BRABANTIO
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What is the reason of this terrible / Summons?What is the reason of this terrible summons?Oth I.i.83
What is the matter there?What is the matter there?Oth I.i.84
Why? Wherefore ask you this?Why, wherefore ask you this?Oth I.i.86.2
What, haue you lost your wits?What, have you lost your wits?Oth I.i.93.2
Not I: what are you?Not I: what are you?Oth I.i.95.1
The worsser welcome:The worser welcome!Oth I.i.96
I haue charg'd thee not to haunt about my doores:I have charged thee not to haunt about my doors.Oth I.i.97
In honest plainenesse thou hast heard me say,In honest plainness thou hast heard me sayOth I.i.98
My Daughter is not for thee. And now in madnesseMy daughter is not for thee. And now in madness,Oth I.i.99
(Being full of Supper, and distempring draughtes)Being full of supper and distempering draughts,Oth I.i.100
Vpon malitious knauerie, dost thou comeUpon malicious bravery dost thou comeOth I.i.101
To start my quiet.To start my quiet.Oth I.i.102
But thou must needs be sure,But thou must needs be sureOth I.i.103.2
My spirits and my place haue in their powerMy spirit and my place have in them powerOth I.i.104
To make this bitter to thee.To make this bitter to thee.Oth I.i.105.1
What tell'st thou me of Robbing? / This is Venice : What tell'st thou me of robbing? This is Venice:Oth I.i.106
my house is not a Grange.My house is not a grange.Oth I.i.107.1
What prophane wretch art thou?What profane wretch art thou?Oth I.i.115
Thou art a Villaine.Thou art a villain.Oth I.i.119.1
This thou shalt answere. I know thee Rodorigo.This thou shalt answer. I know thee, Roderigo.Oth I.i.120
Strike on the Tinder, hoa:Strike on the tinder, ho!Oth I.i.141.2
Giue me a Taper: call vp all my people,Give me a taper; call up all my people!Oth I.i.142
This Accident is not vnlike my dreame,This accident is not unlike my dream:Oth I.i.143
Beleefe of it oppresses me alreadie.Belief of it oppresses me already.Oth I.i.144
Light, I say, light. Light, I say, light!Oth I.i.145.1
It is too true an euill. Gone she is,It is too true an evil. Gone she is,Oth I.i.161
And what's to come of my despised time,And what's to come of my despised timeOth I.i.162
Is naught but bitternesse. Now Rodorigo,Is naught but bitterness. Now, Roderigo,Oth I.i.163
Where didst thou see her? (Oh vnhappie Girle)Where didst thou see her? – O unhappy girl! –Oth I.i.164
With the Moore saist thou? (Who would be a Father?)With the Moor, say'st thou? – Who would be a father? –Oth I.i.165
How didst thou know 'twas she? (Oh she deceaues meHow didst thou know 'twas she? – O, she deceives meOth I.i.166
Past thought:) what said she to you? Get moe Tapers:Past thought! – What said she to you? – Get more tapers.Oth I.i.167
Raise all my Kindred. Are they married thinke you?Raise all my kindred. – Are they married, think you?Oth I.i.168
Oh Heauen: how got she out? / Oh treason of the blood.O heaven! How got she out? O treason of the blood!Oth I.i.170
Fathers, from hence trust not your Daughters mindsFathers, from hence trust not your daughters' mindsOth I.i.171
By what you see them act. Is there not Charmes,By what you see them act. Is there not charmsOth I.i.172
By which the propertie of Youth, and MaidhoodBy which the property of youth and maidhoodOth I.i.173
May be abus'd? Haue you not read Rodorigo,May be abused? Have you not read, Roderigo,Oth I.i.174
Of some such thing?Of some such thing?Oth I.i.175.1
Call vp my Brother: oh would you had had her.Call up my brother – O would you had had her!Oth I.i.176
Some one way, some another. Doe you knowSome one way, some another. Do you knowOth I.i.177
Where we may apprehend her, and the Moore?Where we may apprehend her and the Moor?Oth I.i.178
Pray you lead on. At euery house Ile call,Pray you, lead on. At every house I'll call –Oth I.i.181
(I may command at most) get Weapons (hoa)I may command at most. Get weapons, ho!Oth I.i.182
And raise some speciall Officers of might:And raise some special officers of night.Oth I.i.183
On good Rodorigo, I will deserue your paines. On, good Roderigo, I'll deserve your pains.Oth I.i.184
Downe with him, Theefe.Down with him, thief!Oth I.ii.57.2
Oh thou foule Theefe, / Where hast thou stow'd my Daughter?O thou foul thief! Where hast thou stowed my daughter?Oth I.ii.62
Damn'd as thou art, thou hast enchaunted herDamned as thou art, thou hast enchanted her:Oth I.ii.63
For Ile referre me to all things of sense,For I'll refer me to all things of sense,Oth I.ii.64
(If she in Chaines of Magick were not bound)If she in chains of magic were not bound,Oth I.ii.65
Whether a Maid, so tender, Faire, and Happie,Whether a maid, so tender, fair, and happy,Oth I.ii.66
So opposite to Marriage, that she shun'dSo opposite to marriage that she shunnedOth I.ii.67
The wealthy curled Deareling of our Nation,The wealthy curled darlings of our nation,Oth I.ii.68
Would euer haue (t'encurre a generall mocke)Would ever have – t' incur a general mock –Oth I.ii.69
Run from her Guardage to the sootie bosome,Run from her guardage to the sooty bosomOth I.ii.70
Of such a thing as thou: to feare, not to delight?Of such a thing as thou: to fear, not to delight.Oth I.ii.71
Iudge me the world, if 'tis not grosse in sense,Judge me the world, if 'tis not gross in senseOth I.ii.72
That thou hast practis'd on her with foule Charmes,That thou hast practised on her with foul charms,Oth I.ii.73
Abus'd her delicate Youth, with Drugs or Minerals,Abused her delicate youth with drugs or mineralsOth I.ii.74
That weakens Motion. Ile haue't disputed on,That weakens motion. I'll have't disputed on;Oth I.ii.75
'Tis probable, and palpable to thinking;'Tis probable, and palpable to thinking:Oth I.ii.76
I therefore apprehend and do attach thee,I therefore apprehend, and do attach theeOth I.ii.77
For an abuser of the World, a practiserFor an abuser of the world, a practiserOth I.ii.78
Of Arts inhibited, and out of warrant;Of arts inhibited, and out of warrant.Oth I.ii.79
Lay hold vpon him, if he do resistLay hold upon him: if he do resist,Oth I.ii.80
Subdue him, at his perill.Subdue him, at his peril.Oth I.ii.81.1
To Prison, till fit timeTo prison, till fit timeOth I.ii.85.2
Of Law, and course of direct SessionOf law and course of direct sessionOth I.ii.86
Call thee to answer.Call thee to answer.Oth I.ii.87.1
How? The Duke in Counsell?How? The Duke in council?Oth I.ii.93.2
In this time of the night? Bring him away;In this time of the night? Bring him away.Oth I.ii.94
Mine's not an idle Cause. The Duke himselfe,Mine's not an idle cause; the Duke himself,Oth I.ii.95
Or any of my Brothers of the State,Or any of my brothers of the state,Oth I.ii.96
Cannot but feele this wrong, as 'twere their owne:Cannot but feel this wrong as 'twere their own:Oth I.ii.97
For if such Actions may haue passage free,For if such actions may have passage free,Oth I.ii.98
Bond-slaues, and Pagans shall our Statesmen be. Bondslaves and pagans shall our statesmen be.Oth I.ii.99
So did I yours: Good your Grace pardon me.So did I yours. Good your grace, pardon me:Oth I.iii.52
Neither my place, hor ought I heard of businesseNeither my place, nor aught I heard of business,Oth I.iii.53
Hath rais'd me from my bed; nor doth the generall careHath raised me from my bed; nor doth the general careOth I.iii.54
Take hold on me. For my perticular griefeTake hold on me; for my particular griefOth I.iii.55
Is of so flood-gate, and ore-bearing Nature,Is of so flood-gate and o'erbearing natureOth I.iii.56
That it engluts, snd swallowes other sorrowes,That it engluts and swallows other sorrowsOth I.iii.57
And it is still it selfe.And yet is still itself.Oth I.iii.58.1
My Daughter: oh my Daughter!My daughter! O, my daughter!Oth I.iii.59.1
I, to me.Ay, to me.Oth I.iii.59.3
She is abus'd, stolne from me, and corruptedShe is abused, stolen from me, and corruptedOth I.iii.60
By Spels, and Medicines, bought of Mountebanks;By spells and medicines bought of mountebanks;Oth I.iii.61
For Nature, so prepostrously to erre,For nature so preposterously to err,Oth I.iii.62
(Being not deficient, blind, or lame of sense,)Being not deficient, blind, or lame of sense,Oth I.iii.63
Sans witch-craft could not.Sans witchcraft could not.Oth I.iii.64
Humbly I thanke your Grace,Humbly I thank your grace.Oth I.iii.70.2
Here is the man; this Moore, whom now it seemesHere is the man: this Moor, whom now it seemsOth I.iii.71
Your speciall Mandate, for the State affairesYour special mandate for the state affairsOth I.iii.72
Hath hither brought.Hath hither brought.Oth I.iii.73.1
Nothing, but this is so.Nothing, but this is so.Oth I.iii.75
A Maiden, neuer bold:A maiden never bold;Oth I.iii.94.2
Of Spirit so still, and quiet, that her MotionOf spirit so still and quiet that her motionOth I.iii.95
Blush'd at her selfe, and she, in spight of Nature,Blushed at herself: and she, in spite of nature,Oth I.iii.96
Of Yeares, of Country, Credite, euery thingOf years, of country, credit, everything,Oth I.iii.97
To fall in Loue, with what she fear'd to looke on;To fall in love with what she feared to look on!Oth I.iii.98
It is a iudgement main'd, and most imperfect.It is a judgement maimed and most imperfectOth I.iii.99
That will confesse Perfection so could erreThat will confess perfection so could errOth I.iii.100
Against all rules of Nature, and must be driuenAgainst all rules of nature, and must be drivenOth I.iii.101
To find out practises of cunning hellTo find out practices of cunning hellOth I.iii.102
Why this should be. I therefore vouch againe,Why this should be. I therefore vouch againOth I.iii.103
That with some Mixtures, powrefull o're the blood,That with some mixtures powerful o'er the blood,Oth I.iii.104
Or with some Dram, (coniur'd to this effect)Or with some dram conjured to this effect,Oth I.iii.105
He wtought vp on her.He wrought upon her.Oth I.iii.106.1
I pray you heare her speake?I pray you hear her speak.Oth I.iii.173.2
If she confesse that she was halfe the wooer,If she confess that she was half the wooer,Oth I.iii.174
Destruction on my head, if my bad blameDestruction on my head, if my bad blameOth I.iii.175
Light on the man. Come hither gentle Mistris,Light on the man! Come hither, gentle mistress;Oth I.iii.176
Do you perceiue in all this Noble Companie,Do you perceive in all this companyOth I.iii.177
Where most you owe obedience?Where most you owe obedience?Oth I.iii.178.1
God be with you: I haue done.God bu'y! I have done.Oth I.iii.187.2
Please it your Grace, on to the State Affaires;Please it your grace, on to the state affairs.Oth I.iii.188
I had rather to adopt a Child, then get it.I had rather to adopt a child than get it.Oth I.iii.189
Come hither Moore;Come hither, Moor:Oth I.iii.190
I here do giue thee that with all my heart,I here do give thee that with all my heartOth I.iii.191
Which but thou hast already, with all my heartWhich, but thou hast already, with all my heartOth I.iii.192
I would keepe from thee. For your sake (Iewell)I would keep from thee. For your sake, jewel,Oth I.iii.193
I am glad at soule, I haue no other Child;I am glad at soul I have no other child,Oth I.iii.194
For thy escape would teach me TirranieFor thy escape would teach me tyrannyOth I.iii.195
To hang clogges on them. I haue done my Lord.To hang clogs on them. I have done, my lord.Oth I.iii.196
So let the Turke of Cyprus vs beguile,So let the Turk of Cyprus us beguile,Oth I.iii.208
We loose it not so long as we can smile:We lose it not so long as we can smile;Oth I.iii.209
He beares the Sentence well, that nothing beares,He bears the sentence well that nothing bearsOth I.iii.210
But the free comfort which from thence he heares.But the free comfort which from thence he hears;Oth I.iii.211
But he beares both the Sentence, and the sorrow,But he bears both the sentence and the sorrowOth I.iii.212
That to pay griefe, must of poore Patience borrow.That to pay grief must of poor patience borrow.Oth I.iii.213
These Sentences, to Sugar, or to Gall,These sentences, to sugar or to gallOth I.iii.214
Being strong on both sides, are Equiuocall.Being strong on both sides, are equivocal.Oth I.iii.215
But words are words, I neuer yet did heare:But words are words; I never yet did hearOth I.iii.216
That the bruized heart was pierc'd through the eares.That the bruised heart was pieced through the ear.Oth I.iii.217
I humbly beseech you proceed to th'Affaires of State.I humbly beseech you proceed to th' affairs of state.Oth I.iii.218
I will not haue it so.I'll not have it so.Oth I.iii.238.2
Looke to her (Moore) if thou hast eies to see:Look to her, Moor, if thou hast eyes to see.Oth I.iii.289
She ha's deceiu'd her Father, and may thee. Exit.She has deceived her father, and may thee.Oth I.iii.290
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