CLEOPATRA
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If it be Loue indeed, tell me how much.If it be love indeed, tell me how much.AC I.i.14
Ile set a bourne how farre to be belou'd.I'll set a bourn how far to be beloved.AC I.i.16
Nay heare them Anthony.Nay, hear them, Antony.AC I.i.19
Fuluia perchance is angry: Or who knowes,Fulvia perchance is angry; or who knowsAC I.i.20
If the scarse-bearded Casar haue not sentIf the scarce-bearded Caesar have not sentAC I.i.21
His powrefull Mandate to you. Do this, or this;His powerful mandate to you: ‘Do this, or this;AC I.i.22
Take in that Kingdome, and Infranchise that:Take in that kingdom, and enfranchise that.AC I.i.23
Perform't, or else we damne thee.Perform't, or else we damn thee.'AC I.i.24.1
Perchance? Nay, and most like:Perchance? Nay, and most like.AC I.i.25
You must not stay heere longer, your dismissionYou must not stay here longer. Your dismissionAC I.i.26
Is come from Casar, therefore heare it AnthonyIs come from Caesar. Therefore hear it, Antony.AC I.i.27
Where's Fuluias Processe? (Casars I would say) both?Where's Fulvia's process? Caesar's I would say! Both!AC I.i.28
Call in the Messengers: As I am Egypts Queene,Call in the messengers. As I am Egypt's Queen,AC I.i.29
Thou blushest Anthony, and that blood of thineThou blushest, Antony, and that blood of thineAC I.i.30
Is Casars homager: else so thy cheeke payes shame,Is Caesar's homager; else so thy cheek pays shameAC I.i.31
When shrill-tongu'd Fuluia scolds. The Messengers.When shrill-tongued Fulvia scolds. The messengers!AC I.i.32
Excellent falshood: Excellent falsehood!AC I.i.40.2
Why did he marry Fuluia, and not loue her?Why did he marry Fulvia, and not love her?AC I.i.41
Ile seeme the Foole I am not. Anthony I'll seem the fool I am not. AntonyAC I.i.42
will be himselfe.Will be himself.AC I.i.43.1
Heare the Ambassadors.Hear the ambassadors.AC I.i.48.1
Saue you, my Lord.Saw you my lord? AC I.ii.81.1
Was he not heere?Was he not here?AC I.ii.81.3
He was dispos'd to mirth, but on the sodaineHe was disposed to mirth; but on the suddenAC I.ii.83
A Romane thought hath strooke him. Enobarbus?A Roman thought hath struck him. Enobarbus!AC I.ii.84
Seeke him, and bring him hither: wher's Alexias?Seek him, and bring him hither. Where's Alexas?AC I.ii.86
We will not looke vpon him: Go with vs. We will not look upon him. Go with us.AC I.ii.88
Where is he?Where is he?AC I.iii.1.1
See where he is, / Whose with him, what he does:See where he is, who's with him, what he does.AC I.iii.2
I did not send you. If you finde him sad,I did not send you. If you find him sad,AC I.iii.3
Say I am dauncing: if in Myrth, reportSay I am dancing; if in mirth, reportAC I.iii.4
That I am sodaine sicke. Quicke, and returne.That I am sudden sick. Quick, and return.AC I.iii.5
What should I do, I do not?What should I do I do not?AC I.iii.8.2
Thou teachest like a foole: the way to lose him.Thou teachest like a fool: the way to lose him.AC I.iii.10
I am sicke, and sullen.I am sick and sullen.AC I.iii.13.2
Helpe me away deere Charmian, I shall fall,Help me away, dear Charmian! I shall fall.AC I.iii.15
It cannot be thus long, the sides of NatureIt cannot be thus long; the sides of natureAC I.iii.16
Will not sustaine it.Will not sustain it.AC I.iii.17.1
Pray you stand farther from mee.Pray you, stand farther from me.AC I.iii.18.1
I know by that same eye ther's some good news.I know by that same eye there's some good news.AC I.iii.19
What sayes the married woman you may goe?What says the married woman – you may go?AC I.iii.20
Would she had neuer giuen you leaue to come.Would she had never given you leave to come!AC I.iii.21
Let her not say 'tis I that keepe you heere,Let her not say 'tis I that keep you here.AC I.iii.22
I haue no power vpon you: Hers you are.I have no power upon you. Hers you are.AC I.iii.23
Oh neuer was there QueeneO, never was there queenAC I.iii.24.2
So mightily betrayed: yet at the fitstSo mightily betrayed! Yet at the firstAC I.iii.25
I saw the Treasons planted.I saw the treasons planted.AC I.iii.26.1
Why should I thinke you can be mine, & true,Why should I think you can be mine, and true – AC I.iii.27
(Though you in swearing shake the Throaned Gods)Though you in swearing shake the throned gods – AC I.iii.28
Who haue beene false to Fuluia? / Riotous madnesse,Who have been false to Fulvia? Riotous madness,AC I.iii.29
To be entangled with those mouth-made vowes,To be entangled with those mouth-made vowsAC I.iii.30
Which breake themselues in swearing.Which break themselves in swearing!AC I.iii.31.1
Nay pray you seeke no colour for your going,Nay, pray you seek no colour for your going,AC I.iii.32
But bid farewell, and goe: / When you sued staying,But bid farewell, and go. When you sued staying,AC I.iii.33
Then was the time for words: No going then,Then was the time for words. No going then!AC I.iii.34
Eternity was in our Lippes, and Eyes,Eternity was in our lips and eyes,AC I.iii.35
Blisse in our browes bent: none our parts so poore,Bliss in our brows' bent; none our parts so poorAC I.iii.36
But was a race of Heauen. They are so still,But was a race of heaven. They are so still,AC I.iii.37
Or thou the greatest Souldier of the world,Or thou, the greatest soldier of the world,AC I.iii.38
Art turn'd the greatest Lyar.Art turned the greatest liar.AC I.iii.39.1
I would I had thy inches, thou should'st knowI would I had thy inches. Thou shouldst knowAC I.iii.40
There were a heart in Egypt.There were a heart in Egypt.AC I.iii.41.1
Though age from folly could not giue me freedomThough age from folly could not give me freedom,AC I.iii.57
It does from childishnesse. Can Fuluia dye?It does from childishness. Can Fulvia die?AC I.iii.58
O most false Loue!O most false love!AC I.iii.62.2
Where be the Sacred Violles thou should'st fillWhere be the sacred vials thou shouldst fillAC I.iii.63
With sorrowfull water? Now I see, I see,With sorrowful water? Now I see, I see,AC I.iii.64
In Fuluias death, how mine receiu'd shall be.In Fulvia's death, how mine received shall be.AC I.iii.65
Cut my Lace, Charmian come,Cut my lace, Charmian, come.AC I.iii.71.2
But let it be, I am quickly ill, and well,But let it be. I am quickly ill and well,AC I.iii.72
So Anthony loues.So Antony loves.AC I.iii.73.1
So Fuluia told me.So Fulvia told me.AC I.iii.75.2
I prythee turne aside, and weepe for her,I prithee turn aside and weep for her;AC I.iii.76
Then bid adiew to me, and say the tearesThen bid adieu to me, and say the tearsAC I.iii.77
Belong to Egypt. Good now, play one SceneBelong to Egypt. Good now, play one sceneAC I.iii.78
Of excellent dissembling, and let it lookeOf excellent dissembling, and let it lookAC I.iii.79
Like perfect Honor.Like perfect honour.AC I.iii.80.1
You can do better yet: but this is meetly.You can do better yet; but this is meetly.AC I.iii.81
And Target. Still he mends.And target. Still he mends.AC I.iii.82.2
But this is not the best. Looke prythee Charmian,But this is not the best. Look, prithee, Charmian,AC I.iii.83
How this Herculean Roman do's becomeHow this Herculean Roman does becomeAC I.iii.84
The carriage of his chafe.The carriage of his chafe.AC I.iii.85.1
Courteous Lord, one word:Courteous lord, one word.AC I.iii.86
Sir, you and I must part, but that's not it:Sir, you and I must part, but that's not it.AC I.iii.87
Sir, you and I haue lou'd, but there's not it:Sir, you and I have loved, but there's not it.AC I.iii.88
That you know well, something it is I would:That you know well. Something it is I would – AC I.iii.89
Oh, my Obliuion is a very Anthony,O, my oblivion is a very Antony,AC I.iii.90
And I am all forgotten.And I am all forgotten.AC I.iii.91.1
'Tis sweating Labour,'Tis sweating labourAC I.iii.93.2
To beare such Idlenesse so neere the heartTo bear such idleness so near the heartAC I.iii.94
As Cleopatra this. But Sir, forgiue me,As Cleopatra this. But, sir, forgive me,AC I.iii.95
Since my becommings kill me, when they do notSince my becomings kill me when they do notAC I.iii.96
Eye well to you. Your Honor calles you hence,Eye well to you. Your honour calls you hence.AC I.iii.97
Therefore be deafe to my vnpittied Folly,Therefore be deaf to my unpitied folly,AC I.iii.98
And all the Gods go with you. Vpon your SwordAnd all the gods go with you! Upon your swordAC I.iii.99
Sit Lawrell victory, and smooth successeSit laurel victory, and smooth successAC I.iii.100
Be strew'd before your feete.Be strewed before your feet!AC I.iii.101.1
Charmian.Charmian!AC I.v.1
Ha, ha,Ha, ha!AC I.v.3
giue me to drinke Mandragora.Give me to drink mandragora.AC I.v.4.1
That I might sleepe out this great gap of time:That I might sleep out this great gap of timeAC I.v.5
My Anthony is away.My Antony is away.AC I.v.6.1
O 'tis Treason.O, 'tis treason!AC I.v.7.1
Thou, Eunuch Mardian?Thou, eunuch Mardian!AC I.v.8.1
Not now to heare thee sing. I take no pleasureNot now to hear thee sing. I take no pleasureAC I.v.9
In ought an Eunuch ha's: Tis well for thee,In aught an eunuch has. 'Tis well for theeAC I.v.10
That being vnseminar'd, thy freer thoughtsThat, being unseminared, thy freer thoughtsAC I.v.11
May not flye forth of Egypt. Hast thou Affections?May not fly forth of Egypt. Hast thou affections?AC I.v.12
Indeed?Indeed?AC I.v.14
Oh Charmion:O, Charmian,AC I.v.18.2
Where think'st thou he is now? Stands he, or sits he?Where think'st thou he is now? Stands he, or sits he?AC I.v.19
Or does he walke? Or is he on his Horse?Or does he walk? Or is he on his horse?AC I.v.20
Oh happy horse to beare the weight of Anthony!O happy horse, to bear the weight of Antony!AC I.v.21
Do brauely Horse, for wot'st thou whom thou moou'st,Do bravely, horse, for wot'st thou whom thou mov'st?AC I.v.22
The demy Atlas of this Earth, the ArmeThe demi-Atlas of this earth, the armAC I.v.23
And Burganet of men. Hee's speaking now,And burgonet of men. He's speaking now,AC I.v.24
Or murmuring, where's my Serpent of old Nyle,Or murmuring ‘ Where's my serpent of old Nile?’AC I.v.25
(For so he cals me:) Now I feede my selfeFor so he calls me. Now I feed myselfAC I.v.26
With most delicious poyson. Thinke on meWith most delicious poison. Think on me,AC I.v.27
That am with Phobus amorous pinches blacke,That am with Phoebus' amorous pinches blackAC I.v.28
And wrinkled deepe in time. Broad-fronted Casar,And wrinkled deep in time. Broad-fronted Caesar,AC I.v.29
When thou was't heere aboue the ground, I wasWhen thou wast here above the ground, I wasAC I.v.30
A morsell for a Monarke: and great PompeyA morsel for a monarch; and great PompeyAC I.v.31
Would stand and make his eyes grow in my brow,Would stand and make his eyes grow in my brow;AC I.v.32
There would he anchor his Aspect, and dyeThere would he anchor his aspect, and dieAC I.v.33
With looking on his life.With looking on his life.AC I.v.34.1
How much vnlike art thou Marke Anthony?How much unlike art thou Mark Antony!AC I.v.35
Yet comming from him, that great Med'cine hathYet, coming from him, that great medicine hathAC I.v.36
With his Tinct gilded thee.With his tinct gilded thee.AC I.v.37
How goes it with my braue Marke Anthonie?How goes it with my brave Mark Antony?AC I.v.38
Mine eare must plucke it thence.Mine ear must pluck it thence.AC I.v.42.1
What was he sad, or merry?What was he, sad or merry?AC I.v.50.2
Oh well diuided disposition: Note him,O well-divided disposition! Note him,AC I.v.53
Note him good Charmian, 'tis the man; but note him.Note him, good Charmian, 'tis the man; but note him!AC I.v.54
He was not sad, for he would shine on thoseHe was not sad, for he would shine on thoseAC I.v.55
That make their lookes by his. He was not merrie,That make their looks by his; he was not merry,AC I.v.56
Which seem'd to tell them, his remembrance layWhich seemed to tell them his remembrance layAC I.v.57
In Egypt with his ioy, but betweene both.In Egypt with his joy; but between both.AC I.v.58
Oh heauenly mingle! Bee'st thou sad, or merrie,O heavenly mingle! Be'st thou sad or merry,AC I.v.59
The violence of either thee becomes,The violence of either thee becomes,AC I.v.60
So do's it no mans else. Met'st thou my Posts?So does it no man else. Met'st thou my posts?AC I.v.61
Who's borne that day,Who's born that dayAC I.v.63.2
when I forget to send to Anthonie, When I forget to send to AntonyAC I.v.64
shall dye a Begger. Inke and paper Charmian.Shall die a beggar. Ink and paper, Charmian.AC I.v.65
Welcome my good Alexas. Did I Charmian,Welcome, my good Alexas. Did I, Charmian,AC I.v.66
euer loue Casar so?Ever love Caesar so?AC I.v.67.1
Be choak'd with such another Emphasis,Be choked with such another emphasis!AC I.v.68
Say the braue Anthony.Say ‘ the brave Antony.’AC I.v.69.1
By Isis, I will giue thee bloody teeth,By Isis, I will give thee bloody teeth,AC I.v.70
If thou with Casar Paragon againe:If thou with Caesar paragon againAC I.v.71
My man of men.My man of men.AC I.v.72.1
My Sallad dayes,My salad days,AC I.v.73.2
When I was greene in iudgement, cold in blood,When I was green in judgement, cold in blood,AC I.v.74
To say, as I saide then. But come, away,To say as I said then. But come, away,AC I.v.75
Get me Inke and Paper,Get me ink and paper.AC I.v.76
he shall haue euery day a seuerall greeting,He shall have every day a several greeting,AC I.v.77
or Ile vnpeople Egypt. Or I'll unpeople Egypt.AC I.v.78
Giue me some Musicke: Musicke, moody foodeGive me some music – music, moody foodAC II.v.1
of vs that trade in Loue.Of us that trade in love.AC II.v.2.1
Let it alone, let's to Billards: come Charmian.Let it alone! Let's to billiards. Come, Charmian.AC II.v.3
As well a woman with an Eunuch plaide,As well a woman with an eunuch playedAC II.v.5
as with a woman. Come you'le play with me Sir?As with a woman. Come, you'll play with me, sir?AC II.v.6
And when good will is shewed, / Though't come to shortAnd when good will is showed, though't come too short,AC II.v.8
The Actor may pleade pardon. Ile none now,The actor may plead pardon. I'll none now.AC II.v.9
Giue me mine Angle, weele to'th'Riuer thereGive me mine angle. We'll to th' river; there,AC II.v.10
My Musicke playing farre off. I will betrayMy music playing far off, I will betrayAC II.v.11
Tawny fine fishes, my bended hooke shall pierceTawny-finned fishes. My bended hook shall pierceAC II.v.12
Their slimy iawes: and as I draw them vp,Their slimy jaws; and as I draw them up,AC II.v.13
Ile thinke them euery one an Anthony,I'll think them every one an Antony,AC II.v.14
And say, ah ha; y'are caught.And say ‘ Ah, ha! Y'are caught.’AC II.v.15.1
That time? Oh times:That time – O times! – AC II.v.18.2
I laught him out of patience: and that nightI laughed him out of patience; and that nightAC II.v.19
I laught him into patience, and next morne,I laughed him into patience; and next morn,AC II.v.20
Ere the ninth houre, I drunke him to his bed:Ere the ninth hour, I drunk him to his bed;AC II.v.21
Then put my Tires and Mantles on him, whilstThen put my tires and mantles on him, whilstAC II.v.22
I wore his Sword Phillippan.I wore his sword Philippan.AC II.v.23.1
Oh from Italie,O, from Italy!AC II.v.23.2
Ramme thou thy fruitefull tidings in mine eares,Ram thou thy fruitful tidings in mine ears,AC II.v.24
That long time haue bin barren.That long time have been barren.AC II.v.25.1
Anthonyo's dead. / If thou say so Villaine,Antonio's dead! If thou say so, villain,AC II.v.26
thou kil'st thy Mistris: / But well and free,Thou kill'st thy mistress; but well and free,AC II.v.27
if thou so yeild him. / There is Gold, and heereIf thou so yield him, there is gold and hereAC II.v.28
My blewest vaines to kisse: a hand that KingsMy bluest veins to kiss, a hand that kingsAC II.v.29
Haue lipt, and trembled kissing.Have lipped, and trembled kissing.AC II.v.30
Why there's more Gold.Why, there's more gold.AC II.v.31.2
But sirrah marke, we vseBut, sirrah, mark, we useAC II.v.32
To say, the dead are well: bring it to that,To say the dead are well. Bring it to that,AC II.v.33
The Gold I giue thee, will I melt and powrThe gold I give thee will I melt and pourAC II.v.34
Downe thy ill vttering throate.Down thy ill-uttering throat.AC II.v.35
Well, go too I will:Well, go to, I will.AC II.v.36.2
But there's no goodnesse in thy face if AnthonyBut there's no goodness in thy face if AntonyAC II.v.37
Be free and healthfull; so tart a fauourBe free and healthful; so tart a favourAC II.v.38
To trumpet such good tidings. If not well,To trumpet such good tidings? If not well,AC II.v.39
Thou shouldst come like a Furie crown'd with Snakes,Thou shouldst come like a Fury crowned with snakes,AC II.v.40
Not like a formall man.Not like a formal man.AC II.v.41.1
I haue a mind to strike thee ere thou speak'st:I have a mind to strike thee ere thou speak'st.AC II.v.42
Yet if thou say Anthony liues, 'tis well,Yet, if thou say Antony lives, is well,AC II.v.43
Or friends with Casar, or not Captiue to him,Or friends with Caesar, or not captive to him,AC II.v.44
Ile set thee in a shower of Gold, and haileI'll set thee in a shower of gold, and hailAC II.v.45
Rich Pearles vpon thee.Rich pearls upon thee.AC II.v.46.1
Well said.Well said.AC II.v.46.3
Th'art an honest man.Th'art an honest man.AC II.v.47.2
Make thee a Fortune from me.Make thee a fortune from me.AC II.v.49.1
I do not like but yet, it does alayI do not like ‘ But yet;’ it does allayAC II.v.50
The good precedence, fie vpon but yet,The good precedence. Fie upon ‘ But yet!’AC II.v.51
But yet is as a Iaylor to bring foorth‘But yet' is as a gaoler to bring forthAC II.v.52
Some monstrous Malefactor. Prythee Friend,Some monstrous malefactor. Prithee, friend,AC II.v.53
Powre out the packe of matter to mine eare,Pour out the pack of matter to mine ear,AC II.v.54
The good and bad together: he's friends with Casar,The good and bad together. He's friends with Caesar,AC II.v.55
In state of health thou saist, and thou saist, free.In state of health, thou sayst, and, thou sayst, free.AC II.v.56
For what good turne?For what good turn?AC II.v.58.2
I am pale Charmian.I am pale, Charmian.AC II.v.59.2
The most infectious Pestilence vpon thee.The most infectious pestilence upon thee!AC II.v.61
What say you? What say you?AC II.v.62.2
HenceHence,AC II.v.62.3
horrible Villaine, or Ile spurne thine eyesHorrible villain, or I'll spurn thine eyesAC II.v.63
Like balls before me: Ile vnhaire thy head,Like balls before me! I'll unhair thy head!AC II.v.64
Thou shalt be whipt with Wyer, and stew'd in brine,Thou shalt be whipped with wire and stewed in brine,AC II.v.65
Smarting in lingring pickle.Smarting in lingering pickle!AC II.v.66.1
Say 'tis not so, a Prouince I will giue thee,Say 'tis not so, a province I will give thee,AC II.v.68
And make thy Fortunes proud: the blow thou had'stAnd make thy fortunes proud. The blow thou hadstAC II.v.69
Shall make thy peace, for mouing me to rage,Shall make thy peace for moving me to rage,AC II.v.70
And I will boot thee with what guift besideAnd I will boot thee with what gift besideAC II.v.71
Thy modestie can begge.Thy modesty can beg.AC II.v.72.1
Rogue, thou hast liu'd too long. Rogue, thou hast lived too long.AC II.v.73.1
Some Innocents scape not the thunderbolt:Some innocents 'scape not the thunderbolt.AC II.v.77
Melt Egypt into Nyle: and kindly creaturesMelt Egypt into Nile, and kindly creaturesAC II.v.78
Turne all to Serpents. Call the slaue againe,Turn all to serpents! Call the slave again.AC II.v.79
Though I am mad, I will not byte him: Call?Though I am mad, I will not bite him. Call!AC II.v.80
I will not hurt him,I will not hurt him.AC II.v.81.2
These hands do lacke Nobility, that they strikeThese hands do lack nobility, that they strikeAC II.v.82
A meaner then my selfe: since I my selfeA meaner than myself; since I myselfAC II.v.83
Haue giuen my selfe the cause.Have given myself the cause.AC II.v.84.1
Come hither Sir.Come hither, sir.AC II.v.84.2
Though it be honest, it is neuer goodThough it be honest, it is never goodAC II.v.85
To bring bad newes: giue to a gratious MessageTo bring bad news. Give to a gracious messageAC II.v.86
An host of tongues, but let ill tydings tellAn host of tongues, but let ill tidings tellAC II.v.87
Themselues, when they be felt.Themselves when they be felt.AC II.v.88.1
Is he married?Is he married?AC II.v.89
I cannot hate thee worser then I do,I cannot hate thee worser than I doAC II.v.90
If thou againe say yes.If thou again say ‘ Yes.’AC II.v.91.1
The Gods confound thee, / Dost thou hold there still?The gods confound thee! Dost thou hold there still?AC II.v.92
Oh, I would thou didst:O, I would thou didst,AC II.v.93.2
So halfe my Egypt were submerg'd and madeSo half my Egypt were submerged and madeAC II.v.94
A Cesterne for scal'd Snakes. Go get thee hence,A cistern for scaled snakes! Go get thee hence.AC II.v.95
Had'st thou Narcissus in thy face to me,Hadst thou Narcissus in thy face, to meAC II.v.96
Thou would'st appeere most vgly: He is married?Thou wouldst appear most ugly. He is married?AC II.v.97
He is married?He is married?AC II.v.98.2
Oh that his fault should make a knaue of thee,O, that his fault should make a knave of thee,AC II.v.102
That art not what th'art sure of. Get thee hence,That art not what th'art sure of! Get thee hence.AC II.v.103
The Marchandize which thou hast brought from RomeThe merchandise which thou hast brought from RomeAC II.v.104
Are all too deere for me: / Lye they vpon thy hand,Are all too dear for me. Lie they upon thy hand,AC II.v.105
and be vndone by em.And be undone by 'em.AC II.v.106.1
In praysing Anthony, I haue disprais'd Casar.In praising Antony I have dispraised Caesar.AC II.v.107
I am paid for't now:I am paid for't now.AC II.v.108.2
lead me from hence,Lead me from hence;AC II.v.109
I faint, oh Iras, Charmian: 'tis no matter.I faint. O Iras, Charmian! 'Tis no matter.AC II.v.110
Go to the Fellow, good Alexas bid himGo to the fellow, good Alexas; bid himAC II.v.111
Report the feature of Octauia: her yeares,Report the feature of Octavia, her years,AC II.v.112
Her inclination, let him not leaue outHer inclination. Let him not leave outAC II.v.113
The colour of her haire. Bring me word quickly,The colour of her hair. Bring me word quickly.AC II.v.114
Let him for euer go, let him not Charmian,Let him for ever go – let him not, Charmian.AC II.v.115
Though he be painted one way like a Gorgon,Though he be painted one way like a Gorgon,AC II.v.116
The other wayes a Mars. Bid you AlexasThe other way's a Mars. (To Mardian) Bid you AlexasAC II.v.117
Bring me word, how tall she is: pitty me Charmian,Bring me word how tall she is. – Pity me, Charmian,AC II.v.118
But do not speake to me. Lead me to my Chamber.But do not speak to me. Lead me to my chamber.AC II.v.119
Where is the Fellow?Where is the fellow?AC III.iii.1.1
Go too, go too: Go to, go to.AC III.iii.2.1
Come hither Sir.Come hither, sir.AC III.iii.2.2
That Herods head,That Herod's headAC III.iii.4.2
Ile haue: but how? When / Anthony is gone,I'll have; but how, when Antony is gone,AC III.iii.5
through whom I might commaund it: / Come thou neere.Through whom I might command it? – Come thou near.AC III.iii.6
Did'st thou behold Octauia?Didst thou behold Octavia?AC III.iii.7.2
Where?Where?AC III.iii.8.2
Is she as tall as me?Is she as tall as me?AC III.iii.11.1
Didst heare her speake? Is she shrill tongu'd or low?Didst hear her speak? Is she shrill-tongued or low?AC III.iii.12
That's not so good: he cannot like her long.That's not so good. He cannot like her long.AC III.iii.14
I thinke so Charmian: dull of tongue, & dwarfishI think so, Charmian. Dull of tongue, and dwarfish.AC III.iii.16
What Maiestie is in her gate, rememberWhat majesty is in her gait? Remember,AC III.iii.17
If ere thou look'st on Maiestie.,If e'er thou look'st on majesty.AC III.iii.18.1
Is this certaine?Is this certain?AC III.iii.21.2
He's very knowing,He's very knowing;AC III.iii.23.2
I do perceiu't, / There's nothing in her yet.I do perceive't. There's nothing in her yet.AC III.iii.24
The Fellow ha's good iudgement.The fellow has good judgement.AC III.iii.25.1
Guesse at her yeares, I prythee.Guess at her years, I prithee.AC III.iii.26.1
Widdow? Charmian, hearke.Widow? Charmian, hark.AC III.iii.27.2
Bear'st thou her face in mind? is't long or round?Bear'st thou her face in mind? Is't long or round?AC III.iii.29
For the most part too, they are foolish that are so.For the most part, too, they are foolish that are so.AC III.iii.31
Her haire what colour?Her hair, what colour?AC III.iii.32.1
There's Gold for thee,There's gold for thee.AC III.iii.33.2
Thou must not take my former sharpenesse ill,Thou must not take my former sharpness ill.AC III.iii.34
I will employ thee backe againe: I finde theeI will employ thee back again. I find theeAC III.iii.35
Most fit for businesse. Go, make thee ready,Most fit for business. Go, make thee ready.AC III.iii.36
Our Letters are prepar'd.Our letters are prepared. Exit MessengerAC III.iii.37.1
Indeed he is so: I repent me muchIndeed, he is so: I repent me muchAC III.iii.38
That so I harried him. Why me think's by him,That so I harried him. Why, methinks, by him,AC III.iii.39
This Creature's no such thing.This creature's no such thing.AC III.iii.40.1
The man hath seene some Maiesty, and should know.The man hath seen some majesty, and should know.AC III.iii.41
I haue one thing more to aske him yet good Charmian:I have one thing more to ask him yet, good Charmian.AC III.iii.44
but 'tis no matter, thou shalt bring him to meBut 'tis no matter; thou shalt bring him to meAC III.iii.45
where I will write; all may be well enough.Where I will write. All may be well enough.AC III.iii.46
I will be euen with thee, doubt it not.I will be even with thee, doubt it not.AC III.vii.1
Thou hast forespoke my being in these warres,Thou hast forspoke my being in these wars,AC III.vii.3
And say'st it it not fit.And sayst it is not fit.AC III.vii.4.1
If not, denounc'd against vs, why should not weIs't not denounced against us? Why should not weAC III.vii.5
be there in person.Be there in person?AC III.vii.6.1
What is't you say?What is't you say?AC III.vii.9.2
Sinke Rome, and their tongues rotSink Rome, and their tongues rotAC III.vii.15.2
That speake against vs. A Charge we beare i'th'Warre,That speak against us! A charge we bear i'th' war,AC III.vii.16
And as the president of my Kingdome willAnd as the president of my kingdom willAC III.vii.17
Appeare there for a man. Speake not against it,Appear there for a man. Speak not against it;AC III.vii.18
I will not stay behinde.I will not stay behind.AC III.vii.19.1
Celerity is neuer more admir'd,Celerity is never more admiredAC III.vii.24
Then by the negligent.Than by the negligent.AC III.vii.25.1
By Sea, what else?By sea; what else?AC III.vii.28.2
I haue sixty Sailes, Caesar none better.I have sixty sails, Caesar none better.AC III.vii.49
Let me sit downe: Oh Iuno.Let me sit down. O, Juno!AC III.xi.28
Ah stand by.Ah, stand by.AC III.xi.41
Well then, sustaine me: Oh.Well then, sustain me. O!AC III.xi.45
Oh my Lord, my LordO my lord, my lord,AC III.xi.54.2
Forgiue my fearfull sayles, I little thoughtForgive my fearful sails! I little thoughtAC III.xi.55
You would haue followed.You would have followed.AC III.xi.56.1
Oh my pardon.O, my pardon!AC III.xi.61.2
Pardon, pardon.Pardon, pardon!AC III.xi.68.2
What shall we do, Enobarbus?What shall we do, Enobarbus?AC III.xiii.1.1
Is Anthony, or we in fault for this?Is Antony or we in fault for this?AC III.xiii.2
Prythee peace.Prithee, peace.AC III.xiii.12.2
That head my Lord?That head, my lord?AC III.xiii.19.2
What no more Ceremony? See my Women,What, no more ceremony? See, my women,AC III.xiii.38
Against the blowne Rose may they stop their nose,Against the blown rose may they stop their noseAC III.xiii.39
That kneel'd vnto the Buds. Admit him sir.That kneeled unto the buds. Admit him, sir.AC III.xiii.40
Casars will.Caesar's will?AC III.xiii.46.2
None but Friends: say boldly.None but friends; say boldly.AC III.xiii.47.2
Go on, right Royall.Go on; right royal.AC III.xiii.55.2
Oh.O!AC III.xiii.57.2
He is a God, / And knowesHe is a god, and knowsAC III.xiii.60.2
what is most right. Mine Honour / Was not yeelded,What is most right. Mine honour was not yielded,AC III.xiii.61
but conquer'd meerely.But conquered merely.AC III.xiii.62.1
What's your name?What's your name?AC III.xiii.72.2
Most kinde Messenger,Most kind messenger,AC III.xiii.73.2
Say to great Casar this in disputation,Say to great Caesar this: in deputationAC III.xiii.74
I kisse his conqu'ring hand: Tell him, I am promptI kiss his conquering hand. Tell him I am promptAC III.xiii.75
To lay my Crowne at's feete, and there to kneele.To lay my crown at's feet, and there to kneel,AC III.xiii.76
Tell him, from his all-obeying breath, I heareTill him from his all-obeying breath I hearAC III.xiii.77
The doome of Egypt.The doom of Egypt.AC III.xiii.78.1
Your Casars Father oft,Your Caesar's father oft,AC III.xiii.82.2
(When he hath mus'd of taking kingdomes in)When he hath mused of taking kingdoms in,AC III.xiii.83
Bestow'd his lips on that vnworthy place,Bestowed his lips on that unworthy place,AC III.xiii.84
As it rain'd kisses.As it rained kisses.AC III.xiii.85.1
Good my Lord.Good my lord – AC III.xiii.109.2
Oh, is't come to this?O, is't come to this?AC III.xiii.115.2
Wherefore is this?Wherefore is this?AC III.xiii.122.2
Haue you done yet?Have you done yet?AC III.xiii.153.1
I must stay his time?I must stay his time.AC III.xiii.155.2
Not know me yet?Not know me yet?AC III.xiii.157.2
Ah (Deere) if I be so,Ah, dear, if I be so,AC III.xiii.158.2
From my cold heart let Heauen ingender haile,From my cold heart let heaven engender hail,AC III.xiii.159
And poyson it in the sourse, and the first stoneAnd poison it in the source, and the first stoneAC III.xiii.160
Drop in my necke: as it determines soDrop in my neck: as it determines, soAC III.xiii.161
Dissolue my life, the next Casarian smile,Dissolve my life! The next Caesarion smite,AC III.xiii.162
Till by degrees the memory of my wombe,Till by degrees the memory of my womb,AC III.xiii.163
Together with my braue Egyptians all,Together with my brave Egyptians all,AC III.xiii.164
By the discandering of this pelleted storme,By the discandying of this pelleted storm,AC III.xiii.165
Lye grauelesse, till the Flies and Gnats of NyleLie graveless, till the flies and gnats of NileAC III.xiii.166
Haue buried them for prey.Have buried them for prey!AC III.xiii.167.1
That's my braue Lord.That's my brave lord!AC III.xiii.176.2
It is my Birth-day,It is my birthday.AC III.xiii.184.2
I had thought t'haue held it poore. But since my LordI had thought t' have held it poor. But since my lordAC III.xiii.185
Is Anthony againe, I will be Cleopatra.Is Antony again, I will be Cleopatra.AC III.xiii.186
Call all his Noble Captaines to my Lord.Call all his noble captains to my lord.AC III.xiii.188
What meanes this?What means this?AC IV.ii.13.2
What does he meane?What does he mean?AC IV.ii.23.2
Sleepe a little.Sleep a little.AC IV.iv.1.2
Nay, Ile helpe too, Anthony.Nay, I'll help too.AC IV.iv.5.2
What's this for?What's this for?AC IV.iv.6.1
Sooth-law Ile helpe: Thus it must bee.Sooth, la, I'll help; thus it must be.AC IV.iv.8.1
Is not this buckled well?Is not this buckled well?AC IV.iv.11.1
Lead me:Lead me.AC IV.iv.35.2
He goes forth gallantly: That he and Caesar mightHe goes forth gallantly. That he and Caesar mightAC IV.iv.36
Determine this great Warre in single fight;Determine this great war in single fight!AC IV.iv.37
Then Anthony; but now. Well on. Then Antony – but now. Well, on.AC IV.iv.38
Lord of Lords.Lord of lords!AC IV.viii.16.2
Oh infinite Vertue, comm'st thou smiling fromO infinite virtue, com'st thou smiling fromAC IV.viii.17
The worlds great snare vncaught.The world's great snare uncaught?AC IV.viii.18.1
Ile giue thee FriendI'll give thee, friend,AC IV.viii.26.2
An Armour all of Gold: it was a Kings.An armour all of gold; it was a king's.AC IV.viii.27
Why is my Lord enrag'd against his Loue?Why is my lord enraged against his love?AC IV.xii.31
Helpe me my women: Oh hee's more madHelp me, my women! O, he's more madAC IV.xiii.1
Then Telamon for his Shield, the Boare of ThessalyThan Telamon for his shield; the boar of ThessalyAC IV.xiii.2
Was neuer so imbost.Was never so embossed.AC IV.xiii.3.1
To'th'Monument:To th' monument!AC IV.xiii.6.2
Mardian, go tell him I haue slaine my selfe:Mardian, go tell him I have slain myself;AC IV.xiii.7
Say, that the last I spoke was Anthony,Say that the last I spoke was ‘ Antony,’AC IV.xiii.8
And word it (prythee) pitteously. Hence Mardian,And word it, prithee, piteously. Hence, Mardian,AC IV.xiii.9
And bring me how he takes my death to'th'Monument.And bring me how he takes my death to the monument!AC IV.xiii.10
Oh Charmian, I will neuer go from hence.O, Charmian, I will never go from hence.AC IV.xv.1
No, I will not:No, I will not.AC IV.xv.2.2
All strange and terrible euents are welcome,All strange and terrible events are welcome,AC IV.xv.3
But comforts we dispise; our size of sorrowBut comforts we despise. Our size of sorrow,AC IV.xv.4
Proportion'd to our cause, must be as greatProportioned to our cause, must be as greatAC IV.xv.5
As that which makes it.As that which makes it.AC IV.xv.6.1
How now? is he dead?How now? Is he dead?AC IV.xv.6.2
Oh Sunne,O sun,AC IV.xv.9.2
Burne the great Sphere thou mou'st in, darkling standBurn the great sphere thou mov'st in; darkling standAC IV.xv.10
The varrying shore o'th'world. O Antony, The varying shore o'th' world! O Antony,AC IV.xv.11
Antony, Antony / Helpe Charmian, helpe Iras helpe:Antony, Antony! Help, Charmian, help, Iras, help!AC IV.xv.12
helpe Friends / Below, let's draw him hither.Help, friends below! Let's draw him hither.AC IV.xv.13.1
So it should be, / That none but Anthony So it should be, that none but AntonyAC IV.xv.16
should conquer Anthony, / But woe 'tis so.Should conquer Antony, but woe 'tis so!AC IV.xv.17
I dare not Deere,I dare not, dear;AC IV.xv.21.2
Deere my Lord pardon: I dare not,Dear my lord, pardon. I dare not,AC IV.xv.22
Least I be taken: not th'Imperious shewLest I be taken. Not th' imperious showAC IV.xv.23
Of the full-Fortun'd Casar, euer shallOf the full-fortuned Caesar ever shallAC IV.xv.24
Be brooch'd with me, if Knife, Drugges, Serpents haueBe brooched with me. If knife, drugs, serpents, haveAC IV.xv.25
Edge, sting, or operation. I am safe:Edge, sting, or operation, I am safe.AC IV.xv.26
Your Wife Octauia, with her modest eyes,Your wife Octavia, with her modest eyesAC IV.xv.27
And still Conclusion, shall acquire no HonourAnd still conclusion, shall acquire no honourAC IV.xv.28
Demuring vpon me: but come, come Anthony,Demuring upon me. But come, come, Antony – AC IV.xv.29
Helpe me my women, we must draw thee vp:Help me, my women – we must draw thee up.AC IV.xv.30
Assist good Friends.Assist, good friends.AC IV.xv.31.1
Heere's sport indeede: / How heauy weighes my Lord?Here's sport indeed! How heavy weighs my lord!AC IV.xv.32
Our strength is all gone into heauinesse,Our strength is all gone into heaviness,AC IV.xv.33
That makes the waight. Had I great Iuno's power,That makes the weight. Had I great Juno's power,AC IV.xv.34
The strong wing'd Mercury should fetch thee vp,The strong-winged Mercury should fetch thee upAC IV.xv.35
And set thee by Ioues side. Yet come a little,And set thee by Jove's side. Yet come a little;AC IV.xv.36
Wishers were euer Fooles. Oh come, come, come,Wishers were ever fools. O, come, come, come.AC IV.xv.37
And welcome, welcome. Dye when thou hast liu'd,And welcome, welcome! Die when thou hast lived;AC IV.xv.38
Quicken with kissing: had my lippes that power,Quicken with kissing. Had my lips that power,AC IV.xv.39
Thus would I weare them out.Thus would I wear them out.AC IV.xv.40.1
No, let me speake, and let me rayle so hye,No, let me speak, and let me rail so highAC IV.xv.43
That the false Huswife Fortune, breake her Wheele,That the false housewife Fortune break her wheel,AC IV.xv.44
Prouok'd by my offence.Provoked by my offence.AC IV.xv.45.1
They do not go together.They do not go together.AC IV.xv.47.1
My Resolution, and my hands, Ile trust,My resolution and my hands I'll trust,AC IV.xv.49
None about Casar.None about Caesar.AC IV.xv.50
Noblest of men, woo't dye?Noblest of men, woo't die?AC IV.xv.59.2
Hast thou no care of me, shall I abideHast thou no care of me? Shall I abideAC IV.xv.60
In this dull world, which in thy absence isIn this dull world, which in thy absence isAC IV.xv.61
No better then a Stye? Oh see my women:No better than a sty? O, see, my women,AC IV.xv.62
The Crowne o'th'earth doth melt. My Lord?The crown o'th' earth doth melt. My lord!AC IV.xv.63
Oh wither'd is the Garland of the Warre,O, withered is the garland of the war,AC IV.xv.64
The Souldiers pole is falne: young Boyes and GyrlesThe soldier's pole is fall'n; young boys and girlsAC IV.xv.65
Are leuell now with men: The oddes is gone,Are level now with men. The odds is gone,AC IV.xv.66
And there is nothing left remarkeableAnd there is nothing left remarkableAC IV.xv.67
Beneath the visiting Moone.Beneath the visiting moon.AC IV.xv.68.1
No more but in a Woman, and commandedNo more but e'en a woman, and commandedAC IV.xv.72
By such poore passion, as the Maid that Milkes,By such poor passion as the maid that milksAC IV.xv.73
And doe's the meanest chares. It were for me,And does the meanest chares. It were for meAC IV.xv.74
To throw my Scepter at the iniurious Gods,To throw my sceptre at the injurious gods,AC IV.xv.75
To tell them that this World did equall theyrs,To tell them that this world did equal theirsAC IV.xv.76
Till they had stolne our Iewell. All's but naught:Till they had stolen our jewel. All's but naught.AC IV.xv.77
Patience is sottish, and impatience doesPatience is sottish, and impatience doesAC IV.xv.78
Become a Dogge that's mad: Then is it sinne,Become a dog that's mad; then is it sinAC IV.xv.79
To rush into the secret house of death,To rush into the secret house of deathAC IV.xv.80
Ere death dare come to vs. How do you Women?Ere death dare come to us? How do you, women?AC IV.xv.81
What, what good cheere? Why how now Charmian?What, what, good cheer! Why, how now, Charmian?AC IV.xv.82
My Noble Gyrles? Ah Women, women! LookeMy noble girls! Ah, women, women, look,AC IV.xv.83
Our Lampe is spent, it's out. Good sirs, take heart,Our lamp is spent, it's out. Good sirs, take heart.AC IV.xv.84
Wee'l bury him: And then, what's braue, what's Noble,We'll bury him; and then, what's brave, what's noble,AC IV.xv.85
Let's doo't after the high Roman fashion,Let's do't after the high Roman fashion,AC IV.xv.86
And make death proud to take vs. Come, away,And make death proud to take us. Come, away.AC IV.xv.87
This case of that huge Spirit now is cold.This case of that huge spirit now is cold.AC IV.xv.88
Ah Women, Women! Come, we haue no FriendAh, women, women! Come; we have no friendAC IV.xv.89
But Resolution, and the breefest end.But resolution, and the briefest end.AC IV.xv.90
My desolation does begin to makeMy desolation does begin to makeAC V.ii.1
A better life: Tis paltry to be Casar:A better life. 'Tis paltry to be Caesar:AC V.ii.2
Not being Fortune, hee's but Fortunes knaue,Not being Fortune, he's but Fortune's knave,AC V.ii.3
A minister of her will: and it is greatA minister of her will. And it is greatAC V.ii.4
To do that thing that ends all other deeds,To do that thing that ends all other deeds,AC V.ii.5
Which shackles accedents, and bolts vp change;Which shackles accidents and bolts up change;AC V.ii.6
Which sleepes, and neuer pallates more the dung,Which sleeps, and never palates more the dung,AC V.ii.7
The beggers Nurse, and Casars.The beggar's nurse and Caesar's.AC V.ii.8
What's thy name?What's thy name?AC V.ii.11.2
AnthonyAntonyAC V.ii.12.2
Did tell me of you, bad me trust you, butDid tell me of you, bade me trust you, butAC V.ii.13
I do not greatly care to be deceiu'dI do not greatly care to be deceived,AC V.ii.14
That haue no vse for trusting. If your MasterThat have no use for trusting. If your masterAC V.ii.15
Would haue a Queece his begger, you must tell him,Would have a queen his beggar, you must tell himAC V.ii.16
That Maiesty to keepe decorum, mustThat majesty, to keep decorum, mustAC V.ii.17
No lesse begge then a Kingdome: If he pleaseNo less beg than a kingdom. If he pleaseAC V.ii.18
To giue me conquer'd Egypt for my Sonne,To give me conquered Egypt for my son,AC V.ii.19
He giues me so much of mine owne, as IHe gives me so much of mine own as IAC V.ii.20
Will kneele to him with thankes.Will kneel to him with thanks.AC V.ii.21.1
Pray you tell him,Pray you, tell himAC V.ii.28.2
I am his Fortunes Vassall, and I send himI am his fortune's vassal, and I send himAC V.ii.29
The Greatnesse he has got. I hourely learneThe greatness he has got. I hourly learnAC V.ii.30
A Doctrine of Obedience, and would gladlyA doctrine of obedience, and would gladlyAC V.ii.31
Looke him i'th'Face.Look him i'th' face.AC V.ii.32.1
Quicke, quicke, good hands.Quick, quick, good hands!AC V.ii.39.1
What of death too What, of death too,AC V.ii.41.2
that rids our dogs of languishThat rids our dogs of languish?AC V.ii.42.1
Where art thou Death?Where art thou, death?AC V.ii.46.2
Come hither come; Come, come, and take a QueeneCome hither, come! Come, come, and take a queenAC V.ii.47
Worth many Babes and Beggers.Worth many babes and beggars!AC V.ii.48.1
Sir, I will eate no meate, Ile not drinke sir,Sir, I will eat no meat, I'll not drink, sir – AC V.ii.49
If idle talke will once be necessaryIf idle talk will once be necessary – AC V.ii.50
Ile not sleepe neither. This mortall house Ile ruine,I'll not sleep neither. This mortal house I'll ruin,AC V.ii.51
Do Casar what he can. Know sir, that IDo Caesar what he can. Know, sir, that IAC V.ii.52
Will not waite pinnion'd at your Masters Court,Will not wait pinioned at your master's court,AC V.ii.53
Nor once be chastic'd with the sober eyeNor once be chastised with the sober eyeAC V.ii.54
Of dull Octauia. Shall they hoyst me vp,Of dull Octavia. Shall they hoist me upAC V.ii.55
And shew me to the showting VarlotarieAnd show me to the shouting varletryAC V.ii.56
Of censuring Rome? Rather a ditch in Egypt.Of censuring Rome? Rather a ditch in EgyptAC V.ii.57
Be gentle graue vnto me, rather on Nylus muddeBe gentle grave unto me! Rather on Nilus' mudAC V.ii.58
Lay me starke-nak'd, and let the water-FliesLay me stark nak'd and let the waterfliesAC V.ii.59
Blow me into abhorring; rather makeBlow me into abhorring! Rather makeAC V.ii.60
My Countries high pyramides my Gibbet,My country's high pyramides my gibbetAC V.ii.61
And hang me vp in Chaines.And hang me up in chains!AC V.ii.62.1
Say, I would dye.Say I would die.AC V.ii.70.2
I cannot tell.I cannot tell.AC V.ii.72.1
No matter sir, what I haue heard or knowne:No matter, sir, what I have heard or known.AC V.ii.73
You laugh when Boyes or Women tell their Dreames,You laugh when boys or women tell their dreams;AC V.ii.74
Is't not your tricke?Is't not your trick?AC V.ii.75.1
I dreampt there was an Emperor Anthony.I dreamt there was an emperor Antony.AC V.ii.76
Oh such another sleepe, that I might seeO, such another sleep, that I might seeAC V.ii.77
But such another man.But such another man!AC V.ii.78.1
His face was as the Heau'ns, and therein stuckeHis face was as the heavens, and therein stuckAC V.ii.79
A Sunne and Moone, which kept their course, & lightedA sun and moon, which kept their course and lightedAC V.ii.80
The little o'th'earth.The little O o'th' earth.AC V.ii.81.1
His legges bestrid the Ocean, his rear'd armeHis legs bestrid the ocean; his reared armAC V.ii.82
Crested the world: His voyce was propertiedCrested the world; his voice was propertiedAC V.ii.83
As all the tuned Spheres, and that to Friends:As all the tuned spheres, and that to friends;AC V.ii.84
But when he meant to quaile, and shake the Orbe,But when he meant to quail and shake the orb,AC V.ii.85
He was as ratling Thunder. For his Bounty,He was as rattling thunder. For his bounty,AC V.ii.86
There was no winter in't. An Anthony it was,There was no winter in't; an Antony it wasAC V.ii.87
That grew the more by reaping: His delightsThat grew the more by reaping. His delightsAC V.ii.88
Were Dolphin-like, they shew'd his backe aboueWere dolphin-like; they showed his back aboveAC V.ii.89
The Element they liu'd in: In his LiueryThe element they lived in. In his liveryAC V.ii.90
Walk'd Crownes and Crownets: Realms & Islands wereWalked crowns and crownets; realms and islands wereAC V.ii.91
As plates dropt from his pocket.As plates dropped from his pocket.AC V.ii.92.1
Thinke you there was, or might be such a manThink you there was or might be such a manAC V.ii.93
As this I dreampt of?As this I dreamt of?AC V.ii.94.1
You Lye vp to the hearing of the Gods:You lie, up to the hearing of the gods.AC V.ii.95
But if there be, nor euer were one suchBut if there be nor ever were one such,AC V.ii.96
It's past the size of dreaming: Nature wants stuffeIt's past the size of dreaming. Nature wants stuffAC V.ii.97
To vie strange formes with fancie, yet t'imagineTo vie strange forms with fancy, yet t' imagineAC V.ii.98
An Anthony were Natures peece, 'gainst Fancie,An Antony were nature's piece 'gainst fancy,AC V.ii.99
Condemning shadowes quite.Condemning shadows quite.AC V.ii.100.1
I thanke you sir:I thank you, sir.AC V.ii.105.2
Know you what Casar meanes to do with me?Know you what Caesar means to do with me?AC V.ii.106
Nay pray you sir.Nay, pray you, sir.AC V.ii.108.1
Hee'l leade me then in Triumph.He'll lead me, then, in triumph?AC V.ii.109
Sir, the Gods Sir, the godsAC V.ii.115.2
will haue it thus, / My Master and my Lord Will have it thus. My master and my lordAC V.ii.116
I must obey,I must obey.AC V.ii.117.1
Sole Sir o'th'World,Sole sir o'th' world,AC V.ii.120.2
I cannot proiect mine owne cause so wellI cannot project mine own cause so wellAC V.ii.121
To make it cleare, but do confesse I haueTo make it clear, but do confess I haveAC V.ii.122
Bene laden with like frailties, which beforeBeen laden with like frailties which beforeAC V.ii.123
Haue often sham'd our Sex.Have often shamed our sex.AC V.ii.124.1
And may through all the world: tis yours, & weAnd may, through all the world; 'tis yours, and we,AC V.ii.134
your Scutcheons, and your signes of Conquest shallYour scutcheons and your signs of conquest, shallAC V.ii.135
Hang in what place you please. Here my good Lord.Hang in what place you please. Here, my good lord.AC V.ii.136
This is the breefe: of Money, Plate, & IewelsThis is the brief of money, plate, and jewelsAC V.ii.138
I am possest of, 'tis exactly valewed,I am possessed of. 'Tis exactly valued,AC V.ii.139
Not petty things admitted. Where's Seleucus?Not petty things admitted. Where's Seleucus?AC V.ii.140
This is my Treasurer, let him speake (my Lord)This is my treasurer. Let him speak, my lord,AC V.ii.142
Vpon his perill, that I haue reseru'dUpon his peril, that I have reservedAC V.ii.143
To my selfe nothing. Speake the truth Seleucus.To myself nothing. Speak the truth, Seleucus.AC V.ii.144
What haue I kept backe.What have I kept back?AC V.ii.147.2
See Casar: Oh behold,See, Caesar; O behold,AC V.ii.150.2
How pompe is followed: Mine will now be yours,How pomp is followed! Mine will now be yours,AC V.ii.151
And should we shift estates, yours would be mine.And should we shift estates, yours would be mine.AC V.ii.152
The ingratitude of this Seleucus, doesThe ingratitude of this Seleucus doesAC V.ii.153
Euen make me wilde. Oh Slaue, of no more trustEven make me wild. O slave, of no more trustAC V.ii.154
Then loue that's hyr'd? What goest thou backe, yu shaltThan love that's hired! What, goest thou back? Thou shaltAC V.ii.155
Go backe I warrant thee: but Ile catch thine eyesGo back, I warrant thee; but I'll catch thine eyes,AC V.ii.156
Though they had wings. Slaue, Soule-lesse, Villain, Dog.Though they had wings. Slave, soulless villain, dog!AC V.ii.157
O rarely base!O rarely base!AC V.ii.158.1
O Casar, what a wounding shame is this,O Caesar, what a wounding shame is this,AC V.ii.159
That thou vouchsafing heere to visit me,That thou vouchsafing here to visit me,AC V.ii.160
Doing the Honour of thy LordlinesseDoing the honour of thy lordlinessAC V.ii.161
To one so meeke, that mine owne Seruant shouldTo one so meek, that mine own servant shouldAC V.ii.162
Parcell the summe of my disgraces, byParcel the sum of my disgraces byAC V.ii.163
Addition of his Enuy. Say (good Casar)Addition of his envy. Say, good Caesar,AC V.ii.164
That I some Lady trifles haue reseru'd,That I some lady trifles have reserved,AC V.ii.165
Immoment toyes, things of such DignitieImmoment toys, things of such dignityAC V.ii.166
As we greet moderne Friends withall, and sayAs we greet modern friends withal; and sayAC V.ii.167
Some Nobler token I haue kept apartSome nobler token I have kept apartAC V.ii.168
For Liuia and Octauia, to induceFor Livia and Octavia, to induceAC V.ii.169
Their mediation, must I be vnfoldedTheir mediation – must I be unfoldedAC V.ii.170
With one that I haue bred: The Gods! it smites meWith one that I have bred? The gods! It smites meAC V.ii.171
Beneath the fall I haue. Prythee go hence,Beneath the fall I have. (To Seleucus) Prithee go hence,AC V.ii.172
Or I shall shew the Cynders of my spiritsOr I shall show the cinders of my spiritsAC V.ii.173
Through th'Ashes of my chance: Wer't thou a man,Through th' ashes of my chance. Wert thou a man,AC V.ii.174
Thou would'st haue mercy on me.Thou wouldst have mercy on me.AC V.ii.175.1
Be it known, that we the greatest are mis-thoghtBe it known that we, the greatest, are misthoughtAC V.ii.176
For things that others do: and when we fall,For things that others do; and when we fall,AC V.ii.177
We answer others merits, in our nameWe answer others' merits in our name,AC V.ii.178
Are therefore to be pittied.Are therefore to be pitied.AC V.ii.179.1
My Master, and my Lord.My master, and my lord!AC V.ii.190.1
He words me Gyrles, he words me, / That I should not He words me, girls, he words me, that I should notAC V.ii.191
be Noble to my selfe. / But hearke thee Charmian.Be noble to myself. But hark thee, Charmian.AC V.ii.192
Hye thee againe,Hie thee again.AC V.ii.194.2
I haue spoke already, and it is prouided,I have spoke already, and it is provided;AC V.ii.195
Go put it to the haste.Go put it to the haste.AC V.ii.196.1
Dolabella.Dolabella!AC V.ii.197.3
Dolabella, Dolabella,AC V.ii.204.2
I shall remaine your debter.I shall remain your debtor.AC V.ii.205.1
Farewell, and thankes.Farewell, and thanks.AC V.ii.207.1
Now Iras, what think'st thou? Now, Iras, what think'st thou?AC V.ii.207.2
Thou, an Egyptian Puppet shall be shewneThou, an Egyptian puppet, shal be shownAC V.ii.208
In Rome as well as I: Mechanicke SlauesIn Rome as well as I. Mechanic slavesAC V.ii.209
With greazie Aprons, Rules, and Hammers shallWith greasy aprons, rules, and hammers shallAC V.ii.210
Vplift vs to the view. In their thicke breathes,Uplift us to the view. In their thick breaths,AC V.ii.211
Ranke of grosse dyet, shall we be enclowded,Rank of gross diet, shall be enclouded,AC V.ii.212
And forc'd to drinke their vapour.And forced to drink their vapour.AC V.ii.213.1
Nay, 'tis most certaine Iras: sawcie LictorsNay, 'tis most certain, Iras. Saucy lictorsAC V.ii.214
Will catch at vs like Strumpets, and scald RimersWill catch at us like strumpets, and scald rhymersAC V.ii.215
Ballads vs out a Tune. The quicke ComediansBallad us out o' tune. The quick comediansAC V.ii.216
Extemporally will stage vs, and presentExtemporally will stage us, and presentAC V.ii.217
Our Alexandrian Reuels: AnthonyOur Alexandrian revels. AntonyAC V.ii.218
Shall be brought drunken forth, and I shall seeShall be brought drunken forth, and I shall seeAC V.ii.219
Some squeaking Cleopatra Boy my greatnesseSome squeaking Cleopatra boy my greatnessAC V.ii.220
I'th'posture of a Whore.I'th' posture of a whore.AC V.ii.221.1
Nay that's certaine.Nay that's certain.AC V.ii.222
Why that's the way Why, that's the wayAC V.ii.224.2
to foole their preparation, / And to conquer To fool their preparation, and to conquerAC V.ii.225
their most absurd intents.Their most absurd intents.AC V.ii.226.1
Now Charmian.Now, Charmian!AC V.ii.226.2
Shew me my Women like a Queene: Go fetchShow me, my women, like a queen. Go fetchAC V.ii.227
My best Attyres. I am againe for Cidrus,My best attires. I am again for Cydnus,AC V.ii.228
To meete Marke Anthony. Sirra Iras, goTo meet Mark Antony. Sirrah Iras, go.AC V.ii.229
(Now Noble Charmian, wee'l dispatch indeede,)Now, noble Charmian, we'll dispatch indeed,AC V.ii.230
And when thou hast done this chare, Ile giue thee leaueAnd when thou hast done this chare, I'll give thee leaveAC V.ii.231
To play till Doomesday: bring our Crowne, and all.To play till doomsday. – Bring our crown and all.AC V.ii.232
Wherefore's this noise?Wherefore's this noise?AC V.ii.233.1
Let him come in. Let him come in.AC V.ii.236.1
What poore an InstrumentWhat poor an instrumentAC V.ii.236.2
May do a Noble deede: he brings me liberty:May do a noble deed! He brings me liberty.AC V.ii.237
My Resolution's plac'd, and I haue nothingMy resolution's placed, and I have nothingAC V.ii.238
Of woman in me: Now from head to footeOf woman in me. Now from head to footAC V.ii.239
I am Marble constant: now the fleeting MooneI am marble-constant; now the fleeting moonAC V.ii.240
No Planet is of mine.No planet is of mine.AC V.ii.241.1
Auoid, and leaue him. Avoid, and leave him.AC V.ii.242
Hast thou the pretty worme of Nylus there,Hast thou the pretty worm of Nilus there,AC V.ii.243
That killes and paines not?That kills and pains not?AC V.ii.244
Remember'st thou any that haue dyed on't?Remember'st thou any that have died on't?AC V.ii.249
Get thee hence, farewell.Get thee hence, farewell.AC V.ii.258
Farewell.Farewell.AC V.ii.260
I, I, farewell.Ay, ay, farewell.AC V.ii.263
Take thou no care, it shall be heeded.Take thou no care; it shall be heeded.AC V.ii.267
Will it eate me?Will it eat me?AC V.ii.270
Well, get thee gone, farewell.Well, get thee gone, farewell.AC V.ii.277
Giue me my Robe, put on my Crowne, I haueGive me my robe; put on my crown; I haveAC V.ii.279
Immortall longings in me. Now no moreImmortal longings in me. Now no moreAC V.ii.280
The iuyce of Egypts Grape shall moyst this lip.The juice of Egypt's grape shall moist this lip.AC V.ii.281
Yare, yare, good Iras; quicke: Me thinkes I heareYare, yare, good Iras; quick – methinks I hearAC V.ii.282
Anthony call: I see him rowse himselfeAntony call. I see him rouse himselfAC V.ii.283
To praise my Noble Act. I heare him mockTo praise my noble act. I hear him mockAC V.ii.284
The lucke of Casar, which the Gods giue menThe luck of Caesar, which the gods give menAC V.ii.285
To excuse their after wrath. Husband, I come:To excuse their after wrath. Husband, I come.AC V.ii.286
Now to that name, my Courage proue my Title.Now to that name my courage prove my title!AC V.ii.287
I am Fire, and Ayre; my other ElementsI am fire and air; my other elementsAC V.ii.288
I giue to baser life. So, haue you done?I give to baser life. So, have you done?AC V.ii.289
Come then, and take the last warmth of my Lippes.Come then, and take the last warmth of my lips.AC V.ii.290
Farewell kinde Charmian, Iras, long farewell.Farewell, kind Charmian, Iras, long farewell.AC I.ii.291
Haue I the Aspicke in my lippes? Dost fall?Have I the aspic in my lips? Dost fall?AC V.ii.292
If thou, and Nature can so gently part,If thou and nature can so gently part,AC V.ii.293
The stroke of death is as a Louers pinch,The stroke of death is as a lover's pinch,AC V.ii.294
Which hurts, and is desir'd. Dost thou lye still?Which hurts, and is desired. Dost thou lie still?AC V.ii.295
If thus thou vanishest, thou tell'st the world,If thus thou vanishest, thou tell'st the worldAC V.ii.296
It is not worth leaue-taking.It is not worth leave-taking.AC V.ii.297
This proues me base:This proves me base;AC V.ii.299.2
If she first meete the Curled Anthony,If she first meet the curled Antony,AC V.ii.300
Hee'l make demand of her, and spend that kisseHe'll make demand of her, and spend that kissAC V.ii.301
Which is my heauen to haue. Come thou mortal wretch,Which is my heaven to have. (To an asp) Come, thou mortal wretch,AC V.ii.302
With thy sharpe teeth this knot intrinsicate,With thy sharp teeth this knot intrinsicateAC V.ii.303
Of life at once vntye: Poore venomous Foole,Of life at once untie. Poor venomous fool,AC V.ii.304
Be angry, and dispatch. Oh could'st thou speake,Be angry, and dispatch. O, couldst thou speak,AC V.ii.305
That I might heare thee call great Casar Asse, That I might hear thee call great Caesar assAC V.ii.306
vnpolicied.Unpolicied!AC V.ii.307.1
Peace, peace:Peace, peace!AC V.ii.307.3
Dost thou not see my Baby at my breast,Dost thou not see my baby at my breast,AC V.ii.308
That suckes the Nurse asleepe.That sucks the nurse asleep?AC V.ii.309.1
As sweet as Balme, as soft as Ayre, as gentle.As sweet as balm, as soft as air, as gentle – AC V.ii.310
O Anthony! Nay I will take thee too.O Antony! Nay, I will take thee too.AC V.ii.311
What should I stay----- .What should I stay – She diesAC I.ii.312
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL