LEPIDUS
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I must not thinke / There are,I must not think there areAC I.iv.10.2
euils enow to darken all his goodnesse:Evils enow to darken all his goodness.AC I.iv.11
His faults in him, seeme as the Spots of Heauen,His faults, in him, seem as the spots of heaven,AC I.iv.12
More fierie by nights Blacknesse; Hereditarie,More fiery by night's blackness, hereditaryAC I.iv.13
Rather then purchaste: what he cannot change,Rather than purchased, what he cannot changeAC I.iv.14
Then what he chooses.Than what he chooses.AC I.iv.15
Heere's more newes.Here's more news.AC I.iv.33.2
'Tis pitty of him.'Tis pity of him.AC I.iv.71.2
To morrow Casar,Tomorrow, Caesar,AC I.iv.76.2
I shall be furnisht to informe you rightlyI shall be furnished to inform you rightlyAC I.iv.77
Both what by Sea and Land I can be ableBoth what by sea and land I can be ableAC I.iv.78
To front this present time.To front this present time.AC I.iv.79.1
Farwell my Lord, what you shal know mean timeFarewell, my lord. What you shall know meantimeAC I.iv.81
Of stirres abroad, I shall beseech you SirOf stirs abroad, I shall beseech you, sir,AC I.iv.82
To let me be partaker.To let me be partaker.AC I.iv.83.1
Good Enobarbus, 'tis a worthy deed,Good Enobarbus, 'tis a worthy deed,AC II.ii.1
And shall become you well, to intreat your CaptaineAnd shall become you well, to entreat your captainAC II.ii.2
To soft and gentle speech.To soft and gentle speech.AC II.ii.3.1
'Tis not a time'Tis not a timeAC II.ii.8.2
for priuate stomacking.For private stomaching.AC II.ii.9.1
But small to greater matters must giue way.But small to greater matters must give way.AC II.ii.11
Your speech is passion:Your speech is passion;AC II.ii.12.2
but pray you stirre / No Embers vp. Heere comesBut pray you stir no embers up. Here comesAC II.ii.13
the Noble Anthony.The noble Antony.AC II.ii.14.1
Noble Friends: Noble friends,AC II.ii.17.2
That which combin'd vs was most great, and let notThat which combined us was most great, and let notAC II.ii.18
A leaner action rend vs. What's amisse,A leaner action rend us. What's amiss,AC II.ii.19
May it be gently heard. When we debateMay it be gently heard. When we debateAC II.ii.20
Our triuiall difference loud, we do commitOur trivial difference loud, we do commitAC II.ii.21
Murther in healing wounds. Then Noble Partners,Murder in healing wounds. Then, noble partners,AC II.ii.22
The rather for I earnestly beseech,The rather for I earnestly beseech,AC II.ii.23
Touch you the sowrest points with sweetest tearmes,Touch you the sourest points with sweetest terms,AC II.ii.24
Nor curstnesse grow to'th'matter.Nor curstness grow to th' matter.AC II.ii.25.1
Soft Casar.Soft, Caesar!AC II.ii.87.2
'Tis Noble spoken.'Tis noble spoken.AC II.ii.102.2
Worthily spoken Mecenas.Worthily spoken, Maecenas.AC II.ii.106.2
Happily, Amen.Happily, amen.AC II.ii.158.2
Time cals vpon's,Time calls upon's.AC II.ii.163.2
Of vs must Pompey presently be sought,Of us must Pompey presently be sought,AC II.ii.164
Or else he seekes out vs.Or else he seeks out us.AC II.ii.165.1
Noble Anthony,Noble Antony,AC II.ii.174.2
not sickenesse should detaine me.Not sickness should detain me.AC II.ii.175
Trouble your selues no further: pray you hastenTrouble yourselves no further.Pray you, hastenAC II.iv.1
your Generals after.Your generals after.AC II.iv.2.1
Till I shall see you in your Souldiers dresse,Till I shall see you in your soldier's dress,AC II.iv.4
Which will become you both: Farewell.Which will become you both, farewell.AC II.iv.5.1
Your way is shorter,Your way is shorter.AC II.iv.7.2
my purposes do draw me much about,My purposes do draw me much about.AC II.iv.8
you'le win two dayes vpon me.You'll win two days upon me.AC II.iv.9.1
Farewell. Farewell.AC II.iv.10
Be pleas'd to tell vs,Be pleased to tell us – AC II.vi.29.2
(For this is from the present how you take)For this is from the present – how you takeAC II.vi.30
The offers we haue sent you.The offers we have sent you.AC II.vi.31.1
Omnes. ALL THE TRIUMVIRS
That's our offer.That's our offer.AC II.vi.39.2
Well met heere.Well met here.AC II.vi.56.2
All. ALL
Shew's the way, sir.Show's the way, sir.AC II.vi.81.2
Y'haue strange Serpents there?Y'have strange serpents there.AC II.vii.24
Your Serpent of Egypt, is bred now of your mudYour serpent of Egypt is bred now of your mudAC II.vii.26
by the operation of your Sun: so is your Crocodile.by the operation of your sun; so is your crocodile.AC II.vii.27
I am not so well as I should be: / But Ile ne'reI am not so well as I should be, but I'll ne'erAC II.vii.30
out.out.AC II.vii.31
Nay certainly, I haue heard the Ptolomies Nay, certainly, I have heard the Ptolemies'AC II.vii.34
Pyramisis are very goodly things: without contradictionpyramises are very goodly things; without contradictionAC II.vii.35
I haue heard that.I have heard that.AC II.vii.36
Whar manner o'thing is your Crocodile?What manner o' thing is your crocodile?AC II.vii.41
What colour is it of?What colour is it of?AC II.vii.46
'Tis a strange Serpent.'Tis a strange serpent.AC II.vii.48
Let all the number of the Starres giue lightLet all the number of the stars give lightAC III.ii.65
To thy faire way.To thy fair way!AC III.ii.66.1
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