DESDEMONA
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My Noble Father,My noble father,Oth I.iii.178.2
I do perceiue heere a diuided dutie.I do perceive here a divided duty:Oth I.iii.179
To you I am bound for life, and education:To you I am bound for life and education;Oth I.iii.180
My life and education both do learne me,My life and education both do learn meOth I.iii.181
How to respect you. You are the Lord of duty,How to respect you. You are the lord of all my duty,Oth I.iii.182
I am hitherto your Daughter. But heere's my Husband;I am hitherto your daughter. But here's my husband;Oth I.iii.183
And so much dutie, as my Mother shew'dAnd so much duty as my mother showedOth I.iii.184
To you, preferring you before her Father:To you, preferring you before her father,Oth I.iii.185
So much I challenge, that I may professeSo much I challenge, that I may professOth I.iii.186
Due to the Moore my Lord.Due to the Moor, my lord.Oth I.iii.187.1
Nor would I there recide,Nor I: I would not there resideOth I.iii.239.2
To put my Father in impatient thoughtsTo put my father in impatient thoughtsOth I.iii.240
By being in his eye. Most Grcaious Duke,By being in his eye. Most gracious Duke,Oth I.iii.241
To my vnfolding, lend your prosperous eare,To my unfolding lend your prosperous ear,Oth I.iii.242
And let me finde a Charter in your voiceAnd let me find a charter in your voiceOth I.iii.243
T'assist my simplenesse.T' assist my simpleness.Oth I.iii.244.1
That I loue the Moore, to liue with him,That I did love the Moor to live with him,Oth I.iii.245
My downe-right violence, and storme of Fortunes,My downright violence and storm of fortunesOth I.iii.246
May trumpet to the world. My heart's subdu'dMay trumpet to the world. My heart's subduedOth I.iii.247
Euen to the very quality of my Lord;Even to the very quality of my lord.Oth I.iii.248
I saw Othello's visage in his mind,I saw Othello's visage in his mindOth I.iii.249
And to his Honours and his valiant parts,And to his honour and his valiant partsOth I.iii.250
Did I my soule and Fortunes consecrate.Did I my soul and fortunes consecrate.Oth I.iii.251
So that (deere Lords) if I be left behindSo that, dear lords, if I be left behindOth I.iii.252
A Moth of Peace, and he go to the Warre,A moth of peace, and he go to the war,Oth I.iii.253
The Rites for why I loue him, are bereft me:The rites for which I love him are bereft me,Oth I.iii.254
And I a heauie interim shall supportAnd I a heavy interim shall supportOth I.iii.255
By his deere absence. Let me go with him.By his dear absence. Let me go with him.Oth I.iii.256
Tonight, my lord?Oth I.iii.275.1
I thanke you, Valiant Cassio,I thank you, valiant Cassio.Oth II.i.87.2
What tydings can you tell of my Lord?What tidings can you tell me of my lord?Oth II.i.88
Oh, but I feare: / How lost you company?O, but I fear! How lost you company?Oth II.i.91
Alas: she ha's no speech.Alas, she has no speech.Oth II.i.103.1
Oh, fie vpon thee, SlandererO, fie upon thee, slanderer!Oth II.i.112
What would'st write of me, if thou should'st praise me?What wouldst thou write of me, if thou shouldst praise me?Oth II.i.116
Come on, assay. / There's one gone to the Harbour?Come on, assay. There's one gone to the harbour?Oth II.i.119
I am not merry: but I do beguile(aside) I am not merry, but I do beguileOth II.i.121
The thing I am, by seeming otherwise.The thing I am by seeming otherwise.Oth II.i.122
Come, how would'st thou praise me?Come, how wouldst thou praise me?Oth II.i.123
Well prais'd: How if she be Blacke and Witty?Well praised! How if she be black and witty?Oth II.i.130
Worse, and worse.Worse and worse.Oth II.i.133.1
These are old fond Paradoxes, to make FoolesThese are old fond paradoxes to make foolsOth II.i.136
laugh i'th'Alehouse. What miserable praise hast thou forlaugh i'th' alehouse. What miserable praise hast thou forOth II.i.137
her that's Foule, and Foolish.her that's foul and foolish?Oth II.i.138
Oh heauy ignorance: thou praisest the worstO heavy ignorance! Thou praisest the worstOth II.i.141
best. But what praise could'st thou bestow on a deseruingbest. But what praise couldst thou bestow on a deservingOth II.i.142
woman indeed? One, that in the authorithy of her merit,woman indeed? One that in the authority of her meritOth II.i.143
did iustly put on the vouch of very malice it selfe.did justly put on the vouch of very malice itself?Oth II.i.144
To do what?To do what?Oth II.i.156
Oh most lame and impotent conclusion.O, most lame and impotent conclusion!Oth II.i.158
Do not learne of him Amillia, though he be thy husband.Do not learn of him, Emilia, though he be thy husband.Oth II.i.159
How say you (Cassio) is he not a most prophane, andHow say you, Cassio, is he not a most profane andOth II.i.160
liberall Counsailor?liberal counsellor?Oth II.i.161
Let's meete him, and recieue him.Let's meet him and receive him.Oth II.i.175.1
My deere Othello.My dear Othello!Oth II.i.176.2
The Heauens forbidThe heavens forbidOth II.i.187.2
But that our Loues / And Comforts should encreaseBut that our loves and comforts should increase,Oth II.i.188
Euen as our dayes do grow.Even as our days do grow.Oth II.i.189.1
What is the matter (Deere?)What is the matter, dear?Oth II.iii.245.2
Be thou assur'd (good Cassio) I will doBe thou assured, good Cassio, I will doOth III.iii.1
All my abilities in thy behalfe.All my abilities in thy behalf.Oth III.iii.2
Oh that's an honest Fellow, Do not doubt CassioO, that's an honest fellow! Do not doubt, Cassio,Oth III.iii.5
But I will haue my Lord, and you againeBut I will have my lord and you againOth III.iii.6
As friendly as you were.As friendly as you were.Oth III.iii.7.1
I know't: I thanke you: you do loue my Lord:I know't: I thank you. You do love my lord;Oth III.iii.10
You haue knowne him long, and be you well assur'dYou have known him long, and be you well assuredOth III.iii.11
He shall in strangenesse stand no farther off,He shall in strangeness stand no farther offOth III.iii.12
Then in a politique distance.Than in a politic distance.Oth III.iii.13.1
Do not doubt that: before Amilia here,Do not doubt that. Before Emilia here,Oth III.iii.19
I giue thee warrant of thy place. Assure thee,I give thee warrant of thy place. Assure thee,Oth III.iii.20
If I do vow a friendship, Ile performe itIf I do vow a friendship, I'll perform itOth III.iii.21
To the last Article. My Lord shall neuer rest,To the last article. My lord shall never rest.Oth III.iii.22
Ile watch him tame, and talke him out of patience;I'll watch him tame and talk him out of patience;Oth III.iii.23
His Bed shall seeme a Schoole, his Boord a Shrift,His bed shall seem a school, his board a shrift;Oth III.iii.24
Ile intermingle euery thing he do'sI'll intermingle everything he doesOth III.iii.25
With Cassio's suite: Therefore be merry Cassio,With Cassio's suit. Therefore be merry, Cassio,Oth III.iii.26
For thy Solicitor shall rather dye,For thy solicitor shall rather dieOth III.iii.27
Then giue thy cause away.Than give thy cause away.Oth III.iii.28
Why stay, and heare me speake.Why, stay, and hear me speak.Oth III.iii.31
Well, do your discretion. Well, do your discretion.Oth III.iii.34
How now my Lord?How now, my lord?Oth III.iii.41
I haue bin talking with a Suitor heere,I have been talking with a suitor here,Oth III.iii.42
A man that languishes in your displeasure.A man that languishes in your displeasure.Oth III.iii.43
Why your Lieutenant Cassio: Good my Lord,Why, your Lieutenant, Cassio. Good my lord,Oth III.iii.45
If I haue any grace, or power to moue you,If I have any grace or power to move you,Oth III.iii.46
His present reconciliation take.His present reconciliation take.Oth III.iii.47
For if he be not one, that truly loues'you,For if he be not one that truly loves you,Oth III.iii.48
That erres in Ignorance, and not in Cunning,That errs in ignorance, and not in cunning,Oth III.iii.49
I haue no iudgement in an honest face.I have no judgement in an honest face.Oth III.iii.50
I prythee call him backe.I prithee call him back.Oth III.iii.51.1
I sooth; so humbled,Yes, faith; so humbledOth III.iii.52
That he hath left part of his greefe with meeThat he hath left part of his grief with meOth III.iii.53
To suffer with him. Good Loue, call him backe.To suffer with him. Good love, call him back.Oth III.iii.54
But shall't be shortly?But shall't be shortly?Oth III.iii.56.1
Shall't be to night, at Supper?Shall't be tonight, at supper?Oth III.iii.57.1
To morrow Dinner then?Tomorrow dinner then?Oth III.iii.58.1
Why then to morrow night, on Tuesday morne,Why, then, tomorrow night, or Tuesday morn,Oth III.iii.60
On Tuesday noone, or night; on Wensday Morne.On Tuesday noon, or night; on Wednesday morn.Oth III.iii.61
I prythee name the time, but let it notI prithee name the time, but let it notOth III.iii.62
Exceed three dayes. Infaith hee's penitent:Exceed three days. In faith, he's penitent:Oth III.iii.63
And yet his Trespasse, in our common reasonAnd yet his trespass in our common reason – Oth III.iii.64
(Saue that they say the warres must make example)Save that, they say, the wars must make exampleOth III.iii.65
Out of her best, is not almost a faultOut of their best – is not almost a faultOth III.iii.66
T'encurre a priuate checke. When shall he come?T' incur a private check. When shall he come?Oth III.iii.67
Tell me Othello. I wonder in my SouleTell me, Othello. I wonder in my soulOth III.iii.68
What you would aske me, that I should deny,What you would ask me that I should deny,Oth III.iii.69
Or stand so mam'ring on? What? Michael Cassio,Or stand so mammering on? What! Michael Cassio,Oth III.iii.70
That came a woing wirh you? and so many a timeThat came a-wooing with you? And so many a time –Oth III.iii.71
(When I haue spoke of you dispraisingly)When I have spoke of you dispraisingly –Oth III.iii.72
Hath tane your part, to haue so much to doHath ta'en your part, to have so much to doOth III.iii.73
To bring him in? Trust me, I could do much.To bring him in? By'r Lady, I could do much.Oth III.iii.74
Why, this is not a Boone:Why, this is not a boon:Oth III.iii.76.2
'Tis as I should entreate you weare your Gloues,'Tis as I should entreat you wear your glovesOth III.iii.77
Or feede on nourishing dishes, or keepe you warme,Or feed on nourishing dishes, or keep you warm,Oth III.iii.78
Or sue to you, to do a peculiar profitOr sue to you to do a peculiar profitOth III.iii.79
To your owne person. Nay, when I haue a suiteTo your own person. Nay, when I have a suitOth III.iii.80
Wherein I meane to touch your Loue indeed,Wherein I mean to touch your love indeedOth III.iii.81
It shall be full of poize, and difficult waight,It shall be full of poise and difficult weight,Oth III.iii.82
And fearefull to be granted.And fearful to be granted.Oth III.iii.83.1
Shall I deny you? No: farewell my Lord.Shall I deny you? No; farewell, my lord.Oth III.iii.86
Amilia come; be as your Fancies teach you:Emilia, come. Be as your fancies teach you,Oth III.iii.88
What ere you be, I am obedient. Whate'er you be, I am obedient.Oth III.iii.89
How now, my deere Othello?How now, my dear Othello!Oth III.iii.276.2
Your dinner, and the generous IslandersYour dinner, and the generous islandersOth III.iii.277
By you inuited, do attend your presence.By you invited, do attend your presence.Oth III.iii.278
Why do you speake so faintly?Why do you speak so faintly?Oth III.iii.279.2
Are you not well?Are you not well?Oth III.iii.280
Why that's with watching, 'twill away againe.Faith, that's with watching: 'twill away again.Oth III.iii.282
Let me but binde it hard, within this houreLet me but bind it hard, within this hourOth III.iii.283
It will be well.It will be well.Oth III.iii.284.1
I am very sorry that you are not well.I am very sorry that you are not well.Oth III.iii.286
Do you know Sirrah, where Lieutenant Do you know, sirrah, where LieutenantOth III.iv.1
Cassio lyes?Cassio lies?Oth III.iv.2
Why man?Why, man?Oth III.iv.4
Go too: where lodges he?Go to! Where lodges he?Oth III.iv.7
Can any thing be made of this?Can anything be made of this?Oth III.iv.10
Can you enquire him out? and be edified byCan you inquire him out? And be edified byOth III.iv.14
report? report?Oth III.iv.15
Seeke him, bidde him come hither: tell him, ISeek him; bid him come hither; tell him IOth III.iv.18
haue moou'd my Lord on his behalfe, and hope all will behave moved my lord on his behalf, and hope all will beOth III.iv.19
well.well.Oth III.iv.20
Where should I loose the Handkerchiefe, Amilia?Where should I lose that handkerchief, Emilia?Oth III.iv.23
Beleeue me, I had rather haue lost my purseBelieve me, I had rather have lost my purseOth III.iv.25
Full of Cruzadoes. And but my Noble MooreFull of crusadoes; and, but my noble MoorOth III.iv.26
Is true of minde, and made of no such basenesse,Is true of mind, and made of no such basenessOth III.iv.27
As iealious Creatures are, it were enoughAs jealous creatures are, it were enoughOth III.iv.28
To put him to ill-thinking.To put him to ill-thinking.Oth III.iv.29.1
Who, he? I thinke the Sun where he was borne,Who? He? I think the sun where he was bornOth III.iv.30
Drew all such humors from him.Drew all such humours from him.Oth III.iv.31.1
I will not leaue him now, till Cassio I will not leave him now till CassioOth III.iv.32
be / Call'd to him. How is't with you, my Lord?Be called to him. How is't with you, my lord?Oth III.iv.33
Well, my good Lord.Well, my good lord.Oth III.iv.35.2
It hath felt no age, nor knowne no sorrow.It yet hath felt no age, nor known no sorrow.Oth III.iv.37
You may (indeed) say so:You may, indeed, say so:Oth III.iv.44.2
For 'twas that hand that gaue away my heart.For 'twas that hand that gave away my heart.Oth III.iv.45
I cannot speake of this: / Come, now your promise.I cannot speak of this. Come now, your promise.Oth III.iv.48
I haue sent to bid Cassio come speake with you.I have sent to bid Cassio come speak with you.Oth III.iv.50
Heere my Lord.Here, my lord.Oth III.iv.52.2
I haue it not about me.I have it not about me.Oth III.iv.53.2
No indeed, my Lord.No, faith, my lord.Oth III.iv.54.2
Is't possible?Is't possible?Oth III.iv.68.2
Indeed? Is't true?Indeed! Is't true?Oth III.iv.75.2
Then would to Heauen, that I had neuer seene't?Then would to God that I had never seen it!Oth III.iv.77
Why do you speake so startingly, and rash?Why do you speak so startingly and rash?Oth III.iv.79
Blesse vs.Heaven bless us!Oth III.iv.81.1
It is not lost:It is not lost.Oth III.iv.81.3
but what and if it were?But what an if it were?Oth III.iv.82.1
I say it is not lost.I say it is not lost.Oth III.iv.83.1
Why so I can: but I will not now:Why, so I can, sir; but I will not now.Oth III.iv.84
This is a tricke to put me from my suite,This is a trick to put me from my suit.Oth III.iv.85
Pray you let Cassio be receiu'd againe.Pray you let Cassio be received again.Oth III.iv.86
Come, come:Come, come:Oth III.iv.88
you'l neuer meete a more sufficient man.You'll never meet a more sufficient man.Oth III.iv.89
I pray, talk me of Cassio.Oth III.iv.90.2
A man that all his timeA man that all his timeOth III.iv.91.2
Hath founded his good Fortunes on your loue;Hath founded his good fortunes on your love;Oth III.iv.92
Shar'd dangers with you.Shared dangers with you –Oth III.iv.93
Insooth, you are too blame.I'faith you are to blame.Oth III.iv.94.2
I neu'r saw this before.I ne'er saw this before.Oth III.iv.96.2
Sure, there's some wonder in this Handkerchikfe,Sure, there's some wonder in this handkerchief:Oth III.iv.97
I am most vnhappy in the losse of it.I am most unhappy in the loss of it.Oth III.iv.98
How now (good Cassio) what's the newes with you?How now, good Cassio! What's the news with you?Oth III.iv.105
Alas (thrice-gentle Cassio)Alas, thrice-gentle Cassio!Oth III.iv.118.2
My Aduocation is not now in Tune;My advocation is not now in tune:Oth III.iv.119
My Lord, is not my Lord; nor should I know him,My lord is not my lord; nor should I know him,Oth III.iv.120
Were he in Fauour, as in Humour alter'd.Were he in favour as in humour altered.Oth III.iv.121
So helpe me euery spirit sanctified,So help me every spirit sanctifiedOth III.iv.122
As I haue spoken for you all my best,As I have spoken for you all my best,Oth III.iv.123
And stood within the blanke of his displeasureAnd stood within the blank of his displeasureOth III.iv.124
For my free speech. You must awhile be patient:For my free speech! You must awhile be patient.Oth III.iv.125
What I can do, I will: and more I willWhat I can do, I will; and more I will,Oth III.iv.126
Then for my selfe, I dare. Let that suffice you.Than for myself I dare. Let that suffice you.Oth III.iv.127
I prythee do so.I prithee do so.Oth III.iv.136.1
Something sure of State,Something, sure, of state,Oth III.iv.136.2
Either from Venice, or some vnhatch'd practiseEither from Venice, or some unhatched practiceOth III.iv.137
Made demonstrable heere in Cyprus, to him,Made demonstrable here in Cyprus to him,Oth III.iv.138
Hath pudled his cleare Spirit: and in such cases,Hath puddled his clear spirit; and in such casesOth III.iv.139
Mens Natures wrangle with inferiour things,Men's natures wrangle with inferior things,Oth III.iv.140
Though great ones are their obiect. 'Tis euen so.Though great ones are their object. 'Tis even so.Oth III.iv.141
For let our finger ake, and it enduesFor let our finger ache, and it induesOth III.iv.142
Our other healthfull members, euen to a senseOur other healthful members even to that senseOth III.iv.143
Of paine. Nay, we must thinke men are not Gods,Of pain. Nay, we must think men are not gods,Oth III.iv.144
Nor of them looke for such obseruancieNor of them look for such observancyOth III.iv.145
As fits the Bridall. Beshrew me much, Amilia,As fit the bridal. Beshrew me much, Emilia,Oth III.iv.146
I was (vnhandsome Warrior, as I am)I was – unhandsome warrior as I am –Oth III.iv.147
Arraigning his vnkindnesse with my soule:Arraigning his unkindness with my soul;Oth III.iv.148
But now I finde, I had suborn'd the Witnesse,But now I find I had suborned the witnessOth III.iv.149
And he's Indited falsely.And he's indicted falsely.Oth III.iv.150
Alas the day, I neuer gaue him cause.Alas the day, I never gave him cause.Oth III.iv.154
Heauen keepe the Monster from Othello's mind.Heaven keep that monster from Othello's mind.Oth III.iv.159
I will go seeke him. Cassio, walke heere about:I will go seek him. Cassio, walk here about.Oth III.iv.161
If I doe finde him fit, Ile moue your suite,If I do find him fit, I'll move your suit,Oth III.iv.162
And seeke to effect it to my vttermost. And seek to effect it to my uttermost.Oth III.iv.163
And what's the newes, good cozen Lodouico?And what's the news, good cousin Lodovico?Oth IV.i.218
Cozen, there's falne betweene him, & my Lord,Cousin, there's fallen between him and my lordOth IV.i.223
An vnkind breach: but you shall make all well.An unkind breach; but you shall make all well.Oth IV.i.224
My Lord?My lord?Oth IV.i.226
A most vnhappy one: I would do muchA most unhappy one; I would do muchOth IV.i.230
T'attone them, for the loue I beare to Cassio.T' atone them, for the love I bear to Cassio.Oth IV.i.231
My Lord.My lord?Oth IV.i.233
What is he angrie?What, is he angry?Oth IV.i.235.1
Trust me, I am glad on't.By my troth, I am glad on't.Oth IV.i.238.1
My Lord?My lord?Oth IV.i.238.3
Why, sweete Othello?Why, sweet Othello!Oth IV.i.239.2
I haue not deseru'd this.I have not deserved this.Oth IV.i.241
I will not stay to offend you.I will not stay to offend you.Oth IV.i.247.2
My Lord.My lord?Oth IV.i.251
My Lord, what is your will?My lord, what is your will?Oth IV.ii.23.1
What is your pleasure?What is your pleasure?Oth IV.ii.24.1
What horrible Fancie's this?What horrible fancy's this?Oth IV.ii.25.2
Vpon my knee, what doth your speech import?Upon my knees, what doth your speech import?Oth IV.ii.30
I vnderstand a Fury in your words.I understand a fury in your words,Oth IV.ii.31
But not the words.Oth IV.ii.32.1
Your wife my Lord: your true and loyall wife.Your wife, my lord; your true and loyal wife.Oth IV.ii.33
Heauen doth truely know it.Heaven doth truly know it.Oth IV.ii.37.2
To whom my Lord? / With whom? How am I false?To whom, my lord? With whom? How am I false?Oth IV.ii.39
Alas the heauy day: why do you weepe?Alas, the heavy day! Why do you weep?Oth IV.ii.41
Am I the motiue of these teares my Lord?Am I the motive of these tears my lord?Oth IV.ii.42
If happely you my Father do suspect,If haply you my father do suspectOth IV.ii.43
An Instrument of this your calling backe,An instrument of this your calling back,Oth IV.ii.44
Lay not your blame on me: if you haue lost him,Lay not your blame on me. If you have lost him,Oth IV.ii.45
I haue lost him too.I have lost him too.Oth IV.ii.46.1
I hope my Noble Lord esteemes me honest.I hope my noble lord esteems me honest.Oth IV.ii.64
Alas, what ignorant sin haue I committed?Alas, what ignorant sin have I committed?Oth IV.ii.69
By Heauen you do me wrong.By heaven, you do me wrong.Oth IV.ii.80.2
No, as I am a Christian.No, as I am a Christian.Oth IV.ii.81.2
If to preserue this vessell for my Lord,If to preserve this vessel for my lordOth IV.ii.82
From any other foule vnlawfull touchFrom any other foul unlawful touch,Oth IV.ii.83
Be not to be a Strumpet, I am none.Be not to be a strumpet, I am none.Oth IV.ii.84
No, as I shall be sau'd.No, as I shall be saved.Oth IV.ii.85.2
Oh Heauen forgiue vs.O, heaven forgive us!Oth IV.ii.87.1
Faith, halfe a sleepe.Faith, half asleep.Oth IV.ii.96
With who?With who?Oth IV.ii.98
Who is thy Lord?Who is thy lord?Oth IV.ii.100.1
I haue none: do not talke to me, Amilia,I have none. Do not talk to me, Emilia:Oth IV.ii.101
I cannot weepe: nor answeres haue I none,I cannot weep; nor answer have I none,Oth IV.ii.102
But what should go by water. Prythee to night,But what should go by water. Prithee tonightOth IV.ii.103
Lay on my bed my wedding sheetes, remember,Lay on my bed my wedding sheets, remember,Oth IV.ii.104
And call thy husband hither.And call thy husband hither.Oth IV.ii.105.1
'Tis meete I should be vs'd so: very meete.'Tis meet I should be used so, very meet.Oth IV.ii.106
How haue I bin behau'd, that he might stickeHow have I been behaved, that he might stickOth IV.ii.107
The small'st opinion on my least misvse?The smallest opinion on my least misuse?Oth IV.ii.108
I cannot tell: those that do teach yong BabesI cannot tell: those that do teach young babesOth IV.ii.110
Do it with gentle meanes, and easie taskes.Do it with gentle means and easy tasks:Oth IV.ii.111
He might haue chid me so: for in good faithHe might have chid me so, for, in good faith,Oth IV.ii.112
I am a Child to chiding.I am a child to chiding.Oth IV.ii.113.1
Am I that name, Iago?Am I that name, Iago?Oth IV.ii.117.1
Such as she said my Lord did say I was.Such as she said my lord did say I was.Oth IV.ii.118
I do not know: I am sure I am none such.I do not know: I am sure I am none such.Oth IV.ii.122
It is my wretched Fortune.It is my wretched fortune.Oth IV.ii.127.1
Nay, Heauen doth know.Nay, heaven doth know.Oth IV.ii.128.2
If any such there be, Heauen pardon him.If any such there be, heaven pardon him.Oth IV.ii.134
Alas Iago,O good Iago,Oth IV.ii.147.2
What shall I do to win my Lord againe?What shall I do to win my lord again?Oth IV.ii.148
Good Friend, go to him: for by this light of Heauen,Good friend, go to him; for, by this light of heaven,Oth IV.ii.149
I know not how I lost him. Heere I kneele:I know not how I lost him. Here I kneel:Oth IV.ii.150
If ere my will did trespasse 'gainst his Loue,If e'er my will did trespass 'gainst his love,Oth IV.ii.151
Either in discourse of thought, or actuall deed,Either in discourse of thought or actual deed;Oth IV.ii.152
Or that mine Eyes, mine Eares, or any SenceOr that mine eyes, mine ears, or any senseOth IV.ii.153
Delighted them: or any other Forme.Delighted them in any other form;Oth IV.ii.154
Or that I do not yet, and euer did,Or that I do not yet, and ever did,Oth IV.ii.155
And euer will, (though he do shake me offAnd ever will – though he do shake me offOth IV.ii.156
To beggerly diuorcement) Loue him deerely,To beggarly divorcement – love him dearly,Oth IV.ii.157
Comfort forsweare me. Vnkindnesse may do much,Comfort forswear me! Unkindness may do much,Oth IV.ii.158
And his vnkindnesse may defeat my life,And his unkindness may defeat my life,Oth IV.ii.159
But neuer taynt my Loue. I cannot say Whore,But never taint my love. I cannot say ‘ whore ’:Oth IV.ii.160
It do's abhorre me now I speake the word,It does abhor me now I speak the word;Oth IV.ii.161
To do the Act, that might the addition earne,To do the act that might the addition earnOth IV.ii.162
Not the worlds Masse of vanitie could make me.Not the world's mass of vanity could make me.Oth IV.ii.163
If 'twere no other.If 'twere no other –Oth IV.ii.167.1
Your Honour is most welcome.Your honour is most welcome.Oth IV.iii.4.1
My Lord.My lord?Oth IV.iii.6
I will my Lord.I will, my lord.Oth IV.iii.9
He saies he will returne incontinent,He says he will return incontinent.Oth IV.iii.11
And hath commanded me to go to bed,He hath commanded me to go to bed,Oth IV.iii.12
And bid me to dismisse you.And bade me to dismiss you.Oth IV.iii.13.1
It was his bidding: therefore good Amilia,It was his bidding: therefore, good Emilia,.Oth IV.iii.14
Giue me my nightly wearing, and adieu.Give me my nightly wearing, and adieu.Oth IV.iii.15
We must not now displease him.We must not now displease him.Oth IV.iii.16
So would not I: my loue doth so approue him,So would not I: my love doth so approve himOth IV.iii.18
That euen his stubbornesse, his checks, his frownes,That even his stubbornness, his checks, his frowns –Oth IV.iii.19
(Prythee vn-pin me) haue grace and fauour.Prithee, unpin me – have grace and favour in them.Oth IV.iii.20
All's one: good Father, how foolish are our minds?All's one. Good faith, how foolish are our minds!Oth IV.iii.22
If I do die before, prythee shrow'd meIf I do die before thee, prithee shroud meOth IV.iii.23
In one of these same Sheetes.In one of those same sheets.Oth IV.iii.24.1
My Mother had a Maid call'd Barbarie,My mother had a maid called Barbary:Oth IV.iii.25
She was in loue: and he she lou'd prou'd mad,She was in love: and he she loved proved madOth IV.iii.26
And did forsake her. She had a Song of Willough,And did forsake her. She had a song of willow;Oth IV.iii.27
An old thing 'twas: but it express'd her Fortune,An old thing 'twas; but it expressed her fortune,Oth IV.iii.28
And she dy'd singing it. That Song to night,And she died singing it. That song tonightOth IV.iii.29
Will not go from my mind: I haue much to do,Will not go from my mind: I have much to doOth IV.iii.30
But to go hang my head all at one sideBut to go hang my head all at one side,Oth IV.iii.31
And sing it like poore Brabarie: prythee dispatch.And sing it like poor Barbary – prithee, dispatch.Oth IV.iii.32
No, vn-pin me here,No, unpin me here.Oth IV.iii.33.2
This Lodouico is a proper man.This Lodovico is a proper man.Oth IV.iii.34
He speakes well.He speaks well.Oth IV.iii.35.2
The poore Soule sat singing, by a Sicamour tree.The poor soul sat sighing by a sycamore tree,Oth IV.iii.38
Sing all a greene Willough:Sing all a green willow;Oth IV.iii.39
Her hand on her bosome her head on her knee,Her hand on her bosom, her head on her knee,Oth IV.iii.40
Sing Willough, Willough, Wtllough.Sing willow, willow, willow;Oth IV.iii.41
The fresh Streames ran by her, and murmur'd her moanesThe fresh streams ran by her and murmured her moans;Oth IV.iii.42
Sing Willough, &c.Sing willow, willow, willow;Oth IV.iii.43
Her salt teares fell from her, and softned the stones,Her salt tears fell from her and softened the stones –Oth IV.iii.44
(Lay by these)Lay by these.Oth IV.iii.45
Willough, Willough. Sing willow, willow, willow –Oth IV.iii.46
(Prythee high thee: he'le come anon)Prithee hie thee; he'll come anonOth IV.iii.47
Sing all a greene Willough must be my Garland.Sing all a green willow must be my garland.Oth IV.iii.48
Let no body blame him, his scorne I approue.Let nobody blame him; his scorn I approve –Oth IV.iii.49
(Nay that's not next. Harke, who is't that knocks?Nay, that's not next. Hark, who is't that knocks?Oth IV.iii.50
I call'd my Loue false Loue: but what said he then?I called my love false love, but what said he then?Oth IV.iii.52
Sing Willough, &c.Sing willow, willow, willow:Oth IV.iii.53
If I court mo women, you'le couch with mo men.If I court moe women, you'll couch with moe men.Oth IV.iii.54
So get thee gone, good night: mine eyes do itch:So get thee gone; good night. Mine eyes do itch:Oth IV.iii.55
Doth that boade weeping?Doth that bode weeping?Oth IV.iii.56.1
I haue heard it said so. O these Men, these men!I have heard it said so. O, these men, these men!Oth IV.iii.57
Do'st thou in conscience thinke (tell me Amilia)Dost thou in conscience think – tell me, Emilia –Oth IV.iii.58
That there be women do abuse their husbandsThat there be women do abuse their husbandsOth IV.iii.59
In such grosse kinde?In such gross kind?Oth IV.iii.60.1
Would'st thou do such a deed for all the world?Wouldst thou do such a deed for all the world?Oth IV.iii.61
No, by this Heauenly light.No, by this heavenly light.Oth IV.iii.62.2
Would'st thou do such a deed for al the Wouldst thou do such a deed for all theOth IV.iii.65
world?world?Oth IV.iii.66
Introth, I thinke thou would'st not.In troth, I think thou wouldst not.Oth IV.iii.69
Beshrew me, if I would do such a wrong / ForBeshrew me, if I would do such a wrong forOth IV.iii.77
the whole world.the whole world!Oth IV.iii.78
I do not thinke there is any such woman.I do not think there is any such woman.Oth IV.iii.82
Good night, good night: / Heauen me such vses send,Good night, good night. God me such uses send,Oth IV.iii.103
Not to picke bad, from bad; but by bad, mend.Not to pick bad from bad, but by bad mend!Oth IV.iii.104
Who's there? Othello?Who's there? Othello?Oth V.ii.23.1
Will you come to bed, my Lord?Will you come to bed, my lord?Oth V.ii.24.1
I my Lord.Ay, my lord.Oth V.ii.25
Alacke, my Lord, / What may you meane by that?Alas, my lord, what may you mean by that?Oth V.ii.29
Talke you of killing?Talk you of killing?Oth V.ii.33.1
Then HeauenThen heavenOth V.ii.33.3
haue mercy on mee.Have mercy on me!Oth V.ii.34.1
If you say, I hope you will not kill me.If you say so, I hope you will not kill me.Oth V.ii.35
And yet I feare you: for you're fatall thenAnd yet I fear you: for you're fatal thenOth V.ii.37
When your eyes rowle so. / Why I should feare, I know not,When your eyes roll so. Why I should fear I know not,Oth V.ii.38
Since guiltinesse I know not: But yet I feele I feare.Since guiltiness I know not; but yet I feel I fear.Oth V.ii.39
They are Loues I beare to you.They are loves I bear to you.Oth V.ii.40.2
That death's vnnaturall, that kils for louing.That death's unnatural that kills for loving.Oth V.ii.42
Alas, why gnaw you so your nether-lip?Alas, why gnaw you so your nether lip?Oth V.ii.43
Some bloody passion shakes your very Frame:Some bloody passion shakes your very frame:Oth V.ii.44
These are portents: but yet I hope, I hope,These are portents; but yet I hope, I hopeOth V.ii.45
They do not point on me.They do not point on me.Oth V.ii.46.1
I will so: What's the matter?I will – so. What's the matter?Oth V.ii.47
No by my Life, and Soule: No, by my life and soul!Oth V.ii.49.2
send for the man, / And aske him.Send for the man and ask him.Oth V.ii.50.1
I, but not yet to dye.Ay, but not yet to die.Oth V.ii.52.1
O Heauen haue mercy on me.Then Lord have mercy on me!Oth V.ii.57.1
And haue you mercy too. I neuer didAnd have you mercy too! I never didOth V.ii.58
Offend you in my life: neuer lou'd Cassio,Offend you in my life; never loved CassioOth V.ii.59
But with such generall warrantie of Heauen,But with such general warranty of heavenOth V.ii.60
As I might loue. I neuer gaue him Token.As I might love. I never gave him token.Oth V.ii.61
He found it then:He found it then.Oth V.ii.66.2
I neuer gaue it him: Send, for him hither:I never gave it him. Send for him hither.Oth V.ii.67
Let him confesse a truth.Let him confess a truth.Oth V.ii.68.1
What, my Lord?What, my lord?Oth V.ii.69
How? vnlawfully?How? Unlawfully?Oth V.ii.70.2
He will not say so.He will not say so.Oth V.ii.72.1
Oh, my feare interprets. What is he dead?O, my fear interprets! What, is he dead?Oth V.ii.74
Alas, he is betray'd, and I vndone.Alas, he is betrayed, and I undone.Oth V.ii.77
O banish me, my Lord, but kill me not.O banish me, my lord, but kill me not!Oth V.ii.79
Kill me to morrow, let me liue to night.Kill me tomorrow: let me live tonight!Oth V.ii.81
But halfe an houre.But half an hour!Oth V.ii.83.1
But while I say one prayer.But while I say one prayer!Oth V.ii.84.1
O Lord, Lord, Lord!Oth V.ii.85
O falsely, falsely murder'd.O, falsely, falsely murdered!Oth V.ii.118.1
A guiltlesse death, I dye.A guiltless death I die.Oth V.ii.123
No body: I my selfe, farewell:Nobody – I myself – farewell.Oth V.ii.125
Commend me to my kinde Lord: oh farewell.Commend me to my kind lord – O, farewell!Oth V.ii.126
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL