC III.xiii.173
To kisse these Lips, I will appeare in Blood,To kiss these lips, I will appear in blood.AC III.xiii.174
I, and my Sword, will earne our Chronicle,I and my sword will earn our chronicle.AC III.xiii.175
There's hope in't yet.There's hope in't yet.AC III.xiii.176.1
I will be trebble-sinewed, hearted, breath'd,I will be treble-sinewed, hearted, breathed,AC III.xiii.177
And fight maliciously: for when mine houresAnd fight maliciously. For when mine hoursAC III.xiii.178
Were nice and lucky, men did ransome liuesWere nice and lucky, men did ransom livesAC III.xiii.179
Of me for iests: But now, Ile set my teeth,Of me for jests; but now I'll set my teeth,AC III.xiii.180
And send to darkenesse all that stop me. Come,And send to darkness all that stop me. Come,AC III.xiii.181
Let's haue one other gawdy night: Call to meLet's have one other gaudy night. Call to meAC III.xiii.182
All my sad Captaines, fill our Bowles once more:All my sad captains. Fill our bowls once more.AC III.xiii.183
Let's mocke the midnight Bell.Let's mock the midnight bell.AC III.xiii.184.1
We will yet do well.We will yet do well.AC III.xiii.187
Do so, wee'l speake to them, / And to night Ile forceDo so, we'll speak to them; and tonight I'll forceAC III.xiii.189
The Wine peepe through their scarres. / Come on (my Queene)The wine peep through their scars. Come on, my queen,AC III.xiii.190
There's sap in't yet. The next time I do fightThere's sap in't yet! The next time I do fight,AC III.xiii.191
Ile make death loue me: for I will contendI'll make death love me, for I will contendAC III.xiii.192
Euen with his pestilent Sythe. Even with his pestilent scythe.AC III.xiii.193
He will not fight with me, Domitian?He will not fight with me, Domitius?AC IV.ii.1.1
Why should he not?Why should he not?AC IV.ii.2
To morrow Soldier,Tomorrow, soldier,AC IV.ii.4.2
By Sea and Land Ile fight: or I will liue,By sea and land I'll fight. Or I will liveAC IV.ii.5
Or bathe my dying Honor in the bloodOr bathe my dying honour in the bloodAC IV.ii.6
Shall make it liue againe. Woo't thou fight well.Shall make it live again. Woo't thou fight well?AC IV.ii.7
Well said, come on:Well said; come on.AC IV.ii.8.2
Call forth my Houshold Seruants, lets to nightCall forth my household servants. Let's tonightAC IV.ii.9
Be bounteous at our Meale. Giue me thy hand,Be bounteous at our meal. Give me thy hand.AC IV.ii.10
Thou hast bin rightly honest, so hast thou,Thou hast been rightly honest. So hast thou;AC IV.ii.11
Thou, and thou, and thou: you haue seru'd me well,Thou, and thou, and thou. You have served me well,AC IV.ii.12
And Kings haue beene your fellowes.And kings have been your fellows.AC IV.ii.13.1
And thou art honest too:And thou art honest too.AC IV.ii.15.2
I wish I could be made so many men,I wish I could be made so many men,AC IV.ii.16
And all of you clapt vp together, inAnd all of you clapped up together inAC IV.ii.17
An Anthony: that I might do you seruice,An Antony, that I might do you serviceAC IV.ii.18
So good as you haue done.So good as you have done.AC IV.ii.19.1
Well, my good Fellowes, wait on me to night:Well, my good fellows, wait on me tonight.AC IV.ii.20
Scant not my Cups, and make as much of me,Scant not my cups, and make as much of meAC IV.ii.21
As when mine Empire was your Fellow too,As when mine empire was your fellow tooAC IV.ii.22
And suffer'd my command.And suffered my command.AC IV.ii.23.1
Tend me to night;Tend me tonight.AC IV.ii.24.2
May be, it is the period of your duty,May be it is the period of your duty.AC IV.ii.25
Haply you shall not see me more, or if,Haply you shall not see me more; or if,AC IV.ii.26
A mangled shadow. Perchance to morrow,A mangled shadow. Perchance tomorrowAC IV.ii.27
You'l serue another Master. I looke on you,You'll serve another master. I look on youAC IV.ii.28
As one that takes his leaue. Mine honest Friends,As one that takes his leave. Mine honest friends,AC IV.ii.29
I turne you not away, but like a MasterI turn you not away, but, like a masterAC IV.ii.30
Married to your good seruice, stay till death:Married to your good service, stay till death.AC IV.ii.31
Tend me to night two houres, I aske no more,Tend me tonight two hours, I ask no more,AC IV.ii.32
And the Gods yeeld you for't.And the gods yield you for't!AC IV.ii.33.1
Ho, ho, ho:Ho, ho, ho!AC IV.ii.36.2
Now the Witch take me, if I meant it thus.Now the witch take me if I meant it thus!AC IV.ii.37
Grace grow where those drops fall (my hearty Friends)Grace grow where those drops fall! My hearty friends,AC IV.ii.38
You take me in too dolorous a sense,You take me in too dolorous a sense,AC IV.ii.39
For I spake to you for your comfort, did desire youFor I spake to you for your comfort, did desire youAC IV.ii.40
To burne this night with Torches: Know (my hearts)To burn this night with torches. Know, my hearts,AC IV.ii.41
I hope well of to morrow, and will leade you,I hope well of tomorrow, and will lead youAC IV.ii.42
Where rather Ile expect victorious life,Where rather I'll expect victorious lifeAC IV.ii.43
Then death, and Honor. Let's to Supper, come,Than death and honour. Let's to supper, come,AC IV.ii.44
And drowne consideration. And drown consideration.AC IV.ii.45
Eros, mine Armour Eros.Eros! Mine armour, Eros!AC IV.iv.1.1
No my Chucke. Eros, come mine Armor Eros.No, my chuck. Eros! Come, mine armour, Eros!AC IV.iv.2
Come good Fellow, put thine Iron on,Come, good fellow, put thine iron on.AC IV.iv.3
If Fortune be not ours to day, it isIf fortune be not ours today, it isAC IV.iv.4
Because we braue her. Come.Because we brave her. Come.AC IV.iv.5.1
Ah let be, let be, thou artAh, let be, let be! Thou artAC IV.iv.6.2
The Armourer of my heart: False, false: This, this,The armourer of my heart. False, false; this, this.AC IV.iv.7
Well, well,Well, well,AC IV.iv.8.2
we shall thriue now. / Seest thou my good Fellow.We shall thrive now. Seest thou, my good fellow?AC IV.iv.9
Go, put on thy defences.Go put on thy defences.AC IV.iv.10.1
Rarely, rarely:Rarely, rarely.AC IV.iv.11.2
He that vnbuckles this, till we do pleaseHe that unbuckles this, till we do pleaseAC IV.iv.12
To daft for our Repose, shall heare a storme.To daff't for our repose, shall hear a storm.AC IV.iv.13
Thou fumblest Eros, and my Queenes a SquireThou fumblest, Eros, and my queen's a squireAC IV.iv.14
More tight at this, then thou: Dispatch. O Loue,More tight at this than thou. Dispatch. O, love,AC IV.iv.15
That thou couldst see my Warres to day, and knew'stThat thou couldst see my wars today, and knew'stAC IV.iv.16
The Royall Occupation, thou should'st seeThe royal occupation; thou shouldst seeAC IV.iv.17
A Workeman in't.A workman in't.AC IV.iv.18.1
Good morrow to thee, welcome,Good morrow to thee. Welcome.AC IV.iv.18.2
Thou look'st like him that knowes a warlike Charge:Thou look'st like him that knows a warlike charge.AC IV.iv.19
To businesse that we loue, we rise betime,To business that we love we rise betimeAC IV.iv.20
And go too't with delight.And go to't with delight.AC IV.iv.21.1
'Tis well blowne Lads.'Tis well blown, lads.AC IV.iv.25.2
This Morning, like the spirit of a youthThis morning, like the spirit of a youthAC IV.iv.26
That meanes to be of note, begins betimes.That means to be of note, begins betimes.AC IV.iv.27
So, so: Come giue me that, this way, well-sed.So, so. Come, give me that; this way; well said.AC IV.iv.28
Fare thee well Dame, what ere becomes of me,Fare thee well, dame. Whate'er becomes of me,AC IV.iv.29
This is a Soldiers kisse: rebukeable,This is a soldier's kiss. RebukeableAC IV.iv.30
And worthy shamefull checke it were, to standAnd worthy shameful check it were to standAC IV.iv.31
On more Mechanicke Complement, Ile leaue thee.On more mechanic compliment. I'll leave theeAC IV.iv.32
Now like a man of Steele, you that will fight,Now like a man of steel. You that will fight,AC IV.iv.33
Follow me close, Ile bring you too't: Adieu. Follow me close; I'll bring you to't. Adieu.AC IV.iv.34
Would thou, & those thy scars had once preuaildWould thou and those thy scars had once prevailedAC IV.v.2
To make me fight at Land.To make me fight at land!AC IV.v.3.1
Whose gone this morning?Who's gone this morning?AC IV.v.6.2
What sayest thou?What sayst thou?AC IV.v.9.2
Is he gone?Is he gone?AC IV.v.11.2
Go Eros, send his Treasure after, do it,Go, Eros, send his treasure after; do it.AC IV.v.12
Detaine no iot I charge thee: write to him,Detain no jot, I charge thee. Write to him – AC IV.v.13
(I will subscribe) gentle adieu's, and greetings;I will subscribe – gentle adieus and greetings.AC IV.v.14
Say, that I wish he neuer finde more causeSay that I wish he never find more causeAC IV.v.15
To change a Master. Oh my Fortunes haueTo change a master. O, my fortunes haveAC IV.v.16
Corrupted honest men. Dispatch Enobarbus. Corrupted honest men! Dispatch. Enobarbus!AC IV.v.17
Thou bleed'st apace.Thou bleed'st apace.AC IV.vii.6.2
They do retyre.They do retire.AC IV.vii.8.2
I will reward theeI will reward theeAC IV.vii.15.2
Once for thy sprightly comfort, and ten-foldOnce for thy sprightly comfort, and tenfoldAC IV.vii.16
For thy good valour. Come thee on.For thy good valour. Come thee on.AC IV.vii.17.1
We haue beate him to his Campe: Runne one / Before, We have beat him to his camp. Run one beforeAC IV.viii.1
& let the Queen know of our guests: to morrowAnd let the Queen know of our gests. Tomorrow,AC IV.viii.2
Before the Sun shall see's, wee'l spill the bloodBefore the sun shall see's, we'll spill the bloodAC IV.viii.3
That ha's to day escap'd. I thanke you all,That has today escaped. I thank you all,AC IV.viii.4
For doughty handed are you, and haue foughtFor doughty-handed are you, and have foughtAC IV.viii.5
Not as you seru'd the Cause, but as't had beeneNot as you served the cause, but as't had beenAC IV.viii.6
Each mans like mine: you haue shewne all Hectors.Each man's like mine; you have shown all Hectors.AC IV.viii.7
Enter the Citty, clip your Wiues, your Friends,Enter the city, clip your wives, your friends,AC IV.viii.8
Tell them your feats, whil'st they with ioyfull tearesTell them your feats, whilst they with joyful tearsAC IV.viii.9
Wash the congealement from your wounds, and kisseWash the congealment from your wounds, and kissAC IV.viii.10
The Honour'd-gashes whole.The honoured gashes whole.AC IV.viii.11.1
Giue me thy hand,(To Scarus) Give me thy hand.AC IV.viii.11.2
To this great Faiery, Ile commend thy acts,To this great fairy I'll commend thy acts,AC IV.viii.12
Make her thankes blesse thee. Oh thou day o'th'world,Make her thanks bless thee. – O thou day o'th' world,AC IV.viii.13
Chaine mine arm'd necke, leape thou, Attyre and allChain mine armed neck; leap thou, attire and all,AC IV.viii.14
Through proofe of Harnesse to my heart, and thereThrough proof of harness to my heart, and thereAC IV.viii.15
Ride on the pants triumphing.Ride on the pants triumphing.AC IV.viii.16.1
Mine Nightingale,My nightingale,AC IV.viii.18.2
We haue beate them to their Beds. / What Gyrle, though grayWe have beat them to their beds. What, girl! Though greyAC IV.viii.19
Do somthing mingle with our yonger brown, yet ha weDo something mingle with our younger brown, yet ha' weAC IV.viii.20
A Braine that nourishes our Nerues, and canA brain that nourishes our nerves, and canAC IV.viii.21
Get gole for gole of youth. Behold this man,Get goal for goal of youth. Behold this man.AC IV.viii.22
Commend vnto his Lippes thy fauouring hand,Commend unto his lips thy favouring hand. – AC IV.viii.23
Kisse it my Warriour: He hath fought to day,Kiss it, my warrior. – He hath fought todayAC IV.viii.24
As if a God in hate of Mankinde, hadAs if a god in hate of mankind hadAC IV.viii.25
Destroyed in such a shape.Destroyed in such a shape.AC IV.viii.26.1
He has deseru'd it, were it CarbunkledHe has deserved it, were it carbuncledAC IV.viii.28
Like holy Phobus Carre. Giue me thy hand,Like holy Phoebus' car. Give me thy hand.AC IV.viii.29
Through Alexandria make a iolly March,Through Alexandria make a jolly march.AC IV.viii.30
Beare our hackt Targets, like the men that owe them.Bear our hacked targets like the men that owe them.AC IV.viii.31
Had our great Pallace the capacityHad our great palace the capacityAC IV.viii.32
To Campe this hoast, we all would sup together,To camp this host, we all would sup togetherAC IV.viii.33
And drinke Carowses to the next dayes FateAnd drink carouses to the next day's fate,AC IV.viii.34
Which promises Royall perill, TrumpettersWhich promises royal peril. Trumpeters,AC IV.viii.35
With brazen dinne blast you the Citties eare,With brazen din blast you the city's ear;AC IV.viii.36
Make mingle with our ratling Tabourines,Make mingle with rattling tabourines,AC IV.viii.37
That heauen and earth may strike their sounds together,That heaven and earth may strike their sounds together,AC IV.viii.38
Applauding our approach. Applauding our approach.AC IV.viii.39
Their preparation is to day by Sea,Their preparation is today by sea;AC IV.x.1
We please them not by Land.We please them not by land.AC IV.x.2.1
I would they'ld fight i'th'Fire, or i'th'Ayre,I would they'd fight i'th' fire or i'th' air;AC IV.x.3
Wee'ld fight there too. But this it is, our FooteWe'd fight there too. But this it is: our footAC IV.x.4
Vpon the hilles adioyning to the CittyUpon the hills adjoining to the cityAC IV.x.5
Shall stay with vs. Order for Sea is giuen,Shall stay with us. Order for sea is given;AC IV.x.6
They haue put forth the Hauen:They have put forth the haven – AC IV.x.7
Where their appointment we may best discouer,Where their appointment we may best discoverAC IV.x.8
And looke on their endeuour. And look on their endeavour.AC IV.x.9
Yet they are not ioyn'd: / Where yon'd Pine does stand,Yet they are not joined. Where yond pine does standAC IV.xii.1
I shall discouer all. / Ile bring thee word I shall discover all. I'll bring thee wordAC IV.xii.2
straight, how 'ris like to go. Straight how 'tis like to go.AC IV.xii.3.1
All is lost:All is lost!AC IV.xii.9.2
This fowle Egyptian hath betrayed me:This foul Egyptian hath betrayed me.AC IV.xii.10
My Fleete hath yeelded to the Foe, and yonderMy fleet hath yielded to the foe, and yonderAC IV.xii.11
They cast their Caps vp, and Carowse togetherThey cast their caps up and carouse togetherAC IV.xii.12
Like Friends long lost. Triple-turn'd Whore, 'tis thouLike friends long lost. Triple-turned whore! 'Tis thouAC IV.xii.13
Hast sold me to this Nouice, and my heartHast sold me to this novice, and my heartAC IV.xii.14
Makes onely Warres on thee. Bid them all flye:Makes only wars on thee. Bid them all fly;AC IV.xii.15
For when I am reueng'd vpon my Charme,For when I am revenged upon my charm,AC IV.xii.16
I haue done all. Bid them all flye, be gone.I have done all. Bid them all fly, begone!AC IV.xii.17
Oh Sunne, thy vprise shall I see no more,O sun, thy uprise shall I see no more.AC IV.xii.18
Fortune, and Anthony part heere, euen heereFortune and Antony part here; even hereAC IV.xii.19
Do we shake hands? All come to this? The heartsDo we shake hands. All come to this? The heartsAC IV.xii.20
That pannelled me at heeles, to whom I gaueThat spanieled me at heels, to whom I gaveAC IV.xii.21
Their wishes, do dis-Candie, melt their sweetsTheir wishes, do discandy, melt their sweetsAC IV.xii.22
On blossoming Casar: And this Pine is barkt,On blossoming Caesar; and this pine is barkedAC IV.xii.23
That ouer-top'd them all. Betray'd I am.That overtopped them all. Betrayed I am.AC IV.xii.24
Oh this false Soule of Egypt! this graue Charme,O this false soul of Egypt! This grave charm,AC IV.xii.25
Whose eye beck'd forth my Wars, & cal'd them home:Whose eye becked forth my wars, and called them home,AC IV.xii.26
Whose Bosome was my Crownet, my chiefe end,Whose bosom was my crownet, my chief end,AC IV.xii.27
Like a right Gypsie, hath at fast and looseLike a right gipsy hath at fast and looseAC IV.xii.28
Beguil'd me, to the very heart of losse.Beguiled me to the very heart of loss.AC IV.xii.29
What Eros, Eros?What, Eros, Eros!AC IV.xii.30.1
Ah, thou Spell! Auaunt.Ah, thou spell! Avaunt!AC IV.xii.30.2
Vanish, or I shall giue thee thy deseruing,Vanish, or I shall give thee thy deservingAC IV.xii.32
And blemish Casars Triumph. Let him take thee,And blemish Caesar's triumph. Let him take theeAC IV.xii.33
And hoist thee vp to the shouting Plebeians,And hoist thee up to the shouting plebeians;AC IV.xii.34
Follow his Chariot, like the greatest spotFollow his chariot, like the greatest spotAC IV.xii.35
Of all thy Sex. Most Monster-like be shewneOf all thy sex; most monster-like be shownAC IV.xii.36
For poor'st Diminitiues, for Dolts, and letFor poor'st diminutives, for doits, and letAC IV.xii.37
Patient Octauia, plough thy visage vpPatient Octavia plough thy visage upAC IV.xii.38
With her prepared nailes. With her prepared nails.AC IV.xii.39.1
'Tis well th'art gone,'Tis well th'art gone,AC IV.xii.39.2
If it be well to liue. But better 'twereIf it be well to live; but better 'twereAC IV.xii.40
Thou fell'st into my furie, for one deathThou fell'st into my fury, for one deathAC IV.xii.41
Might haue preuented many. Eros, hoa?Might have prevented many. Eros, ho!AC IV.xii.42
The shirt of Nessus is vpon me, teach meThe shirt of Nessus is upon me. Teach me,AC IV.xii.43
Alcides, thou mine Ancestor, thy rage.Alcides, thou mine ancestor, thy rage.AC IV.xii.44
Let me lodge Licas on the hornes o'th'Moone,Let me lodge Lichas on the horns o'th' moon,AC IV.xii.45
And with those hands that graspt the heauiest Club,And with those hands that grasped the heaviest clubAC IV.xii.46
Subdue my worthiest selfe: The Witch shall die,Subdue my worthiest self. The witch shall die.AC IV.xii.47
To the young Roman Boy she hath sold me, and I fallTo the young Roman boy she hath sold me, and I fallAC IV.xii.48
Vnder this plot: She dyes for't. Eros hoa? Under this plot; she dies for't. Eros, ho!AC IV.xii.49
Eros, thou yet behold'st me?Eros, thou yet behold'st me?AC IV.xiv.1.1
Sometime we see a clowd that's Dragonish,Sometime we see a cloud that's dragonish,AC IV.xiv.2
A vapour sometime, like a Beare, or Lyon,A vapour sometime like a bear or lion,AC IV.xiv.3
A toward Cittadell, a pendant Rocke,A towered citadel, a pendent rock,AC IV.xiv.4
A forked Mountaine, or blew PromontorieA forked mountain, or blue promontoryAC IV.xiv.5
With Trees vpon't, that nodde vnto the world,With trees upon't that nod unto the worldAC IV.xiv.6
And mocke our eyes with Ayre. / Thou hast seene these Signes,And mock our eyes with air. Thou hast seen these signs;AC IV.xiv.7
They are blacke Vespers Pageants.They are black vesper's pageants.AC IV.xiv.8.1
That which is now a Horse, euen with a thoghtThat which is now a horse, even with a thoughtAC IV.xiv.9
the Racke dislimes, and makes it indistinctThe rack dislimns, and makes it indistinct,AC IV.xiv.10
As water is in water.As water is in water.AC IV.xiv.11.1
My good Knaue Eros, now thy Captaine isMy good knave Eros, now thy captain isAC IV.xiv.12
Euen such a body: Heere I am Anthony,Even such a body. Here I am Antony,AC IV.xiv.13
Yet cannot hold this visible shape (my Knaue)Yet cannot hold this visible shape, my knave.AC IV.xiv.14
I made these warres for Egypt, and the Queene,I made these wars for Egypt; and the Queen – AC IV.xiv.15
Whose heart I thought I had, for she had mine:Whose heart I thought I had, for she had mine,AC IV.xiv.16
Which whil'st it was mine, had annext vntoo'tWhich, whilst it was mine, had annexed unto'tAC IV.xiv.17
A Million moe, (now lost:) shee Eros hasA million more, now lost – she, Eros, hasAC IV.xiv.18
Packt Cards with Casars, and false plaid my GloryPacked cards with Caesar, and false-played my gloryAC IV.xiv.19
Vnto an Enemies triumph.Unto an enemy's triumph.AC IV.xiv.20
Nay, weepe not gentle Eros, there is left vsNay, weep not, gentle Eros, there is left usAC IV.xiv.21
Our selues to end our selues.Ourselves to end ourselves.AC IV.xiv.22
Oh thy vilde Lady, she has rob'd me of my Sword.She has robbed me of my sword.AC IV.xiv.23.1
Hence sawcy Eunuch peace, Hence, saucy eunuch, peace!AC IV.xiv.25.2
she hath betraid me, / And shall dye the death.She hath betrayed me and shall die the death.AC IV.xiv.26
Dead then?Dead, then?AC IV.xiv.34.2
Vnarme Eros, the long dayes taske is done,Unarm, Eros. The long day's task is done,AC IV.xiv.35
And we must sleepe: That thou depart'st hence safeAnd we must sleep. (To Mardian) That thou depart'st hence safeAC IV.xiv.36
Does pay thy labour richly: Go. Does pay thy labour richly. Go.AC IV.xiv.37.1
Off, plucke off,Off, pluck off!AC IV.xiv.37.2
The seuen-fold shield of Aiax cannot keepeThe sevenfold shield of Ajax cannot keepAC IV.xiv.38
The battery from my heart. Oh cleaue my sides.The battery from my heart. O, cleave, my sides!AC IV.xiv.39
Heart, once be stronger then thy Continent,Heart, once be stronger than thy continent,AC IV.xiv.40
Cracke thy fraile Case. Apace Eros, apace;Crack thy frail case! Apace, Eros, apace!AC IV.xiv.41
No more a Soldier: bruised peeces go,No more a soldier. Bruised pieces, go;AC IV.xiv.42
You haue bin Nobly borne. From me awhile. You have been nobly borne. – From me awhile.AC IV.xiv.43
I will o're-take thee Cleopatra, andI will o'ertake thee, Cleopatra, andAC IV.xiv.44
Weepe for my pardon. So it must be, for nowWeep for my pardon. So it must be, for nowAC IV.xiv.45
All length is Torture: since the Torch is out,All length is torture; since the torch is out,AC IV.xiv.46
Lye downe and stray no farther. Now all labourLie down, and stray no farther. Now all labourAC IV.xiv.47
Marres what it does: yea, very force entanglesMars what it does; yea, very force entanglesAC IV.xiv.48
It selfe with strength: Seale then and all is done.Itself with strength. Seal then, and all is done.AC IV.xiv.49
Eros? I come my Queene. Eros? Stay for me,Eros! – I come, my queen – Eros! Stay for me.AC IV.xiv.50
Where Soules do couch on Flowers, wee'l hand in hand,Where souls do couch on flowers, we'll hand in hand,AC IV.xiv.51
And with our sprightly Port make the Ghostes gaze:And with our sprightly port make the ghosts gaze:AC IV.xiv.52
Dido, and her Aeneas shall want Troopes,Dido and her Aeneas shall want troops,AC IV.xiv.53
And all the haunt be ours. Come Eros, Eros.And all the haunt be ours. – Come, Eros, Eros!AC IV.xiv.54
Since Cleopatra dyed,Since Cleopatra died,AC IV.xiv.55.2
I haue liu'd in such dishonour, that the GodsI have lived in such dishonour that the godsAC IV.xiv.56
Detest my basenesse. I, that with my Sword,Detest my baseness. I, that with my swordAC IV.xiv.57
Quarter'd the World, and o're greene Neptunes backeQuartered the world, and o'er green Neptune's backAC IV.xiv.58
With Ships, made Cities; condemne my selfe, to lackeWith ships made cities, condemn myself to lackAC IV.xiv.59
The Courage of a Woman, lesse Noble mindeThe courage of a woman; less noble mindAC IV.xiv.60
Then she which by her death, our Casar tellesThan she which by her death our Caesar tellsAC IV.xiv.61
I am Conqueror of my selfe. Thou art sworne Eros,‘I am conqueror of myself.' Thou art sworn, Eros,AC IV.xiv.62
That when the exigent should come, which nowThat, when the exigent should come, which nowAC IV.xiv.63
Is come indeed: When I should see behinde meIs come indeed, when I should see behind meAC IV.xiv.64
Th'ineuitable prosecution ofTh' inevitable prosecution ofAC IV.xiv.65
disgrace and horror, / That on my command,Disgrace and horror, that on my commandAC IV.xiv.66
thou then would'st kill me. / Doo't, the time is come:Thou then wouldst kill me. Do't; the time is come.AC IV.xiv.67
Thou strik'st not me, / 'Tis Casar thou defeat'st.Thou strik'st not me; 'tis Caesar thou defeat'st.AC IV.xiv.68
Put colour in thy Cheeke.Put colour in thy cheek.AC IV.xiv.69.1
Eros,Eros,AC IV.xiv.71.2
Would'st thou be window'd in great Rome, and seeWouldst thou be windowed in great Rome and seeAC IV.xiv.72
Thy Master thus with pleacht Armes, bending downeThy master thus: with pleached arms, bending downAC IV.xiv.73
His corrigible necke, his face subdu'deHis corrigible neck, his face subduedAC IV.xiv.74
To penetratiue shame; whil'st the wheel'd seateTo penetrative shame, whilst the wheeled seatAC IV.xiv.75
Of Fortunate Casar drawne before him, brandedOf fortunate Caesar, drawn before him, brandedAC IV.xiv.76
His Basenesse that ensued.His baseness that ensued?AC IV.xiv.77.1
Come then: for with a wound I must be cur'd.Come then; for with a wound I must be cured.AC IV.xiv.78
Draw that thy honest Sword, which thou hast worneDraw that thy honest sword, which thou hast wornAC IV.xiv.79
Most vsefull for thy Country.Most useful for thy country.AC IV.xiv.80.1
When I did make thee free, swor'st yu not thenWhen I did make thee free, swor'st thou not thenAC IV.xiv.81
To do this when I bad thee? Do it at once,To do this when I bade thee? Do it at once,AC IV.xiv.82
Or thy precedent Seruices are allOr thy precedent services are allAC IV.xiv.83
But accidents vnpurpos'd. Draw, and come.But accidents unpurposed. Draw, and come.AC IV.xiv.84
Loe thee.Lo thee!AC IV.xiv.87
Then let it do at onceThen let it do at onceAC IV.xiv.88.2
The thing why thou hast drawne it.The thing why thou hast drawn it.AC IV.xiv.89.1
'Tis said man, and farewell.'Tis said, man, and farewell.AC IV.xiv.92
Now Eros. Now, Eros.AC IV.xiv.93.2
Thrice-Nobler then my selfe,Thrice nobler than myself,AC IV.xiv.95.2
Thou teachest me: Oh valiant Eros, whatThou teachest me, O valiant Eros, whatAC IV.xiv.96
I should, and thou could'st not, my Queene and ErosI should, and thou couldst not. My queen and ErosAC IV.xiv.97
Haue by their braue instruction got vpon meHave by their brave instruction got upon meAC IV.xiv.98
A Noblenesse in Record. But I will beeA nobleness in record. But I will beAC IV.xiv.99
A Bride-groome in my death, and run intoo'tA bridegroom in my death, and run into'tAC IV.xiv.100
As to a Louers bed. Come then, and Eros,As to a lover's bed. Come then; and, Eros,AC IV.xiv.101
Thy Master dies thy Scholler; to do thusThy master dies thy scholar. To do thusAC IV.xiv.102
I learnt of thee.I learned of thee.AC IV.xiv.103.1
How, not dead? Not dead?How? Not dead? Not dead?AC IV.xiv.103.2
The Guard, how? Oh dispatch me.The guard, ho! O, dispatch me!AC IV.xiv.104.1
I haue done my worke ill Friends: / Oh make an endI have done my work ill, friends. O, make an endAC IV.xiv.105
of what I haue begun.Of what I have begun.AC IV.xiv.106.1
Let him that loues me, strike me dead.Let him that loves me strike me dead.AC IV.xiv.108.1
Art thou there Diomed? Draw thy sword, and giue mee,Art thou there, Diomed? Draw thy sword, and give meAC IV.xiv.116
Suffising strokes for death.Sufficing strokes for death.AC IV.xiv.117.1
When did shee send thee?When did she send thee?AC IV.xiv.119.1
Where is she?Where is she?AC IV.xiv.119.3
Too late good Diomed: call my Guard I prythee.Too late, good Diomed. Call my guard, I prithee.AC IV.xiv.128
Beare me good Friends where Cleopatra bides,Bear me, good friends, where Cleopatra bides.AC IV.xiv.131
'Tis the last seruice that I shall command you.'Tis the last service that I shall command you.AC IV.xiv.132
Nay good my Fellowes, do not please sharp fateNay, good my fellows, do not please sharp fateAC IV.xiv.135
To grace it with your sorrowes. Bid that welcomeTo grace it with your sorrows. Bid that welcomeAC IV.xiv.136
Which comes to punish vs, and we punish itWhich comes to punish us, and we punish it,AC IV.xiv.137
Seeming to beare it lightly. Take me vp,Seeming to bear it lightly. Take me up.AC IV.xiv.138
I haue led you oft, carry me now good Friends,I have led you oft; carry me now, good friends,AC IV.xiv.139
And haue my thankes for all. And have my thanks for all.AC IV.xiv.140
Peace,Peace!AC IV.xv.13.2
Not Casars Valour hath o'rethrowne Anthony,Not Caesar's valour hath o'erthrown Antony,AC IV.xv.14
But Anthonie's hath Triumpht on it selfe.But Antony's hath triumphed on itself.AC IV.xv.15
I am dying Egypt, dying; onelyI am dying, Egypt, dying; onlyAC IV.xv.18
I heere importune death a-while, vntillI here importune death awhile, untilAC IV.xv.19
Of many thousand kisses, the poore lastOf many thousand kisses the poor lastAC IV.xv.20
I lay vpon thy lippes.I lay up thy lips.AC IV.xv.21.1
Oh quicke, or I am gone.O, quick, or I am gone.AC IV.xv.31.2
I am dying Egypt, dying.I am dying, Egypt, dying.AC IV.xv.41
Giue me some Wine, and let me speake a little.Give me some wine, and let me speak a little.AC IV.xv.42
One word (sweet Queene)One word, sweet queen.AC IV.xv.45.2
Of Casar seeke your Honour, with your safety. Oh.Of Caesar seek your honour, with your safety. O!AC IV.xv.46
Gentle heare me, Gentle, hear me:AC IV.xv.47.2
None about Casar trust, but Proculeius.None about Caesar trust but Proculeius.AC IV.xv.48
The miserable change now at my end,The miserable change now at my endAC IV.xv.51
Lament nor sorrow at: but please your thoughtsLament nor sorrow at, but please your thoughtsAC IV.xv.52
In feeding them with those my former FortunesIn feeding them with those my former fortunes,AC IV.xv.53
Wherein I liued. The greatest Prince o'th'world,Wherein I lived; the greatest prince o'th' world,AC IV.xv.54
The Noblest: and do now not basely dye,The noblest; and do now not basely die,AC IV.xv.55
Not Cowardly put off my Helmet toNot cowardly put off my helmet toAC IV.xv.56
My Countreyman. A Roman, by a RomanMy countryman; a Roman, by a RomanAC IV.xv.57
Valiantly vanquish'd. Now my Spirit is going,Valiantly vanquished. Now my spirit is going;AC IV.xv.58
I can no more.I can no more.AC IV.xv.59.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL