IAGO
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But you'l not heare me.'Sblood, but you will not hear me!Oth I.i.4
If euer I did dream / Of such a matter,If ever I did dream of such a matter,Oth I.i.5
abhorre me.Abhor me.Oth I.i.6
Despise me / If I do not. Three Great-ones of the Cittie,Despise me, if I do not. Three great ones of the city,Oth I.i.8
(In personall suite to make me his Lieutenant)In personal suit to make me his Lieutenant,Oth I.i.9
Off-capt to him: and by the faith of manOff-capped to him: and by the faith of man,Oth I.i.10
I know my price, I am worth no worsse a place.I know my price, I am worth no worse a place.Oth I.i.11
But he (as louing his owne pride, and purposes)But he, as loving his own pride and purposes,Oth I.i.12
Euades them, with a bumbast Circumstance,Evades them with a bombast circumstanceOth I.i.13
Horribly stufft with Epithites of warre,Horribly stuffed with epithets of war,Oth I.i.14
And in conclusionOth I.i.15
Non-suites my Mediators. For certes, saies he,Non-suits my mediators. For, ‘ Certes,’ says he,Oth I.i.16
I haue already chose my Officer.‘ I have already chose my officer.’Oth I.i.17
And what was he?And what was he?Oth I.i.18
For-sooth, a great Arithmatician,Forsooth, a great arithmetician,Oth I.i.19
One Michaell Cassio, a Florentine,One Michael Cassio, a Florentine –Oth I.i.20
(A Fellow almost damn'd in a faire Wife)A fellow almost damned in a fair wife –Oth I.i.21
That neuer set a Squadron in the Field,That never set a squadron in the field,Oth I.i.22
Nor the deuision of a Battaile knowesNor the division of a battle knowsOth I.i.23
More then a Spinster. Vnlesse the Bookish Theoricke:More than a spinster – unless the bookish theoric,Oth I.i.24
Wherein the Tongued Consuls can proposeWherein the toged consuls can proposeOth I.i.25
As Masterly as he. Meere pratle (without practise)As masterly as he. Mere prattle, without practiceOth I.i.26
Is all his Souldiership. But he (Sir) had th'election;Is all his soldiership. But he, sir, had th' election:Oth I.i.27
And I (of whom his eies had seene the proofeAnd I, of whom his eyes had seen the proofOth I.i.28
At Rhodes, at Ciprus, and on others groundsAt Rhodes, at Cyprus, and on other groundsOth I.i.29
Christen'd, and Heathen) must be be-leed, and calm'dChristian and heathen, must be leed and calmedOth I.i.30
By Debitor, and Creditor. This Counter-caster,By debitor and creditor; this counter-caster,Oth I.i.31
He (in good time) must his Lieutenant be,He in good time must his Lieutenant be,Oth I.i.32
And I (blesse the marke) his Mooreships Auntient.And I – God bless the mark! – his Moorship's Ancient.Oth I.i.33
Why, there's no remedie. / 'Tis the cursse of Seruice;Why, there's no remedy. 'Tis the curse of service:Oth I.i.35
Preferment goes by Letter, and affection,Preferment goes by letter and affection,Oth I.i.36
And not by old gradation, where each secondAnd not by old gradation, where each secondOth I.i.37
Stood Heire to'th'first. Now Sir, be iudge your selfe,Stood heir to th' first. Now sir, be judge yourselfOth I.i.38
Whether I in any iust terme am Affin'dWhether I in any just term am affinedOth I.i.39
To loue the Moore?To love the Moor.Oth I.i.40
O Sir content you.O, sir, content you:Oth I.i.41.2
I follow him, to serue my turne vpon him.I follow him to serve my turn upon him.Oth I.i.42
We cannot all be Masters, nor all MastersWe cannot all be masters, nor all mastersOth I.i.43
Cannot be truely follow'd. You shall markeCannot be truly followed. You shall markOth I.i.44
Many a dutious and knee-crooking knaue;Many a duteous and knee-crooking knaveOth I.i.45
That (doting on his owne obsequious bondage)That, doting on his own obsequious bondage,Oth I.i.46
Weares out his time, much like his Masters Asse,Wears out his time, much like his master's ass,Oth I.i.47
For naught but Prouender, & when he's old Casheer'd.For naught but provender, and when he's old – cashiered!Oth I.i.48
Whip me such honest knaues. Others there areWhip me such honest knaves. Others there areOth I.i.49
Who trym'd in Formes, and visages of Dutie,Who, trimmed in forms and visages of duty,Oth I.i.50
Keepe yet their hearts attending on themselues,Keep yet their hearts attending on themselves,Oth I.i.51
And throwing but showes of Seruice on their LordsAnd, throwing but shows of service on their lords,Oth I.i.52
Doe well thriue by them. / And when they haue lin'd their CoatesDo well thrive by them; and when they have lined their coats,Oth I.i.53
Doe themselues Homage. / These Fellowes haue some soule,Do themselves homage: these fellows have some soul,Oth I.i.54
And such a one do I professe my selfe.And such a one do I profess myself.Oth I.i.55
For (Sir)For, sir,Oth I.i.56
It is as sure as you are Rodorigo,It is as sure as you are Roderigo,Oth I.i.57
Were I the Moore, I would not be Iago:Were I the Moor, I would not be Iago:Oth I.i.58
In following him, I follow but my selfe.In following him, I follow but myself.Oth I.i.59
Heauen is my Iudge, not I for loue and dutie,Heaven is my judge, not I for love and duty,Oth I.i.60
But seeming so, for my peculiar end:But seeming so for my peculiar end:Oth I.i.61
For when my outward Action doth demonstrateFor when my outward action doth demonstrateOth I.i.62
The natiue act, and figure of my heartThe native act and figure of my heartOth I.i.63
In Complement externe, 'tis not long afterIn compliment extern, 'tis not long afterOth I.i.64
But I will weare my heart vpon my sleeueBut I will wear my heart upon my sleeveOth I.i.65
For Dawes to pecke at; I am not what I am.For daws to peck at – I am not what I am.Oth I.i.66
Call vp her Father:Call up her father,Oth I.i.68.2
Rowse him, make after him, poyson his delight,Rouse him, make after him, poison his delight,Oth I.i.69
Proclaime him in the Streets. Incense her kinsmen,Proclaim him in the streets; incense her kinsmen,Oth I.i.70
And though he in a fertile Clymate dwell,And, though he in a fertile climate dwell,Oth I.i.71
Plague him with Flies: though that his Ioy be Ioy,Plague him with flies: though that his joy be joy,Oth I.i.72
Yet throw such chances of vexation on't,Yet throw such chances of vexation on't,Oth I.i.73
As it may loose some colour.As it may lose some colour.Oth I.i.74
Doe, with like timerous accent, and dire yell,Do, with like timorous accent and dire yell,Oth I.i.76
As when (by Night and Negligence) the FireAs when, by night and negligence, the fireOth I.i.77
Is spied in populus Citties.Is spied in populous cities.Oth I.i.78
Awake: what hoa, Brabantio: Theeues, Theeues.Awake! What, ho, Brabantio! Thieves, thieves!Oth I.i.80
Looke to your house, your daughter, and your Bags,Look to your house, your daughter, and your bags!Oth I.i.81
Theeues, Theeues.Thieves, thieves!Oth I.i.82
Are your Doores lock'd?Are your doors locked?Oth I.i.86.1
Sir, y'are rob'd, for shame put on your Gowne,'Zounds, sir, you're robbed; for shame, put on your gown;Oth I.i.87
Your heart is burst, you haue lost halfe your souleYour heart is burst, you have lost half your soul.Oth I.i.88
Euen now, now, very now, an old blacke RamEven now, now, very now, an old black ramOth I.i.89
Is tupping your white Ewe. Arise, arise,Is tupping your white ewe. Arise, arise,Oth I.i.90
Awake the snorting Cittizens with the Bell,Awake the snorting citizens with the bell,Oth I.i.91
Or else the deuill will make a Grand-sire of you.Or else the devil will make a grandsire of you.Oth I.i.92
Arise I say.Arise, I say!Oth I.i.93.1
Sir: you are one of those that will not serueZounds, sir, you are one of those that will not serveOth I.i.109
God, if the deuill bid you. Because we come to do you God if the devil bid you. Because we come to do youOth I.i.110
seruice, and you thinke we are Ruffians, you'le haue yourservice, and you think we are ruffians, you'll have yourOth I.i.111
Daughter couer'd with a Barbary horse, you'le haue yourdaughter covered with a Barbary horse; you'll have yourOth I.i.112
Nephewes neigh to you, you'le haue Coursers for Cozens :nephews neigh to you, you'll have coursers for cousins,Oth I.i.113
and Gennets for Germaines.and jennets for germans.Oth I.i.114
I am one Sir, that comes to tell you, your DaughterI am one, sir, that comes to tell you, your daughterOth I.i.116
and the Moore, are making the Beast with twoand the Moor are now making the beast with twoOth I.i.117
backs.backs.Oth I.i.118
You are a Senator.You are a Senator.Oth I.i.119.2
Farewell: for I must leaue you.Farewell, for I must leave you.Oth I.i.145.2
It seemes not meete, nor wholesome to my placeIt seems not meet, nor wholesome to my place,Oth I.i.146
To be producted, (as if I stay, I shall,)To be produced – as if I stay, I shall –Oth I.i.147
Against the Moore. For I do know the State,Against the Moor. For I do know the state,Oth I.i.148
(How euer this may gall him with some checke)However this may gall him with some check,Oth I.i.149
Cannot with safetie cast-him. For he's embark'dCannot with safety cast him; for he's embarkedOth I.i.150
With such loud reason to the Cyprus Warres,With such loud reason to the Cyprus wars,Oth I.i.151
(Which euen now stands in Act) that for their soulesWhich even now stand in act, that for their soulsOth I.i.152
Another of his Fadome, they haue none,Another of his fathom they have noneOth I.i.153
To lead their Businesse. In which regard,To lead their business. In which regard,Oth I.i.154
Though I do hate him as I do hell apines,Though I do hate him as I do hell pains,Oth I.i.155
Yet, for necessitie of present life,Yet for necessity of present lifeOth I.i.156
I must show out a Flag, and signe of Loue,I must show out a flag and sign of love,Oth I.i.157
(Which is indeed but signe) that you shal surely find himWhich is indeed but sign. That you shall surely find him,Oth I.i.158
Lead to the Sagitary the raised Search:Lead to the Sagittary the raised search;Oth I.i.159
And there will I be with him. So farewell. And there will I be with him. So farewell.Oth I.i.160
Though in the trade of Warre I haue slaine men,Though in the trade of war I have slain men,Oth I.ii.1
Yet do I hold it very stuffe o'th'conscienceYet do I hold it very stuff o'th' conscienceOth I.ii.2
To do no contriu'd Murder: I lacke IniquitieTo do no contrived murder: I lack iniquityOth I.ii.3
Sometime to do me seruice. Nine, or ten timesSometimes to do me service. Nine or ten timesOth I.ii.4
I had thought t'haue yerk'd him here vnder the Ribbes.I had thought t' have yerked him here under the ribs.Oth I.ii.5
Nay but he prated,Nay, but he pratedOth I.ii.6.2
And spoke such scuruy, and prouoking termesAnd spoke such scurvy and provoking termsOth I.ii.7
Against your Honor,Against your honour,Oth I.ii.8
that with the little godlinesse I haueThat with the little godliness I have,Oth I.ii.9
I did full hard forbeare him. But I pray you Sir,I did full hard forbear him. But I pray, sir,Oth I.ii.10
Are you fast married? Be assur'd of this,Are you fast married? For be assured of this,Oth I.ii.11
That the Magnifico is much belou'd,That the Magnifico is much beloved,Oth I.ii.12
And hath in his effect a voice potentiallAnd hath in his effect a voice potentialOth I.ii.13
As double as the Dukes: He will diuorce you.As double as the Duke's. He will divorce you,Oth I.ii.14
Or put vpon you, what restraint or greeuance,Or put upon you what restraint and grievanceOth I.ii.15
The Law (with all his might, to enforce it on)The law, with all his might to enforce it on,Oth I.ii.16
Will giue him Cable.Will give him cable.Oth I.ii.17.1
Those are the raised Father, and his Friends:Those are the raised father and his friends:Oth I.ii.29
You were best go in.You were best go in.Oth I.ii.30.1
By Ianus, I thinke no.By Janus, I think no.Oth I.ii.33
Faith, he to night hath boarded a Land Carract,Faith, he tonight hath boarded a land carack:Oth I.ii.50
If it proue lawfull prize, he's made for euer.If it prove lawful prize, he's made for ever.Oth I.ii.51
He's married.He's married.Oth I.ii.52.2
Marry to---Come Captaine, will you go?Marry, to – Come, Captain, will you go?Oth I.ii.53.1
It is Brabantio: Generall be aduis'd,It is Brabantio: General, be advised,Oth I.ii.55
He comes to bad intent.He comes to bad intent.Oth I.ii.56.1
You, Rodorigoc?. Cme Sir, I am for you.You, Roderigo! Come, sir, I am for you.Oth I.ii.58
What saist thou Noble heart?What say'st thou, noble heart?Oth I.iii.299
Why go to bed and sleepe.Why, go to bed and sleep.Oth I.iii.301
If thou do'st, I shall neuer loue thee after. Why thou If thou dost, I shall never love thee after. Why, thouOth I.iii.303
silly Gentleman?silly gentleman!Oth I.iii.304
Oh villanous: I haue look'd vpon the world for foureO villainous! I have looked upon the world for fourOth I.iii.308
times seuen yeares, and since I could distinguish betwixttimes seven years, and since I could distinguish betwixtOth I.iii.309
a Benefit, and an Iniurie: I neuer found man that knewa benefit and an injury, I never found a man that knewOth I.iii.310
how to loue himselfe. Ere I would say, I would drownehow to love himself. Ere I would say I would drownOth I.iii.311
my selfe for the loue of a Gynney Hen, I would change mymyself for the love of a guinea-hen, I would change myOth I.iii.312
Humanity with a Baboone.humanity with a baboon.Oth I.iii.313
Vertue? A figge, 'tis in our selues that we are thus, orVirtue? A fig! 'Tis in ourselves that we are thus, orOth I.iii.316
thus. Our Bodies are our Gardens, to the which, our Willsthus. Our bodies are our gardens, to the which our willsOth I.iii.317
are Gardiners. So that if we will plant Nettels, or soweare gardeners. So that if we will plant nettles or sowOth I.iii.318
Lettice: Set Hisope, and weede vp Time: Supplie it withlettuce, set hyssop and weed up thyme, supply it withOth I.iii.319
one gender of Hearbes, or distract it with many: either toone gender of herbs or distract it with many, either toOth I.iii.320
haue it sterrill with idlenesse, or manured with Industry,have it sterile with idleness or manured with industry,Oth I.iii.321
why the power, and Corrigeable authoritie of this lieswhy the power and corrigible authority of this liesOth I.iii.322
in our Wills. If the braine of our liues had not one Scalein our wills. If the beam of our lives had not one scaleOth I.iii.323
of Reason, to poize another of Sensualitie, the blood, andof reason to poise another of sensuality, the blood andOth I.iii.324
basenesse of our Natures would conduct vs to most baseness of our natures would conduct us to mostOth I.iii.325
prepostrous Conclusions. But we haue Reason to coolepreposterous conclusions. But we have reason to coolOth I.iii.326
our raging Motions, our carnall Stings, or vnbitted Lusts:our raging motions, our carnal stings, our unbitted lusts:Oth I.iii.327
whereof I take this, that you call Loue, to be a Sect, orwhereof I take this, that you call love, to be a sect orOth I.iii.328
Seyen.scion.Oth I.iii.329
It is meerly a Lust of the blood, and a permission ofIt is merely a lust of the blood and a permission ofOth I.iii.331
the will. Come, be a man: drowne thy selfe? Drown Cats,the will. Come, be a man. Drown thyself? Drown catsOth I.iii.332
and blind Puppies. I haue profest me thy Friend, andand blind puppies. I have professed me thy friend, andOth I.iii.333
I confesse me knit to thy deseruing, with Cables of perdurableI confess me knit to thy deserving with cables of perdurableOth I.iii.334
toughnesse. I could neuer better steed thee thentoughness. I could never better stead thee thanOth I.iii.335
now. Put Money in thy purse: follow thou the Warres,now. Put money in thy purse. Follow thou these wars;Oth I.iii.336
defeate thy fauour, with an vsurp'd Beard. I say putdefeat thy favour with an usurped beard. I say, putOth I.iii.337
Money in thy purse. It cannot be long that Desdemona shouldmoney in thy purse. It cannot be that Desdemona shouldOth I.iii.338
continue her loue to the Moore. Put Money in thylong continue her love to the Moor – put money in thyOth I.iii.339
purse: nor he his to her. It was a violent Commencement in her,purse – nor he his to her. It was a violent commencement,Oth I.iii.340
and thou shalt see an answerable Sequestration,and thou shalt see an answerable sequestration –Oth I.iii.341
put but Money in thy purse. These Moores are changeableput but money in thy purse. These Moors are changeableOth I.iii.342
in their wils: fill thy purse with Money. The Foodin their wills – fill thy purse with money. The foodOth I.iii.343
that to him now is as lushious as Locusts, shalbe to him that to him now is as luscious as locusts shall be to himOth I.iii.344
shortly, as bitter as Coloquintida. She must changeshortly as acerbe as the coloquintida. She must changeOth I.iii.345
for youth: when she is sated with his body she will findfor youth: when she is sated with his body she will findOth I.iii.346
the errors of her choice. Therefore, put Money in thythe error of her choice. Therefore put money in thyOth I.iii.347
purse. If thou wilt needs damne thy selfe, do it a morepurse. If thou wilt needs damn thyself, do it a moreOth I.iii.348
delicate way then drowning. Make all the Money thoudelicate way than drowning. Make all the money thouOth I.iii.349
canst: If Sanctimonie, and a fraile vow, betwixt an erringcanst. If sanctimony and a frail vow betwixt an erringOth I.iii.350
Barbarian, and super-subtle Venetian be not too hardbarbarian and a super-subtle Venetian not too hardOth I.iii.351
for my wits, and all the Tribe of hell, thou shalt enioyfor my wits and all the tribe of hell, thou shalt enjoyOth I.iii.352
her: therefore make Money: a pox of drowning thy selfe,her – therefore make money. A pox of drowning thyself!Oth I.iii.353
it is cleane out of the way. Seeke thou rather to be hang'dIt is clean out of the way. Seek thou rather to be hangedOth I.iii.354
in Compassing thy ioy, then to be drown'd, and goin compassing thy joy than to be drowned and goOth I.iii.355
without her.without her.Oth I.iii.356
Thou art sure of me: Go make Money: I haue toldThou art sure of me. Go make money. I have toldOth I.iii.359
thee often, and I re-tell thee againe, and againe, I hatethee often, and I re-tell thee again and again, I hateOth I.iii.360
the Moore. My cause is hearted; thine hath no lessethe Moor. My cause is hearted: thine hath no lessOth I.iii.361
reason. Let vs be coniunctiue in our reuenge, againstreason. Let us be conjunctive in our revenge againstOth I.iii.362
him. If thou canst Cuckold him, thou dost thy selfe ahim. If thou canst cuckold him, thou dost thyself aOth I.iii.363
pleasure, me a sport. There are many Euents in thepleasure, me a sport. There are many events in theOth I.iii.364
Wombe of Time, which wilbe deliuered. Trauerse, go,womb of time, which will be delivered. Traverse! Go,Oth I.iii.365
prouide thy Money. We will haue more of this to morrow.provide thy money. We will have more of this tomorrow.Oth I.iii.366
Adieu.Adieu.Oth I.iii.367
At my Lodging.At my lodging.Oth I.iii.369
Go too, farewell. Do you heare Rodorigo?Go to; farewell. Do you hear, Roderigo?Oth I.iii.371
No more of drowning, do you hear?Oth I.iii.373
Go to; farewell. Put money enough in your purse.Oth I.iii.375
Thus do I euer make my Foole, my purse:Thus do I ever make my fool my purse:Oth I.iii.377
For I mine owne gain'd knowledge should prophaneFor I mine own gained knowledge should profaneOth I.iii.378
IfI would time expend with such Snpe,If I would time expend with such a snipeOth I.iii.379
But for my Sport, and Profit: I hate the Moore,But for my sport and profit. I hate the Moor,Oth I.iii.380
And it is thought abroad, that 'twixt my sheetsAnd it is thought abroad that 'twixt my sheetsOth I.iii.381
She ha's done my Office. I know not if't be true,He's done my office. I know not if't be trueOth I.iii.382
But I, for meere suspition in that kinde,But I, for mere suspicion in that kind,Oth I.iii.383
Will do, as if for Surety. He holds me well,Will do as if for surety. He holds me well:Oth I.iii.384
The better shall my purpose worke on him:The better shall my purpose work on him.Oth I.iii.385
Cassio's a proper man: Let me see now,Cassio's a proper man: let me see now;Oth I.iii.386
To get his Place, and to plume vp my willTo get his place and to plume up my willOth I.iii.387
In double Knauery. How? How? Let's see.In double knavery. How? How? Let's see.Oth I.iii.388
After some time, to abuse Othello's eares,After some time, to abuse Othello's earOth I.iii.389
That he is too familiar with his wife:That he is too familiar with his wife;Oth I.iii.390
He hath a person, and a smooth disposeHe hath a person and a smooth disposeOth I.iii.391
To be suspected: fram'd to make women false.To be suspected, framed to make women false.Oth I.iii.392
The Moore is of a free, and open Nature,The Moor is of a free and open nature,Oth I.iii.393
That thinkes men honest, that but seeme to be so,That thinks men honest that but seem to be so,Oth I.iii.394
And will as tenderly be lead by'th'NoseAnd will as tenderly be led by th' noseOth I.iii.395
As Asses are:As asses are.Oth I.iii.396
I haue't: it is engendred: Hell, and Night,I have't. It is engendered. Hell and nightOth I.iii.397
Must bring this monstrous Birth, to the worlds light.Must bring this monstrous birth to the world's light.Oth I.iii.398
Sir, would she giue you somuch of her lippes,Sir, would she give you so much of her lipsOth II.i.100
As of her tongue she oft bestowes on me,As of her tongue she oft bestows on me,Oth II.i.101
You would haue enough.You'd have enough.Oth II.i.102
Infaith too much:In faith, too much.Oth II.i.103.2
I finde it still, when I haue leaue to sleepe.I find it still when I have list to sleep.Oth II.i.104
Marry before your Ladyship, I grant,Marry, before your ladyship, I grantOth II.i.105
She puts het tongue a little in her heart,She puts her tongue a little in her heartOth II.i.106
And chides with thinking.And chides with thinking.Oth II.i.107.1
Come on, come on: you are Pictures out of doore:Come on, come on: you are pictures out of doors,Oth II.i.108
Bells in your Parlours: Wilde-Cats in your Kitchens: Saintsbells in your parlours, wild-cats in your kitchens, saintsOth II.i.109
in your Iniuries: Diuels being offended: Players in yourin your injuries, devils being offended, players in yourOth II.i.110
Huswiferie, and Huswiues in your Beds.housewifery, and housewives in your beds.Oth II.i.111
Nay, it is true: or else I am a Turke,Nay, it is true, or else I am a Turk:Oth II.i.113
You rise to play, and go to bed to worke.You rise to play and go to bed to work.Oth II.i.114
No, let me not.No, let me not.Oth II.i.115.2
Oh, gentle Lady, do not put me too,t,O, gentle lady, do not put me to't,Oth II.i.117
For I am nothing, if not Criticall.For I am nothing if not critical.Oth II.i.118
I Madam.Ay, madam.Oth II.i.120
I am about it, but indeed my inuentionI am about it, but indeed my inventionOth II.i.124
comes from my pate, as Birdlyme do's from Freeze,Comes from my pate as birdlime does from frieze –Oth II.i.125
it pluckes out Braines and all. But my Muse labours,It plucks out brains and all. But my muse labours,Oth II.i.126
and thus she is deliuer'd.And thus she is delivered.Oth II.i.127
If she be faire, and wise: fairenesse, and wit,If she be fair and wise, fairness and wit,Oth II.i.128
The ones for vse, the other vseth it.The one's for use, the other useth it.Oth II.i.129
If she be blacke, and thereto haue a wit,If she be black, and thereto have a wit,Oth II.i.131
She'le find a white, that shall her blacknesse fit.She'll find a white that shall her blackness fit.Oth II.i.132
She neuer yet was foolish that was faire,She never yet was foolish that was fair,Oth II.i.134
For euen her folly helpt her to an heire.For even her folly helped her to an heir.Oth II.i.135
There's none so foule and foolish thereunto,There's none so foul and foolish thereunto,Oth II.i.139
But do's foule pranks, which faire, and wise-ones do.But does foul pranks which fair and wise ones do.Oth II.i.140
She that was euer faire, and neuer proud,She that was ever fair and never proud,Oth II.i.145
Had Tongue at will, and yet was neuer loud:Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud;Oth II.i.146
Neuer lackt Gold, and yet went neuer gay,Never lacked gold, and yet went never gay;Oth II.i.147
Fled from her wish, and yet said now I may.Fled from her wish, and yet said ‘ Now I may ’;Oth II.i.148
She that being angred, her reuenge being nie,She that being angered, her revenge being nigh,Oth II.i.149
Bad her wrong stay, and her displeasure flie:Bade her wrong stay, and her displeasure fly;Oth II.i.150
She that in wisedome neuer was so fraile,She that in wisdom never was so frailOth II.i.151
To change the Cods-head for the Salmons taile:To change the cod's head for the salmon's tail;Oth II.i.152
She that could thinke, and neu'r disclose her mind,She that could think and ne'er disclose her mind:Oth II.i.153
See Suitors following, and not looke behind:See suitors following and not look behind:Oth II.i.154
She was a wight, (if euer such wightes were)She was a wight, if ever such wight were –Oth II.i.155
To suckle Fooles, and chronicle small Beere.To suckle fools and chronicle small beer.Oth II.i.157
He takes her by the palme: I, well said,He takes her by the palm. Ay, well said,Oth II.i.164
whisper. With as little a web as this, will I ensnare aswhisper. With as little a web as this will I ensnare asOth II.i.165
great a Fly as Cassio. I smile vpon her, do: I willgreat a fly as Cassio. Ay, smile upon her, do. I willOth II.i.166
giue thee in thine owne Courtship. You say true, 'tis sogyve thee in thine own courtship. You say true, 'tis soOth II.i.167
indeed. If such tricks as these strip you out of yourindeed. If such tricks as these strip you out of yourOth II.i.168
Lieutenantrie, it had beene better you had not kiss'd yourlieutenantry, it had been better you had not kissed yourOth II.i.169
three fingers so oft, which now againe you are most aptthree fingers so oft, which now again you are most aptOth II.i.170
to play the Sir, in. Very good: well kiss'd, and excellentto play the sir in. Very good: well kissed, an excellentOth II.i.171
Curtsie: 'tis so indeed. Yet againe, your fingers to yourcourtesy! 'Tis so indeed. Yet again your fingers to yourOth II.i.172
lippes? Would they were Cluster-pipes for your sake.lips? Would they were clyster-pipes for your sake!Oth II.i.173
The Moore I know his Trumpet.(aloud) The Moor! I know his trumpet.Oth II.i.174.1
Oh you are well tun'd now:O, you are well tuned now!Oth II.i.193.2
But Ile set downe the peggs that make this Musicke,But I'll set down the pegs that make this music,Oth II.i.194
as honest as I am.As honest as I am.Oth II.i.195.1
Do thou meet me presently atDo thou meet me presently atOth II.i.207
the Harbour. Come thither, if thou be'st the harbour. (To Roderigo) Come hither.If thou be'stOth II.i.208
Valiant, (as they say base men being in Loue, haue then avaliant – as they say base men being in love have then aOth II.i.209
Nobilitie in their Natures, more then is natiue to them)nobility in their natures more than is native to them –Oth II.i.210
list-me; the Lieutenant to night watches on the Court of Guard.list me. The Lieutenant tonight watches on the court ofOth II.i.211
First, I must tell thee this: Desdemona, is directlyguard. First, I must tell thee this: Desdemona is directlyOth II.i.212
in loue with him.in love with him.Oth II.i.213
Lay thy finger thus: and let thy soule be instructed.Lay thy finger thus, and let thy soul be instructed.Oth II.i.215
Marke me with what violence she first lou'd the Moore,Mark me with what violence she first loved the Moor,Oth II.i.216
but for bragging, and telling her fantasticall lies.but for bragging and telling her fantastical lies. AndOth II.i.217
To loue him still for prating, let not thy discreetwill she love him still for prating? Let not thy discreetOth II.i.218
heart thinke it. Her eye must be fed. And what delightheart think it. Her eye must be fed. And what delightOth II.i.219
shall she haue to looke on the diuell? When the Blood isshall she have to look on the devil? When the blood isOth II.i.220
made dull with the Act of Sport, there should be a gamemade dull with the act of sport, there should be, againOth II.i.221
to enflame it, and to giue Satiety a fresh appetite. Louelinesseto inflame it and give satiety a fresh appetite, lovelinessOth II.i.222
in fauour, simpathy in yeares, Manners, and Beauties: allin favour, sympathy in years, manners and beauties: allOth II.i.223
which the Moore is defectiue in. Now for want of thesewhich the Moor is defective in. Now for want of theseOth II.i.224
requir'd Conueniences, her delicate tendernesse wil finderequired conveniences, her delicate tenderness will findOth II.i.225
it selfe abus'd, begin to heaue the, gorge, disrellish anditself abused, begin to heave the gorge, disrelish andOth II.i.226
abhorre the Moore, very Nature wil instruct her in it, andabhor the Moor. Very nature will instruct her in it andOth II.i.227
compell her to some second choice. Now Sir, this grantedcompel her to some second choice. Now, sir, this grantedOth II.i.228
(as it is a most pregnant and vnforc'd position) who – as it is a most pregnant and unforced position – whoOth II.i.229
stands so eminent in the degree of this Forune, as stands so eminently in the degree of this fortune asOth II.i.230
Cassio do's: a knaue very voluble: no further conscionable,Cassio does? – a knave very voluble; no further conscionableOth II.i.231
then in putting on the meere forme of Ciuill, andthan in putting on the mere form of civil andOth II.i.232
Humaine seeming, for the better compasse of his salt,humane seeming for the better compassing of his saltOth II.i.233
and most hidden loose Affection? Why none, why none:and most hidden loose affection. Why, none; why, noneOth II.i.234
A slipper, and subtle knaue, a finder of occasion:– a slipper and subtle knave, a finder out of occasions;Oth II.i.235
that he's an eye can stampe, and counterfeit Aduantages,that has an eye can stamp and counterfeit advantages,Oth II.i.236
though true Aduantage neuer present it selfe. A diuelish though true advantage never present itself; a devilishOth II.i.237
knaue: besides, the knaue is handsome, young: and hathknave! Besides, the knave is handsome, young, and hathOth II.i.238
all those requisites in him, that folly and greene mindesall those requisites in him that folly and green mindsOth II.i.239
looke after. A pestilent compleat knaue, and the womanlook after. A pestilent complete knave; and the womanOth II.i.240
hath found him already.hath found him already.Oth II.i.241
Bless'd figges-end. The Wine she drinkes is made ofBlessed fig's-end! The wine she drinks is made ofOth II.i.244
grapes. If shee had beene bless'd, shee would neuer hauegrapes. If she had been blessed, she would never haveOth II.i.245
lou'd the Moore: Bless'd pudding. Didst thou not see herloved the Moor. Blessed pudding! Didst thou not see herOth II.i.246
paddle with the palme of his hand? Didst not marke that?paddle with the palm of his hand? Didst not mark that?Oth II.i.247
Leacherie by this hand: an Index, and obscure prologueLechery, by this hand: an index and obscure prologueOth II.i.249
to the History of Lust and foule Thoughts. They met to the history of lust and foul thoughts. They metOth II.i.250
so neere with their lippes, that their breathes embrac'dso near with their lips that their breaths embracedOth II.i.251
together. Villanous thoughts Rodorigo, when thesetogether. Villainous thoughts, Roderigo! When theseOth II.i.252
mutabilities so marshall the way, hard at hand comes themutualities so marshal the way, hard at hand comes theOth II.i.253
Master, and maine exercise, th'incorporate conclusion:master and main exercise, th' incorporate conclusion.Oth II.i.254
Pish. But Sir, be you rul'd by me. I haue brought youPish! But, sir, be you ruled by me. I have brought youOth II.i.255
from Venice. Watch you to night: for the Command, Ilefrom Venice. Watch you tonight: for the command, I'llOth II.i.256
lay't vpon you. Cassio knowes you not: Ile not be farrelay't upon you. Cassio knows you not; I'll not be farOth II.i.257
from you. Do you finde some occasion to anger Cassio,from you. Do you find some occasion to anger Cassio,Oth II.i.258
either by speaking too loud, or tainting his discipline, oreither by speaking too loud, or tainting his discipline, orOth II.i.259
from what other course you please, which the time shallfrom what other course you please, which the time shallOth II.i.260
more fauorably minister. more favourably minister.Oth II.i.261
Sir, he's rash, and very sodaine in Choller: and happelySir, he's rash and very sudden in choler, and haplyOth II.i.263
may strike at you, prouoke him thatwith his truncheon may strike at you: provoke him thatOth II.i.264
he may: for euen out of that will I cause these of Cyprushe may, for even out of that will I cause these of CyprusOth II.i.265
to Mutiny. Whose qualification shall come into no trueto mutiny, whose qualification shall come into no trueOth II.i.266
taste againe, but by the displanting of Cassio. So shall youtaste again but by the displanting of Cassio. So shall youOth II.i.267
haue a shorter iourney to your desires, by the meanes Ihave a shorter journey to your desires by the means IOth II.i.268
shall then haue to preferre them. And the impediment most shall then have to prefer them, and the impediment mostOth II.i.269
profitably remoued, without the which there were noprofitably removed, without the which there were noOth II.i.270
expectation of our prosperitie.expectation of our prosperity.Oth II.i.271
I warrant thee. Meete me by and by at the Cittadell. II warrant thee. Meet me by and by at the citadel. IOth II.i.274
must fetch his Necessaries a Shore. Farewell.must fetch his necessaries ashore. Farewell.Oth II.i.275
That Cassio loues her, I do well beleeu't:That Cassio loves her, I do well believe't:Oth II.i.277
That she loues him, 'tis apt, and of great Credite.That she loves him, 'tis apt and of great credit.Oth II.i.278
The Moore (how beit that I endure him not)The Moor – howbeit that I endure him not –Oth II.i.279
Is of a constant, louing, Noble Nature,Is of a constant, loving, noble nature,Oth II.i.280
And I dare thinke, he'le proue to DesdemonaAnd, I dare think, he'll prove to DesdemonaOth II.i.281
A most deere husband. Now I do loue her too,A most dear husband. Now, I do love her too;Oth II.i.282
Not out of absolute Lust, (though peraduentureNot out of absolute lust – though peradventureOth II.i.283
I stand accomptant for as great a sin)I stand accountant for as great a sin –Oth II.i.284
But partely led to dyet my Reuenge,But partly led to diet my revengeOth II.i.285
For that I do suspect the lustie MooreFor that I do suspect the lusty MoorOth II.i.286
Hath leap'd into my Seate. The thought whereof,Hath leaped into my seat, the thought whereofOth II.i.287
Doth (like a poysonous Minerall) gnaw my Inwardes:Doth, like a poisonous mineral, gnaw my inwards,Oth II.i.288
And nothing can, or shall content my SouleAnd nothing can, or shall, content my soulOth II.i.289
Till I am eeuen'd with him, wife, for wift.Till I am evened with him, wife for wife;Oth II.i.290
Or fayling so, yet that I put the Moore,Or failing so, yet that I put the MoorOth II.i.291
At least into a Ielouzie so strongAt least into a jealousy so strongOth II.i.292
That iudgement cannot cure. Which thing to do,That judgement cannot cure. Which thing to doOth II.i.293
If this poore Trash of Venice, whom I traceIf this poor trash of Venice, whom I leashOth II.i.294
For his quicke hunting, stand the putting on,For his quick hunting, stand the putting on,Oth II.i.295
Ile haue our Michael Cassio on the hip,I'll have our Michael Cassio on the hip,Oth II.i.296
Abuse him to the Moore, in the right garbeAbuse him to the Moor in the rank garb –Oth II.i.297
(For I feare Cassio with my Night-Cape too)For I fear Cassio with my night-cap too –Oth II.i.298
Make the Moore thanke me, loue me, and reward me,Make the Moor thank me, love me, and reward meOth II.i.299
For making him egregiously an Asse,For making him egregiously an ass,Oth II.i.300
And practising vpon his peace, and quiet,And practising upon his peace and quiet,Oth II.i.301
Euen to madnesse. 'Tis heere: but yet confus'd,Even to madness. 'Tis here, but yet confused:Oth II.i.302
Knaueries plaine face, is neuer seene, till vs'd.Knavery's plain face is never seen till used.Oth II.i.303
Not this houre Lieutenant: 'tis not yet ten o'th'clocke.Not this hour, Lieutenant; 'tis not yet ten o'th' clock.Oth II.iii.13
Our Generall cast vs thus earely for the loue of his Our General cast us thus early for the love of hisOth II.iii.14
Desdemona: Who, let vs not therefore blame; he hathDesdemona; who let us not therefore blame. He hathOth II.iii.15
not yet made wanton the night with her: and she is not yet made wanton the night with her; and she isOth II.iii.16
sport for Ioue.sport for Jove.Oth II.iii.17
And Ile warrant her, full of Game.And, I'll warrant her, full of game.Oth II.iii.19
What an eye she ha's? / Methinkes it sounds a parley toWhat an eye she has! Methinks it sounds a parley toOth II.iii.21
prouocation.provocation.Oth II.iii.22
And when she speakes, / Is it not an Alarum to Loue?And when she speaks, is it not an alarum to love?Oth II.iii.24
Well: happinesse to their Sheetes. Come Lieutenant,Well, happiness to their sheets! Come, Lieutenant,Oth II.iii.26
I haue a stope of Wine, and heere without are a brace ofI have a stoup of wine; and here without are a brace ofOth II.iii.27
Cyprus Gallants, that would faine haue a measure to theCyprus gallants that would fain have a measure to theOth II.iii.28
health of blacke Othello.health of black Othello.Oth II.iii.29
Oh, they are our Friends: but one Cup, Ile drinke forO, they are our friends! But one cup; I'll drink forOth II.iii.33
you.you.Oth II.iii.34
What man? 'Tis a night of Reuels, the Gallants desireWhat, man! 'Tis a night of revels; the gallants desireOth II.iii.39
it.it.Oth II.iii.40
Heere, at the doore: I pray you call them in.Here, at the door: I pray you call them in.Oth II.iii.42
If I can fasten but one Cup vpon himIf I can fasten but one cup upon him,Oth II.iii.44
With that which he hath drunke to night alreadie,With that which he hath drunk tonight already,Oth II.iii.45
He'l be as full of Quarrell, and offenceHe'll be as full of quarrel and offenceOth II.iii.46
As my yong Mistris dogge. / Now my sicke Foole Rodorigo,As my young mistress' dog. Now my sick fool Roderigo,Oth II.iii.47
Whom Loue hath turn'd almost the wrong side out,Whom love hath turned almost the wrong side out,Oth II.iii.48
To Desdemona hath to night Carrows'd.To Desdemona hath tonight carousedOth II.iii.49
Potations, pottle-deepe; and he's to watch.Potations pottle-deep; and he's to watch.Oth II.iii.50
Three else of Cyprus, Noble swelling Spirites,Three else of Cyprus, noble swelling spirits –Oth II.iii.51
(That hold their Honours in a wary distance,That hold their honours in a wary distance,Oth II.iii.52
The very Elements of this Warrelike Isle)The very elements of this warlike isle –Oth II.iii.53
Haue I to night fluster'd with flowing Cups,Have I tonight flustered with flowing cups,Oth II.iii.54
And they Watch too. / Now 'mongst this Flocke of drunkardsAnd they watch too. Now 'mongst this flock of drunkards,Oth II.iii.55
Am I put to our Cassio in some ActionAm I to put our Cassio in some actionOth II.iii.56
That may offend the Isle. But here they come.That may offend the isle. But here they come;Oth II.iii.57
If Consequence do but approue my dreame,If consequence do but approve my dream,Oth II.iii.58
My Boate sailes freely, both with winde and Streame.My boat sails freely both with wind and stream.Oth II.iii.59
Some Wine hoa.Some wine, ho!Oth II.iii.63
And let me the Cannakin clinke, clinke:(sings) And let me the canakin clink, clink;Oth II.iii.64
And let me the Cannakin clinke.And let me the canakin clink;Oth II.iii.65
A Souldiers a man: A soldier's a manOth II.iii.66
Oh, mans life's but a span,O, man's life's but a span;Oth II.iii.67
Why then let a Souldier drinke.Why, then, let a soldier drink.Oth II.iii.68
Some Wine Boyes.Some wine, boys.Oth II.iii.69
I learn'd it in England: where indeed they are most I learned it in England, where indeed they are mostOth II.iii.71
potent in Potting. Your Dane, your Germaine, and your potent in potting. Your Dane, your German, and yourOth II.iii.72
swag-belly'd Hollander, (drinke hoa) are nothing toswag-bellied Hollander – drink, ho! – are nothing toOth II.iii.73
your English.your English.Oth II.iii.74
Why, he drinkes you with facillitie, your Dane deadWhy, he drinks you with facility your Dane deadOth II.iii.76
drunke. He sweates not to ouerthrow your Almaine. Hedrunk; he sweats not to overthrow your Almaine; heOth II.iii.77
giues your Hollander a vomit, ere the next Pottle can be gives your Hollander a vomit, ere the next pottle can beOth II.iii.78
fill'd.filled.Oth II.iii.79
Oh sweet England.O, sweet England!Oth II.iii.83
King Stephen was and-a worthy Peere,(sings) King Stephen was and-a worthy peer,Oth II.iii.84
His Breeches cost him but a Crowne,His breeches cost him but a crown;Oth II.iii.85
He held them Six pence all to deere,He held them sixpence all too dear;Oth II.iii.86
With that he cal'd the Tailor Lowne:With that he called the tailor lown.Oth II.iii.87
He was a wight of high Renowne,He was a wight of high renown,Oth II.iii.88
And thou art but of low degree:And thou art but of low degree;Oth II.iii.89
'Tis Pride that pulls the Country downe,'Tis pride that pulls the country down;Oth II.iii.90
And take thy awl'd Cloake about thee.Then take thine auld cloak about thee.Oth II.iii.91
Some Wine hoa.Some wine, ho!Oth II.iii.92
Will you heare't againe?Will you hear't again?Oth II.iii.95
It's true, good Lieutenant.It's true, good Lieutenant.Oth II.iii.100
And so do I too Lieutenant.And so do I too, Lieutenant.Oth II.iii.103
You see this Fellow, that is gone before,You see this fellow that's gone before:Oth II.iii.116
He's a Souldier, fit to stand by Casar,He is a soldier, fit to stand by CaesarOth II.iii.117
And giue direction. And do but see his vice,And give direction; and do but see his vice:Oth II.iii.118
'Tis to his vertue, a iust Equinox,'Tis to his virtue a just equinox,Oth II.iii.119
The one as long as th'other. 'Tis pittie of him:The one as long as th' other. 'Tis pity of him.Oth II.iii.120
I feare the trust Othello puts him in,I fear the trust Othello puts in him,Oth II.iii.121
On some odde time of his infirmitieOn some odd time of his infirmity,Oth II.iii.122
Will shake this Island.Will shake this island.Oth II.iii.123.1
'Tis euermore his prologue to his sleepe,'Tis evermore the prologue to his sleep:Oth II.iii.124
He'le watch the Horologe a double Set,He'll watch the horologe a double set,Oth II.iii.125
If Drinke rocke not his Cradle.If drink rock not his cradle.Oth II.iii.126.1
How now Rodorigo? (aside) How now, Roderigo!Oth II.iii.131
I pray you after the Lieutenant, go.I pray you after the Lieutenant go!Oth II.iii.132
Not I, for this faire Island,Not I, for this fair island!Oth II.iii.137.2
I do loue Cassio well: and would do muchI do love Cassio well and would do muchOth II.iii.138
To cure him of this euill,To cure him of this evil.Oth II.iii.139.1
But hearke, what noise?But hark, what noise?Oth II.iii.139.2
Away I say: go out and cry a Mutinie.Away, I say; go out and cry a mutiny.Oth II.iii.151
Nay good Lieutenant. Alas Gentlemen:Nay, good Lieutenant. God's will, gentleman!Oth II.iii.152
Helpe hoa. Lieutenant. Sir Montano:Help, ho! Lieutenant! Sir! Montano! Sir!Oth II.iii.153
Helpe Masters. Heere's a goodly Watch indeed.Help, masters. Here's a goodly watch indeed.Oth II.iii.154
Who's that which rings the Bell: Diablo, hoa:Who's that which rings the bell? Diablo, ho!Oth II.iii.155
The Towne will rise. Fie, fie Lieutenant,The town will rise. God's will, Lieutenant, hold!Oth II.iii.156
You'le be asham'd for euer.You will be shamed for ever!Oth II.iii.157
Hold hoa: Lieutenant, Sir Montano, Gentlemen:Hold, ho, Lieutenant, sir, Montano, gentlemen!Oth II.iii.160
Haue you forgot all place of sense and dutie?Have you forgot all sense of place and duty?Oth II.iii.161
Hold. The Generall speaks to you: hold for shame.Hold! The General speaks to you: hold, for shame!Oth II.iii.162
I do not know: Friends all, but now, euen now.I do not know. Friends all but now, even now,Oth II.iii.173
In Quarter, and in termes like Bride, and GroomeIn quarter and in terms like bride and groomOth II.iii.174
Deuesting them for Bed: and then, but now:Devesting them for bed; and then but now –Oth II.iii.175
(As if some Planet had vnwitted men)As if some planet had unwitted men –Oth II.iii.176
Swords out, and tilting one at others breastes,Swords out, and tilting one at others' breastsOth II.iii.177
In opposition bloody. I cannot speakeIn opposition bloody. I cannot speakOth II.iii.178
Any begining to this peeuish oddes.Any beginning to this peevish odds;Oth II.iii.179
And would, in Action glorious, I had lostAnd would in action glorious I had lostOth II.iii.180
Those legges, that brought me to a part of it.Those legs that brought me to a part of it.Oth II.iii.181
Touch me not so neere,Touch me not so near.Oth II.iii.214.2
I had rather haue this tongue cut from my mouth,I had rather have this tongue cut from my mouthOth II.iii.215
Then it should do offence to Michaell Cassio.Than it should do offence to Michael Cassio.Oth II.iii.216
Yet I perswade my selfe, to speake the truthYet, I persuade myself, to speak the truthOth II.iii.217
Shall nothing wrong him. This it is Generall:Shall nothing wrong him. This it is, General.Oth II.iii.218
Montano and my selfe being in speech,Montano and myself being in speech,Oth II.iii.219
There comes a Fellow, crying out for helpe,There comes a fellow, crying out for help,Oth II.iii.220
And Cassio following him with determin'd SwordAnd Cassio following with determined swordOth II.iii.221
To execute vpon him. Sir, this Gentleman,To execute upon him. Sir, this gentlemanOth II.iii.222
Steppes in to Cassio, and entreats his pause;Steps in to Cassio and entreats his pause:Oth II.iii.223
My selfe, the crying Fellow did pursue,Myself the crying fellow did pursueOth II.iii.224
Least by hisclamour (as it so fell out)Lest by his clamour – as it so fell out –Oth II.iii.225
The Towne might fall in fright. He, (swift of foote)The town might fall in fright. He, swift of foot,Oth II.iii.226
Out-ran my purpose: and I return'd then ratherOutran my purpose and I returned the ratherOth II.iii.227
For that I heard the clinke, and fall of Swords,For that I heard the clink and fall of swordsOth II.iii.228
And Cassio high in oath: Which till to nightAnd Cassio high in oath, which till tonightOth II.iii.229
I nere might say before. When I came backeI ne'er might say before. When I came back –Oth II.iii.230
(For this was briefe) I found them close togetherFor this was brief – I found them close togetherOth II.iii.231
At blow, and thrust, euen as againe they wereAt blow and thrust, even as again they wereOth II.iii.232
When you your selfe did part them.When you yourself did part them.Oth II.iii.233
More of this matter cannot I report,More of this matter can I not report:Oth II.iii.234
But Men are Men: The best sometimes forget,But men are men; the best sometimes forget.Oth II.iii.235
Though Cassio did some little wrong to him,Though Cassio did some little wrong to him,Oth II.iii.236
As men in rage strike those that wish them best,As men in rage strike those that wish them best,Oth II.iii.237
Yet surely Cassio, I beleeue receiu'dYet surely Cassio, I believe, receivedOth II.iii.238
From him that fled, some strange Indignitie,From him that fled some strange indignityOth II.iii.239
Which patience could not passe.Which patience could not pass.Oth II.iii.240.1
What are you hurt Lieutenant?What, are you hurt, Lieutenant?Oth II.iii.252
Marry Heauen forbid.Marry, God forbid!Oth II.iii.254
As I am an honest man I had thought you had receiued As I am an honest man I thought you had receivedOth II.iii.259
some bodily wound; there is more sence in thatsome bodily wound: there is more sense in thatOth II.iii.260
then in Reputation. Reputation is an idle, and most falsethan in reputation. Reputation is an idle and most falseOth II.iii.261
imposition; oft got without merit, aud lost withoutimposition; oft got without merit and lost withoutOth II.iii.262
deseruing. You haue lost no Reputation at all, vnlesse youdeserving. You have lost no reputation at all, unless youOth II.iii.263
repute your selfe such a looser. What man, there arerepute yourself such a loser. What, man! There areOth II.iii.264
more wayes to recouer the Generall againe. You are but now cast ways to recover the General again. You are but now castOth II.iii.265
in his moode, (a punishment more in policie, then inin his mood – a punishment more in policy than inOth II.iii.266
malice) euen so as one would beate his offencelesse dogge, romalice – even so as one would beat his offenceless dog toOth II.iii.267
affright an Imperious Lyon. Sue to him againe, and he'saffright an imperious lion. Sue to him again, and he'sOth II.iii.268
yours.yours.Oth II.iii.269
What was he that you follow'd with yourWhat was he that you followed with your sword?Oth II.iii.276
Sword? What had he done to you?What had he done to you?Oth II.iii.277
Is't possible?Is't possible?Oth II.iii.279
Why? But you are now well enough: how came youWhy, but you are now well enough! How came youOth II.iii.285
thus recouered?thus recovered?Oth II.iii.286
Come, you are too seuere a Moraller. As the Time,Come, you are too severe a moraller. As the time,Oth II.iii.290
the Place, & the Condition of this Country stands Ithe place and the condition of this country stands, IOth II.iii.291
could hartily wish this had not befalne: but sincecould heartily wish this had not so befallen: but sinceOth II.iii.292
it is, as it is, mend it for your owne good.it is as it is, mend it for your own good.Oth II.iii.293
Come, come: good wine, is a good famillar Creature, ifCome, come; good wine is a good familiar creature ifOth II.iii.300
it be well vs'd: exclaime no more against it. And goodit be well used: exclaim no more against it. And, goodOth II.iii.301
Lieutenant, I thinke, you thinke I loue you.Lieutenant, I think you think I love you.Oth II.iii.302
You, or any man liuing, may be drunke at a time man.You or any man living may be drunk at a time, man.Oth II.iii.304
I tell you what you shall do: Our General's Wife, isI'll tell you what you shall do. Our General's wife isOth II.iii.305
now the Generall. I may say so, in this respect, for thatnow the General. I may say so in this respect, for thatOth II.iii.306
he hath deuoted, and giuen vp himselfe to the Contemplation,he hath devoted and given up himself to the contemplation,Oth II.iii.307
marke: and deuotement of her parts and Graces.mark, and denotement of her parts and graces.Oth II.iii.308
Confesse your selfe freely to her: Importune her helpe toConfess yourself freely to her; importune her help toOth II.iii.309
put you in your place againe. She is of so free, so kinde, soput you in your place again. She is of so free, so kind, soOth II.iii.310
apt, so blessed a disposition, she holds it a vice in herapt, so blessed a disposition, that she holds it a vice in herOth II.iii.311
goodnesse, not to do more then she is requested. Thisgoodness not to do more than she is requested. ThisOth II.iii.312
broken ioynt betweene you, and her husband, entreat herbroken joint between you and her husband, entreat herOth II.iii.313
to splinter. And my Fortunes against any lay worthto splinter; and my fortunes against any lay worthOth II.iii.314
naming, this cracke of your Loue, shall grow stronger, thennaming, this crack of your love shall grow stronger thanOth II.iii.315
it was before.it was before.Oth II.iii.316
I protest in the sinceritie of Loue, and honestI protest in the sincerity of love and honestOth II.iii.318
kindnesse.kindness.Oth II.iii.319
You are in the right: good night Lieutenant, I must You are in the right. Good night, Lieutenant, I mustOth II.iii.323
to the Watch.to the watch.Oth II.iii.324
And what's he then, / That saies I play the Villaine?And what's he then that says I play the villain,Oth II.iii.326
When this aduise is free I giue, and honest,When this advice is free I give, and honest,Oth II.iii.327
Proball to thinking, and indeed the courseProbal to thinking, and indeed the courseOth II.iii.328
To win the Moore againe. / For 'tis most easieTo win the Moor again? For 'tis most easyOth II.iii.329
Th'inclyning Desdemona to subdueTh' inclining Desdemona to subdueOth II.iii.330
In any honest Suite. She's fram'd as fruitefullIn any honest suit. She's framed as fruitfulOth II.iii.331
As the free Elements. And then for herAs the free elements; and then for herOth II.iii.332
To win the Moore, were to renownce his Baptisme,To win the Moor, were't to renounce his baptism,Oth II.iii.333
All Seales, and Simbols of redeemed sin:All seals and symbols of redeemed sin,Oth II.iii.334
His Soule is so enfetter'd to her Loue,His soul is so enfettered to her love,Oth II.iii.335
That she may make, vnmake, do what she list,That she may make, unmake, do what she list,Oth II.iii.336
Euen as her Appetite shall play the God,Even as her appetite shall play the godOth II.iii.337
With his weake Function. How am I then a Villaine,With his weak function. How am I then a villainOth II.iii.338
To Counsell Cassio to this paralell course,To counsel Cassio to this parallel courseOth II.iii.339
Directly to his good? Diuinitie of hell,Directly to his good? Divinity of hell!Oth II.iii.340
When diuels will the blackest sinnes put on,When devils will the blackest sins put on,Oth II.iii.341
They do suggest at first with heauenly shewes,They do suggest at first with heavenly showsOth II.iii.342
As I do now. For whiles this honest FooleAs I do now. For whiles this honest foolOth II.iii.343
Plies Desdemona, to repaire his Fortune,Plies Desdemona to repair his fortunesOth II.iii.344
And she for him, pleades strongly to the Moore,And she for him pleads strongly to the Moor,Oth II.iii.345
Ile powre this pestilence into his eare:I'll pour this pestilence into his ear:Oth II.iii.346
That she repeales him, for her bodies Lust'That she repeals him for her body's lust,Oth II.iii.347
And by how much she striues to do him good,And by how much she strives to do him good,Oth II.iii.348
She shall vndo her Credite with the Moore.She shall undo her credit with the Moor.Oth II.iii.349
So will I turne her vertue into pitch,So will I turn her virtue into pitch,Oth II.iii.350
And out of her owne goodnesse make the Net,And out of her own goodness make the netOth II.iii.351
That shall en-mash them all.That shall enmesh them all.Oth II.iii.352.1
How now Rodorigo?How now, Roderigo?Oth II.iii.352.2
How poore are they that haue not Patience?How poor are they that have not patience!Oth II.iii.359
What wound did euer heale but by degrees?What wound did ever heal but by degrees?Oth II.iii.360
Thou know'st we worke by Wit, and not by WitchcraftThou know'st we work by wit, and not by witchcraft,Oth II.iii.361
And Wit depends on dilatory time:And wit depends on dilatory time.Oth II.iii.362
Dos't not go well? Cassio hath beaten thee,Does't not go well? Cassio hath beaten thee.Oth II.iii.363
And thou by that small hurt hath casheer'd Cassio:And thou by that small hurt hath cashiered Cassio.Oth II.iii.364
Though other things grow faire against the Sun,Though other things grow fair against the sun,Oth II.iii.365
Yet Fruites that blossome first, will first be ripe:Yet fruits that blossom first will first be ripe.Oth II.iii.366
Content thy selfe, a-while. In troth 'tis Morning;Content thyself awhile. By th' mass, 'tis morning:Oth II.iii.367
Pleasure, and Action, make the houres seeme short.Pleasure and action make the hours seem short.Oth II.iii.368
Retire thee, go where thou art Billited:Retire thee; go where thou art billeted.Oth II.iii.369
Away, I say, thou shalt know more heereafter:Away, I say, thou shalt know more hereafter:Oth II.iii.370
Nay get thee gone. Nay, get thee gone.Oth II.iii.371.1
Two things are to be done:Two things are to be done.Oth II.iii.371.2
My Wife must moue for Cassio to her Mistris:My wife must move for Cassio to her mistress:Oth II.iii.372
Ile set her onI'll set her on.Oth II.iii.373
my selfe, a while, to draw the Moor apart,Myself the while to draw the Moor apart,Oth II.iii.374
And bring him iumpe, when he may Cassio findeAnd bring him jump when he may Cassio findOth II.iii.375
Soliciting his wife: I, that's the way:Soliciting his wife. Ay, that's the way.Oth II.iii.376
Dull not Deuice, by coldnesse, and delay.Dull not device by coldness and delay.Oth II.iii.377
You haue not bin a-bed then?You have not been abed then?Oth III.i.30.2
Ile send her to you presently:I'll send her to you presently;Oth III.i.35.2
And Ile deuise a meane to draw the MooreAnd I'll devise a mean to draw the MoorOth III.i.36
Out of the way, that your conuerse and businesseOut of the way, that your converse and businessOth III.i.37
May be more free. May be more free.Oth III.i.38.1
Well, my good Lord, Ile doo't.Well, my good lord, I'll do't.Oth III.ii.4.2
Hah? I like not that.Ha! I like not that.Oth III.iii.35.1
Nothing my Lord; or if---I know not what.Nothing, my lord; or if – I know not what.Oth III.iii.36
Cassio my Lord? No sure, I cannot thinke itCassio, my lord? No, sure, I cannot think itOth III.iii.38
That he would steale away so guilty-like,That he would sneak away so guilty-like,Oth III.iii.39
Seeing your comming.Seeing you coming.Oth III.iii.40.1
My Noble Lord.My noble lord –Oth III.iii.92.2
Did Michael CassioDid Michael Cassio,Oth III.iii.93.2
When he woo'd my Lady, know of your loue?When you wooed my lady, know of your love?Oth III.iii.94
But for a satisfaction of my Thought,But for a satisfaction of my thought –Oth III.iii.96
No further harme.No further harm.Oth III.iii.97.1
I did not thinke he had bin acquainted with hir.I did not think he had been acquainted with her.Oth III.iii.98
Indeed?Indeed!Oth III.iii.100
Honest, my Lord?Honest, my lord?Oth III.iii.102.2
My Lord, for ought I know.My lord, for aught I know.Oth III.iii.103.1
Thinke, my Lord?Think, my lord?Oth III.iii.104
My Lord, you know I loue you.My lord, you know I love you.Oth III.iii.116.1
For Michael Cassio,For Michael Cassio,Oth III.iii.123.2
I dare be sworne, I thinke that he is honest.I dare be sworn I think that he is honest.Oth III.iii.124
Men should be what they seeme,Men should be what they seem;Oth III.iii.125.2
Or those that be not, would they might seeme none.Or those that be not, would they might seem none!Oth III.iii.126
Why then I thinke Cassio's an honest man.Why, then, I think Cassio's an honest man.Oth III.iii.128
Good my Lord pardon me,Good my lord, pardon me;Oth III.iii.132.2
Though I am bound to euery Acte of dutie,Though I am bound to every act of duty,Oth III.iii.133
I am not bound to that: All Slaues are free:I am not bound to that all slaves are free to:Oth III.iii.134
Vtter my Thoughts? Why say, they are vild, and falce?Utter my thoughts. Why, say they are vile and false?Oth III.iii.135
As where's that Palace, whereinto foule thingsAs where's that palace whereinto foul thingsOth III.iii.136
Sometimes intrude not? Who ha's that breast so pure,Sometimes intrude not? Who has a breast so pure,Oth III.iii.137
Wherein vncleanly ApprehensionsBut some uncleanly apprehensionsOth III.iii.138
Keepe Leetes, and Law-dayes, and in Sessions sitKeep leets and law-days, and in session sitOth III.iii.139
With meditations lawfull?With meditations lawful?Oth III.iii.140
I do beseech you,I do beseech you,Oth III.iii.143.2
Though I perchance am vicious in my guesseThough I perchance am vicious in my guess –Oth III.iii.144
(As I confesse it is my Natures plagueAs I confess it is my nature's plagueOth III.iii.145
To spy into Abuses, and of my iealousieTo spy into abuses, and of my jealousyOth III.iii.146
Shapes faults that are not) that your wisedomeShapes faults that are not – that your wisdom then,Oth III.iii.147
From one, that so imperfectly conceits,From one that so imperfectly conjects,Oth III.iii.148
Would take no notice, nor build your selfe a troubleWould take no notice, nor build yourself a troubleOth III.iii.149
Out of his scattering, and vnsure obseruance:Out of his scattering and unsure observance.Oth III.iii.150
It were not for your quiet, nor your good,It were not for your quiet nor your good,Oth III.iii.151
Nor for my Manhood, Honesty, and Wisedome,Nor for my manhood, honesty, and wisdom,Oth III.iii.152
To let you know my thoughts.To let you know my thoughts.Oth III.iii.153.1
Good name in Man, & woman (deere my Lord)Good name in man and woman, dear my lord,Oth III.iii.154
Is the immediate Iewell of their Soules;Is the immediate jewel of their souls.Oth III.iii.155
Who steales my purse, steales trash: / 'Tis something, nothing;Who steals my purse, steals trash; 'tis something, nothing;Oth III.iii.156
'Twas mine, 'tis his, and has bin slaue to thousands:'Twas mine, 'tis his, and has been slave to thousands:Oth III.iii.157
But he that filches from me my good Name,But he that filches from me my good nameOth III.iii.158
Robs me of that, which not enriches him,Robs me of that which not enriches himOth III.iii.159
And makes me poore indeed.And makes me poor indeed.Oth III.iii.160.1
You cannot, if my heart were in your hand,You cannot, if my heart were in your hand,Oth III.iii.161
Nor shall not, whil'st 'tis in my custodie.Nor shall not, whilst 'tis in my custody.Oth III.iii.162
Oh, beware my Lord, of iealousie,O, beware, my lord, of jealousy!Oth III.iii.163.2
It is the greene-ey'd Monster, which doth mockeIt is the green-eyed monster, which doth mockOth III.iii.164
The meate it feeds on. That Cuckold liues in blisse,The meat it feeds on. That cuckold lives in blissOth III.iii.165
Who certaine ofhis Fate, loues not his wronger:Who certain of his fate loves not his wronger,Oth III.iii.166
But oh, what damned minutes tels he ore,But O, what damned minutes tells he o'er,Oth III.iii.167
Who dotes, yet doubts: Suspects, yet soundly loues?Who dotes yet doubts, suspects yet fondly loves!Oth III.iii.168
Poore, and Content, is rich, and rich enough,Poor and content is rich, and rich enough;Oth III.iii.170
But Riches finelesse, is as poore as Winter,But riches fineless is as poor as winter,Oth III.iii.171
To him that euer feares he shall be poore:To him that ever fears he shall be poor.Oth III.iii.172
Good Heauen, the Soules of all my Tribe defendGood God, the souls of all my tribe defendOth III.iii.173
From Iealousie.From jealousy!Oth III.iii.174.1
I am glad of this: For now I shall haue reasonI am glad of this: for now I shall have reasonOth III.iii.191
To shew the Loue and Duty that I beare youTo show the love and duty that I bear youOth III.iii.192
With franker spirit. Therefore (as I am bound)With franker spirit. Therefore, as I am bound,Oth III.iii.193
Receiue it from me. I speake not yet of proofe:Receive it from me. I speak not yet of proof.Oth III.iii.194
Looke to your wife, obserue her well with Cassio,Look to your wife; observe her well with Cassio.Oth III.iii.195
Weare your eyes, thus: not Iealious, nor Secure:Wear your eye thus: not jealous, nor secure.Oth III.iii.196
I would not haue your free, and Noble Nature,I would not have your free and noble nature,Oth III.iii.197
Out of selfe-Bounty, be abus'd: Looke too't:Out of self-bounty, be abused. Look to't.Oth III.iii.198
I know our Country disposition well:I know our country disposition well:Oth III.iii.199
In Venice, they do let Heauen see the prankesIn Venice they do let God see the pranksOth III.iii.200
They dare not shew their Husbands. / Their best Conscience,They dare not show their husbands; their best conscienceOth III.iii.201
Is not to leaue't vndone, but kept vnknowne.Is not to leave't undone, but keep't unknown.Oth III.iii.202
She did deceiue her Father, marrying you,She did deceive her father, marrying you,Oth III.iii.204
And when she seem'd to shake, and feare your lookes,And when she seemed to shake, and fear your looks,Oth III.iii.205
She lou'd them most.She loved them most.Oth III.iii.206.1
Why go too then:Why, go to, then!Oth III.iii.206.3
Shee that so young could giue out such a SeemingShe that so young could give out such a seeming,Oth III.iii.207
To seele her Fathers eyes vp, close as Oake,To seel her father's eyes up close as oak –Oth III.iii.208
He thought 'twas Witchcraft. / But I am much too blame:He thought 'twas witchcraft. – But I am much to blame,Oth III.iii.209
I humbly do beseech you of your pardonI humbly do beseech you of your pardonOth III.iii.210
For too much louing you.For too much loving you.Oth III.iii.211.1
I see this hath a little dash'd your Spirits:I see this hath a little dashed your spirits.Oth III.iii.212
Trust me, I feare it has:In faith, I fear it has.Oth III.iii.213.2
I hope you will consider what is spokeI hope you will consider what is spokeOth III.iii.214
Comes from your Loue. / But I do see y'are moou'd:Comes from my love. But I do see you're moved.Oth III.iii.215
I am to pray you, not to straine my speechI am to pray you, not to strain my speechOth III.iii.216
To grosser issues, nor to larger reach,To grosser issues, nor to larger reachOth III.iii.217
Then to Suspition.Than to suspicion.Oth III.iii.218
Should you do so (my Lord)Should you do so, my lord,Oth III.iii.219.2
My speech should fall into such vilde successe,My speech should fall into such vile successOth III.iii.220
Which my Thoughts aym'd not. / Cassio's my worthy Friend:As my thoughts aimed not at. Cassio's my worthy friend.Oth III.iii.221
My Lord, I see y'are mou'd.My lord, I see you're moved.Oth III.iii.222.1
Long liue she so; / And long liue you to thinke so.Long live she so! And long live you to think so!Oth III.iii.224
I, there's the point: / As (to be bold with you)Ay, there's the point: as, to be bold with you,Oth III.iii.226
Not to affect many proposed MatchesNot to affect many proposed matchesOth III.iii.227
Of her owne Clime, Complexion, and Degree,Of her own clime, complexion, and degree,Oth III.iii.228
Whereto we see in all things, Nature tends:Whereto we see in all things nature tends,Oth III.iii.229
Foh, one may smel in such, a will most ranke,Foh! One may smell in such a will most rank,Oth III.iii.230
Foule disproportions, Thoughts vnnaturall.Foul disproportion, thoughts unnatural.Oth III.iii.231
But (pardon me) I do not in positionBut, pardon me, I do not in positionOth III.iii.232
Distinctly speake of her, though I may feareDistinctly speak of her, though I may fearOth III.iii.233
Her will, recoyling to her better iudgement,Her will, recoiling to her better judgement,Oth III.iii.234
May fal to match you with her Country formes,May fall to match you with her country forms,Oth III.iii.235
And happily repent.And happily repent.Oth III.iii.236.1
My Lord, I take my leaue.My lord, I take my leave.Oth III.iii.239
My Lord, I would I might intreat your HonorMy lord, I would I might entreat your honourOth III.iii.242
To scan this thing no farther: Leaue it to time,To scan this thing no farther. Leave it to time.Oth III.iii.243
Although 'tis fit that Cassio haue his Place;Although 'tis fit that Cassio have his place,Oth III.iii.244
For sure he filles it vp with great Ability;For sure he fills it up with great ability,Oth III.iii.245
Yet if you please, to him off a-while:Yet, if you please to hold him off awhile,Oth III.iii.246
You shall by that perceiue him, and his meanes:You shall by that perceive him and his means;Oth III.iii.247
Note if your Lady straine his EncertainmentNote if your lady strain his entertainmentOth III.iii.248
With any strong, or vehement importunitie,With any strong or vehement importunity –Oth III.iii.249
Much will be seene in that: In the meane time,Much will be seen in that. In the meantime,Oth III.iii.250
Let me be thought too busie in my feares,Let me be thought too busy in my fears,Oth III.iii.251
(As worthy cause I haue to feare I am)As worthy cause I have to fear I am,Oth III.iii.252
And hold her free, I do beseech your Honor.And hold her free, I do beseech your honour.Oth III.iii.253
I once more take my leaue. I once more take my leave.Oth III.iii.254.2
How now? What do you heere alone?How now? What do you here alone?Oth III.iii.297
You haue a thing for me? / It is a common thing---A thing for me? It is a common thing.Oth III.iii.299
To haue a foolish wife.To have a foolish wife.Oth III.iii.301
What Handkerchiefe?What handkerchief?Oth III.iii.303.2
Hast stolne it from her?Hast stol'n it from her?Oth III.iii.307
A good wench, giue it me.A good wench! Give it me.Oth III.iii.310.2
Why, what is that to you?Why, what is that to you?Oth III.iii.312.2
Be not acknowne on't: / I haue vse for it.Be not acknown on't: I have use for it.Oth III.iii.316
Go, leaue me. Go, leave me.Oth III.iii.317
I will in Cassio's Lodging loose this Napkin,I will in Cassio's lodging lose this napkin,Oth III.iii.318
And let him finde it. Trifles light as ayre,And let him find it. Trifles light as airOth III.iii.319
Are to the iealious, confirmations strong,Are to the jealous confirmations strongOth III.iii.320
As proofes of holy Writ. This may do something.As proofs of holy writ. This may do something.Oth III.iii.321
The Moore already changes with my poyson:The Moor already changes with my poison.Oth III.iii.322
Dangerous conceites, are in their Natures poysons,Dangerous conceits are in their natures poisons,Oth III.iii.323
Which at the first are scarse found to distaste:Which at the first are scarce found to distaste,Oth III.iii.324
But with a little acte vpon the blood,But, with a little act upon the blood,Oth III.iii.325
Burne like the Mines of SulphureBurn like the mines of sulphur.Oth III.iii.326.1
I did say so.I did say so.Oth III.iii.326.2
Looke where he comes: Not Poppy, nor Mandragora,Look where he comes! Not poppy, nor mandragora,Oth III.iii.327
Nor all the drowsie Syrrups of the worldNor all the drowsy syrups of the world,Oth III.iii.328
Shall euer medicine thee to that sweete sleepeShall ever medicine thee to that sweet sleepOth III.iii.329
Which thou owd'st yesterday.Which thou owed'st yesterday.Oth III.iii.330.1
Why how now Generall? No more of that.Why, how now, General! No more of that.Oth III.iii.331
How now, my Lord?How now, my lord!Oth III.iii.334.2
I am sorry to heare this?I am sorry to hear this.Oth III.iii.341
Is't possible my Lord?Is't possible, my lord?Oth III.iii.355
Is't come to this?Is't come to this?Oth III.iii.360.2
My Noble Lord.My noble lord –Oth III.iii.364
O Grace! O Heauen forgiue me!O grace! O heaven defend me!Oth III.iii.370.2
Are you a Man? Haue you a Soule? or Sense?Are you a man? Have you a soul? Or sense?Oth III.iii.371
God buy you: take mine Office. Oh wretched Foole,God bu'y you: take mine office. O wretched fool,Oth III.iii.372
That lou'st to make thine Honesty, a Vice!That lov'st to make thine honesty a vice!Oth III.iii.373
Oh monstrous world! Take note, take note (O World)O monstrous world! Take note, take note, O world!Oth III.iii.374
To be direct and honest, is not safe.To be direct and honest is not safe.Oth III.iii.375
I thanke you for this profit, and from henceI thank you for this profit, and from henceOth III.iii.376
Ile loue no Friend, sith Loue breeds such offence.I'll love no friend, sith love breeds such offence.Oth III.iii.377
I should be wise; for Honestie's a Foole,I should be wise; for honesty's a foolOth III.iii.379
And looses that it workes for.And loses that it works for.Oth III.iii.380.1
I see you are eaten vp with Passion:I see, sir, you are eaten up with passion.Oth III.iii.388
I do repent me, that I put it to you.I do repent me that I put it to you.Oth III.iii.389
You would be satisfied?You would be satisfied?Oth III.iii.390.1
And may: but how? How satisfied, my Lord?And may. But how? How satisfied, my lord?Oth III.iii.391
Would you the super-vision grossely gape on?Would you, the supervisor, grossly gape on?Oth III.iii.392
Behold her top'd?Behold her topped?Oth III.iii.393.1
It were a tedious difficulty, I thinke,It were a tedious difficulty, I think,Oth III.iii.394
To bring them to that Prospect: Damne them then,To bring them to that prospect. Damn them thenOth III.iii.395
If euer mortall eyes do see them boulsterIf ever mortal eyes do see them bolsterOth III.iii.396
More then their owne. What then? How then?More than their own! What then? How then?Oth III.iii.397
What shall I say? Where's Satisfaction?What shall I say? Where's satisfaction?Oth III.iii.398
It is impossible you should see this,It is impossible you should see this,Oth III.iii.399
Were they as prime as Goates, as hot as Monkeyes,Were they as prime as goats, as hot as monkeys,Oth III.iii.400
As salt as Wolues in pride, and Fooles as grosseAs salt as wolves in pride, and fools as grossOth III.iii.401
As Ignorance, made drunke. But yet, I say,As ignorance made drunk. But yet, I say,Oth III.iii.402
If imputation, and strong circumstances,If imputation and strong circumstance,Oth III.iii.403
Which leade directly to the doore of Truth,Which lead directly to the door of truth,Oth III.iii.404
Will giue you satisfaction, you might haue't.Will give you satisfaction, you might have't.Oth III.iii.405
I do not like the Office.I do not like the office.Oth III.iii.407
But sith I am entred in this cause so farreBut sith I am entered in this cause so far –Oth III.iii.408
(Prick'd too't by foolish Honesty, and Loue)Pricked to't by foolish honesty and love –Oth III.iii.409
I will go on. I lay with Cassio lately,I will go on. I lay with Cassio lately,Oth III.iii.410
And being troubled with a raging tooth,And being troubled with a raging toothOth III.iii.411
I could not sleepe.I could not sleep.Oth III.iii.412
There are a kinde of men, / So loose of Soule,There are a kind of men so loose of soulOth III.iii.413
that in their sleepes will mutter / Their Affayres:That in their sleeps will mutter their affairs:Oth III.iii.414
one of this kinde is Cassio:One of this kind is Cassio.Oth III.iii.415
In sleepe I heard him say, sweet Desdemona,In sleep I heard him say ‘ Sweet Desdemona,Oth III.iii.416
Let vs be wary, let vs hide our Loues,Let us be wary, let us hide our loves;’Oth III.iii.417
And then (Sir) would he gripe, and wring my hand:And then, sir, would he gripe and wring my hand,Oth III.iii.418
Cry, oh sweet Creature: then kisse me hard,Cry ‘ O sweet creature!’ and then kiss me hard,Oth III.iii.419
As if he pluckt vp kisses by the rootes,As if he plucked up kisses by the roots,Oth III.iii.420
That grew vpon my lippes, laid his Leg ore my Thigh,That grew upon my lips; then laid his legOth III.iii.421
And sigh, and kisse, and then cry cursed Fate,Over my thigh, and sighed and kissed, and thenOth III.iii.422
That gaue thee to the Moore.Cried ‘ Cursed fate that gave thee to the Moor!’Oth III.iii.423
Nay, this was but his Dreame.Nay, this was but his dream.Oth III.iii.424.2
'Tis a shrew'd doubt, though it be but a Dreame.'Tis a shrewd doubt, though it be but a dream:Oth III.iii.426
And this may helpe to thicken other proofes,And this may help to thicken other proofsOth III.iii.427
That do demonstrate thinly.That do demonstrate thinly.Oth III.iii.428.1
Nay yet be wise; yet we see nothing done,Nay, but be wise: yet we see nothing done,Oth III.iii.429
She may be honest yet: Tell me but this,She may be honest yet. Tell me but this:Oth III.iii.430
Haue you not sometimes seene a HandkerchiefeHave you not sometimes seen a handkerchief,Oth III.iii.431
Spotted with Strawberries, in your wiues hand?Spotted with strawberries, in your wife's hand?Oth III.iii.432
I know not that: but such a HandkerchiefeI know not that: but such a handkerchief –Oth III.iii.434
(I am sure it was your wiues) did I to dayI am sure it was your wife's – did I todayOth III.iii.435
See Cassio wipe his Beard with.See Cassio wipe his beard with.Oth III.iii.436.1
If it be that, or any, it was hers.If it be that, or any that was hers,Oth III.iii.437
It speakes against her with the other proofes.It speaks against her with the other proofs.Oth III.iii.438
Yet be content.Yet be content.Oth III.iii.447.2
Patience I say: your minde may change.Patience, I say: your mind perhaps may change.Oth III.iii.449
Do not rise yet:Do not rise yet.Oth III.iii.459.2
Witnesse you euer-burning Lights aboue,Witness you ever-burning lights above,Oth III.iii.460
You Elements, that clip vs round about,You elements, that clip us round about,Oth III.iii.461
Witnesse that heere Iago doth giue vpWitness that here Iago doth give upOth III.iii.462
The execution of his wit, hands, heart,The execution of his wit, hands, heart,Oth III.iii.463
To wrong'd Othello's Seruice. Let him command,To wronged Othello's service. Let him command,Oth III.iii.464
And to obey shall be in me remorse,And to obey shall be in me remorse,Oth III.iii.465
What bloody businesse euer.What bloody business ever.Oth III.iii.466.1
My Friend is dead:My friend is dead;Oth III.iii.470.2
'Tis done at your Request. / But let her liue.'Tis done at your request. But let her live.Oth III.iii.471
I am your owne for euer. I am your own for ever.Oth III.iii.476
There is no other way: 'tis she must doo't:There is no other way: 'tis she must do't.Oth III.iv.103
And loe the happinesse: go, and importune her.And lo, the happiness! Go, and importune her.Oth III.iv.104
Is my Lord angry?Is my lord angry?Oth III.iv.128.1
Can he be angry? I haue seene the CannonCan he be angry? I have seen the cannonOth III.iv.130
When it hath blowne his Rankes into the Ayre,When it hath blown his ranks into the air,Oth III.iv.131
And like the Diuell from his very ArmeAnd like the devil from his very armOth III.iv.132
Puff't his owne Brother: And is he angry?Puffed his own brother – and can he be angry?Oth III.iv.133
Something of moment then: I will go meet him,Something of moment then. I will go meet him.Oth III.iv.134
There's matter in't indeed, if he be angry. There's matter in't indeed if he be angry.Oth III.iv.135
Will you thinke so?Will you think so?Oth IV.i.1.1
What,What!Oth IV.i.1.3
to kisse in priuate?To kiss in private?Oth IV.i.2.1
Or to be naked with her Friend in bed,Or to be naked with her friend in bedOth IV.i.3
An houre, or more, not meaning any harme?An hour or more, not meaning any harm?Oth IV.i.4
If they do nothing, 'tis a Veniall slip:So they do nothing, 'tis a venial slip.Oth IV.i.9
But if I giue my wife a Handkerchiefe.But if I give my wife a handkerchief –Oth IV.i.10
Why then 'tis hers (my Lord) and being hers,Why, then, 'tis hers, my lord, and being hers,Oth IV.i.12
She may (I thinke) bestow't on any man.She may, I think, bestow't on any man.Oth IV.i.13
Her honor is an Essence that's not seene,Her honour is an essence that's not seen:Oth IV.i.16
They haue it very oft, that haue it not.They have it very oft that have it not.Oth IV.i.17
But for the Handkerchiefe.But for the handkerchief –Oth IV.i.18
I: what of that?Ay, what of that?Oth IV.i.23.1
WhatWhatOth IV.i.23.3
if I had said, I had seene him do you wrong?If I had said, I had seen him do you wrong,Oth IV.i.24
Or heard him say (as Knaues be such abroad,Or heard him say – as knaves be such abroad,Oth IV.i.25
Who hauing by their owne importunate suit,Who having by their own importunate suitOth IV.i.26
Or voluntary dotage of some Mistris,Or voluntary dotage of some mistressOth IV.i.27
Conuinced or supply'd them, cannot chuseConvinced or supplied them, cannot chooseOth IV.i.28
But they must blab.)But they must blab –Oth IV.i.29.1
He hath (my Lord) but be you well assur'd,He hath, my lord; but be you well assured,Oth IV.i.30
No more then he'le vn-sweare.No more than he'll unswear.Oth IV.i.31.1
Why, that he did: I know not what he did.Faith, that he did – I know not what he did.Oth IV.i.32
Lye.Lie –Oth IV.i.34.1
With her? On her: what you will.With her, on her, what you will.Oth IV.i.34.3
Worke on,Work on,Oth IV.i.44
My Medicine workes. Thus credulous Fooles are caught,My medicine, work! Thus credulous fools are caught,Oth IV.i.45
And many worthy, and chast Dames euen thus,And many worthy and chaste dames even thus,Oth IV.i.46
(All guiltlesse) meete reproach: what hoa? My Lord?All guiltless, meet reproach. What ho, my lord!Oth IV.i.47
My Lord, I say: Othello.My lord, I say! Othello!Oth IV.i.48.1
How now Cassio?How now, Cassio!Oth IV.i.48.2
My Lord is falne into an Epilepsie,My lord is fallen into an epilepsy.Oth IV.i.50
This is his second Fit: he had one yesterday.This is his second fit: he had one yesterday.Oth IV.i.51
No, forbear.Oth IV.i.52.2
The Lethargie must haue his quyet course:The lethargy must have his quiet course.Oth IV.i.53
If not, he foames at mouth: and by and byIf not, he foams at mouth; and by and byOth IV.i.54
Breakes out to sauage madnesse. Looke, he stirres:Breaks out to savage madness. Look, he stirs.Oth IV.i.55
Do you withdraw your selfe a little while,Do you withdraw yourself a little while:Oth IV.i.56
He will recouer straight: when he is gone,He will recover straight. When he is gone,Oth IV.i.57
I would on great occasion, speake with you.I would on great occasion speak with you.Oth IV.i.58
How is it Generall? Haue you not hurt your head?How is it, General? Have you not hurt your head?Oth IV.i.59
I mocke you not, by Heauen:I mock you? No, by heaven!Oth IV.i.60.2
Would you would beare your Fortune like a Man.Would you would bear your fortune like a man!Oth IV.i.61
Ther's many a Beast then in a populous Citty,There's many a beast then in a populous city,Oth IV.i.63
And many a ciuill Monster.And many a civil monster.Oth IV.i.64
Good Sir, be a man:Good sir, be a man.Oth IV.i.65.2
Thinke euery bearded fellow that's but yoak'dThink every bearded fellow that's but yokedOth IV.i.66
May draw with you. There's Millions now aliue,May draw with you. There's millions now aliveOth IV.i.67
That nightly lye in those vnproper beds,That nightly lie in those unproper bedsOth IV.i.68
Which they dare sweare peculiar. Your case is better.Which they dare swear peculiar. Your case is better.Oth IV.i.69
Oh, 'tis the spight of hell, the Fiends Arch-mock,O, 'tis the spite of hell, the fiend's arch-mock,Oth IV.i.70
To lip a wanton in a secure Cowch;To lip a wanton in a secure couch,Oth IV.i.71
And to suppose her chast. No, let me know,And to suppose her chaste! No, let me know;Oth IV.i.72
And knowing what I am, I know what she shallbe.And knowing what I am, I know what shall be.Oth IV.i.73
Stand you a while apart,Stand you awhile apart;Oth IV.i.74.2
Confine your selfe but in a patient List,Confine yourself but in a patient list.Oth IV.i.75
Whil'st you were heere, o're-whelmed with your griefeWhilst you were here, o'erwhelmed with your grief –Oth IV.i.76
(A passion most resulting such a man)A passion most unsuiting such a man –Oth IV.i.77
Cassio came hither. I shifted him away,Cassio came hither. I shifted him awayOth IV.i.78
And layd good scuses vpon your Extasie,And laid good scuse upon your ecstasy;Oth IV.i.79
Bad him anon returne: and heere speake with me,Bade him anon return and here speak with me,Oth IV.i.80
The which he promis'd. Do but encaue your selfe,The which he promised. Do but encave yourself,Oth IV.i.81
And marke the Fleeres, the Gybes, and notable ScornesAnd mark the fleers, the gibes, and notable scornsOth IV.i.82
That dwell in euery Region of his face.That dwell in every region of his face.Oth IV.i.83
For I will make him tell the Tale anew;For I will make him tell the tale anew,Oth IV.i.84
Where, how, how oft, how long ago, and whenWhere, how, how oft, how long ago, and whenOth IV.i.85
He hath, and is againe to cope your wife.He hath, and is again, to cope your wife.Oth IV.i.86
I say, but marke his gesture: marry Patience,I say, but mark his gestures. Marry, patience!Oth IV.i.87
Or I shall say y'are all in all in Spleene,Or I shall say you are all in all in spleenOth IV.i.88
And nothing of a man.And nothing of a man.Oth IV.i.89.1
That's not amisse,That's not amiss,Oth IV.i.91.2
But yet keepe time in all: will you withdraw?But yet keep time in all. Will you withdraw?Oth IV.i.92
Now will I question Cassio of Bianca,Now will I question Cassio of Bianca,Oth IV.i.93
A Huswife that by selling her desiresA housewife, that by selling her desiresOth IV.i.94
Buyes her selfe Bread, and Cloath. It is a CreatureBuys herself bread and clothes. It is a creatureOth IV.i.95
That dotes on Cassio, (as 'tis the Strumpets plagueThat dotes on Cassio – as 'tis the strumpet's plagueOth IV.i.96
To be-guile many, and be be-guil'd by one)To beguile many and be beguiled by one.Oth IV.i.97
He, when he heares of her, cannot restraineHe, when he hears of her, cannot refrainOth IV.i.98
From the excesse of Laughter. Heere he comes.From the excess of laughter. Here he comes.Oth IV.i.99
As he shall smile, Othello shall go mad:As he shall smile, Othello shall go mad;Oth IV.i.100
And his vnbookish Ielousie must conserueAnd his unbookish jealousy must construeOth IV.i.101
Poore Cassio's smiles, gestures, and light behauioursPoor Cassio's smiles, gestures, and light behaviourOth IV.i.102
Quite in the wrong. How do you Lieutenant?Quite in the wrong. How do you now, Lieutenant?Oth IV.i.103
Ply Desdemona well, and you are sure on't:Ply Desdemona well and you are sure on't.Oth IV.i.106
Now, if this Suit lay in Bianca's dowre,Now if this suit lay in Bianca's power,Oth IV.i.107
How quickely should you speed?How quickly should you speed!Oth IV.i.108.1
I neuer knew woman loue man so.I never knew woman love man so.Oth IV.i.110
Do you heare Cassio?Do you hear, Cassio?Oth IV.i.113
She giues it out, that you shall marry her.She gives it out that you shall marry her.Oth IV.i.116
Do you intend it?Do you intend it?Oth IV.i.117
Why the cry goes, that you marry her.Faith, the cry goes that you shall marry her.Oth IV.i.124
I am a very Villaine else.I am a very villain else.Oth IV.i.126
Before me: looke where she comes.Before me! Look where she comes.Oth IV.i.145
After her: after her.After her, after her!Oth IV.i.161
Will you sup there?Will you sup there?Oth IV.i.163
Well, I may chance to see you: for I would very faine Well, I may chance to see you: for I would very fainOth IV.i.165
speake with you.speak with you.Oth IV.i.166
Go too: say no more.Go to! Say no more.Oth IV.i.168
Did you perceiue how he laugh'd at his vice?Did you perceive how he laughed at his vice?Oth IV.i.170
And did you see the Handkerchiefe?And did you see the handkerchief?Oth IV.i.172
Yours by this hand: and to see how he prizes theYours, by this hand! And to see how he prizes theOth IV.i.174
foolish woman your wife: she gaue it him, and he hathfoolish woman your wife: she gave it him, and he hathOth IV.i.175
giu'n it his whore.giv'n it his whore.Oth IV.i.176
Nay, you must forget that.Nay, you must forget that.Oth IV.i.179
Nay, that's not your way.Nay, that's not your way.Oth IV.i.185
She's the worse for all this.She's the worse for all this.Oth IV.i.190
I too gentle.Ay, too gentle.Oth IV.i.193
If you are so fond ouer her iniquitie: giue her pattentIf you are so fond over her iniquity, give her patentOth IV.i.196
to offend, for if it touch not you, it comes neereto offend, for if it touch not you, it comes nearOth IV.i.197
no body.nobody.Oth IV.i.198
Oh, 'tis foule in her.O, 'tis foul in her!Oth IV.i.200
That's fouler.That's fouler.Oth IV.i.202
Do it not with poyson, strangle her in her bed, / EuenDo it not with poison; strangle her in her bed, evenOth IV.i.206
the bed she hath contaminated.the bed she hath contaminated.Oth IV.i.207
And for Cassio, let me be his vndertaker: / You shallAnd for Cassio, let me be his undertaker. You shallOth IV.i.210
heare more by midnight.hear more by midnight.Oth IV.i.211
I warrant something from Venice,I warrant, something from Venice.Oth IV.i.213.1
'Tis Lodouico, this,'Tis Lodovico,Oth IV.i.213.2
comes from the Duke. / See, your wife's with him.Come from the Duke; and see your wife is with him.Oth IV.i.214
I am very glad to see you Signior:I am very glad to see you, signor:Oth IV.i.219
Welcome to Cyprus.Welcome to Cyprus.Oth IV.i.220
Liues Sir,Lives, sir.Oth IV.i.222
He is much chang'd.He is much changed.Oth IV.i.270.2
He's that he is: I may not breath my censure.He's that he is: I may not breathe my censureOth IV.i.272
What he might be: if what he might, he is not,What he might be. If what he might he is not,Oth IV.i.273
I would to heauen he were.I would to heaven he were.Oth IV.i.274.1
'Faith that was not so well: yet would I knewFaith, that was not so well: yet would I knewOth IV.i.275
That stroke would proue the worst.That stroke would prove the worst!Oth IV.i.276.1
Alas, alas:Alas, alas!Oth IV.i.278.2
It is not honestie in me to speakeIt is not honesty in me to speakOth IV.i.279
What I haue seene, and knowne. You shall obserue him,What I have seen and known. You shall observe him,Oth IV.i.280
And his owne courses will deonte him so,And his own courses will denote him so,Oth IV.i.281
That I may saue my speech: do but go afterThat I may save my speech. Do but go after,Oth IV.i.282
And marke how he continues.And mark how he continues.Oth IV.i.283
What is your pleasure Madam? How is't with you?What is your pleasure, madam? How is't with you?Oth IV.ii.109
What is the matter Lady?What is the matter, lady?Oth IV.ii.113.2
What name (faire Lady?)What name, fair lady?Oth IV.ii.117.2
Why did he so?Why did he so?Oth IV.ii.121
Do not weepe, do not weepe: alas the day.Do not weep, do not weep. Alas the day!Oth IV.ii.123
Beshrew him for't:Beshrew him for't!Oth IV.ii.127.2
How comes this Tricke vpon him?How comes this trick upon him?Oth IV.ii.128.1
Fie, there is no such man: it is impossible.Fie, there is no such man! It is impossible.Oth IV.ii.133
Speake within doore.Speak within door.Oth IV.ii.143.2
You are a Foole: go too.You are a fool, go to.Oth IV.ii.147.1
I pray you be content: 'tis but his humour:I pray you, be content: 'tis but his humour;Oth IV.ii.164
The businesse of the State do's him offence.The business of the state does him offence,Oth IV.ii.165
And he does chide with you.Oth IV.ii.166
It is but so, I warrant,It is so, I warrant.Oth IV.ii.167.2
Hearke how these Instruments summon to supper:Hark how these instruments summon to supper!Oth IV.ii.168
The Messengers of Venice staies the meate,The messengers of Venice stay the meat.Oth IV.ii.169
Go in, and weepe not: all things shall be well.Go in, and weep not; all things shall be well.Oth IV.ii.170
How now Rodorigo?How now, Roderigo?Oth IV.ii.171
What in the contrarie?What in the contrary?Oth IV.ii.174
Will you heare me Rodorigo?Will you hear me, Roderigo?Oth IV.ii.181
You charge me most vniustly.You charge me most unjustly.Oth IV.ii.184
Well, go too: very well.Well, go to; very well.Oth IV.ii.191
Very well.Very well.Oth IV.ii.195
You haue said now.You have said now.Oth IV.ii.201
Why, now I see there's mettle in thee: and euen fromWhy, now I see there's mettle in thee; and even fromOth IV.ii.204
this instant do build on thee a better opinion then euerthis instant do build on thee a better opinion than everOth IV.ii.205
before: giue me thy hand Rodorigo. Thou hast takenbefore. Give me thy hand, Roderigo. Thou hast takenOth IV.ii.206
against me a most iust exception: but yet I protest I haueagainst me a most just exception; but yet I protest I haveOth IV.ii.207
dealt most directly in thy Affaire.dealt most directly in thy affair.Oth IV.ii.208
I grant indeed it hath not appeer'd: and your suspitionI grant indeed it hath not appeared; and your suspicionOth IV.ii.210
is not without wit and iudgement. But Rodorigo,is not without wit and judgement. But, Roderigo,Oth IV.ii.211
if thou hast that in thee indeed, which I haue greaterif thou hast that in thee indeed, which I have greaterOth IV.ii.212
reason to beleeue now then euer (I meane purpose,reason to believe now than ever – I mean purpose,Oth IV.ii.213
Courage, and Valour) this night shew it. If thou thecourage, and valour – this night show it. If thou theOth IV.ii.214
next night following enioy not Desdemona, take me fromnext night following enjoy not Desdemona, take me fromOth IV.ii.215
this world with Treacherie, and deuise Engines for my life.this world with treachery, and devise engines for my life.Oth IV.ii.216
Sir, there is especiall Commission come from VeniceSir, there is especial commission come from VeniceOth IV.ii.219
to depute Cassio in Othello's place.to depute Cassio in Othello's place.Oth IV.ii.220
Oh no: he goes into Mauritania and taketh away withO, no: he goes into Mauritania and takes away withOth IV.ii.223
him the faire Desdemona, vnlesse his abode be lingredhim the fair Desdemona, unless his abode be lingeredOth IV.ii.224
heere by some accident. Wherein none can be so determinate,here by some accident: wherein none can be so determinateOth IV.ii.225
as the remouing of Cassio.as the removing of Cassio.Oth IV.ii.226
Why, by making him vncapable of Othello's place:Why, by making him uncapable of Othello's place –Oth IV.ii.228
knocking out his braines.knocking out his brains.Oth IV.ii.229
I: if you dare do your selfe a profit, and a right. He Ay, if you dare do yourself a profit and a right. HeOth IV.ii.231
sups to night with a Harlotry: and thither will I go tosups tonight with a harlotry; and thither will I go toOth IV.ii.232
him. He knowes not yet of his Honourable Fortune, ifhim. He knows not yet of his honourable fortune. IfOth IV.ii.233
you will watch his going thence (which I will fashion toyou will watch his going thence – which I will fashion toOth IV.ii.234
fall out betweene twelue and one) you may take him atfall out between twelve and one – you may take him atOth IV.ii.235
your pleasure. I will be neere to second your Attempt,your pleasure. I will be near to second your attempt,Oth IV.ii.236
and he shall fall betweene vs. Come, stand not amaz'dand he shall fall between us. Come, stand not amazedOth IV.ii.237
at it, but go along with me: I will shew you such aat it, but go along with me. I will show you such aOth IV.ii.238
necessitie in his death, that you shall thinke your selfenecessity in his death that you shall think yourselfOth IV.ii.239
bound to put it on him. It is now high supper time: andbound to put it on him. It is now high supper-time andOth IV.ii.240
the night growes to wast. About it.the night grows to waste. About it!Oth IV.ii.241
And you shalbe satisfi'd. And you shall be satisfied.Oth IV.ii.243
Heere, stand behinde this Barke, / Straight will he come:Here, stand behind this bulk: straight will he come.Oth V.i.1
Weare thy good Rapier bare, and put it home:Wear thy good rapier bare, and put it home.Oth V.i.2
Quicke, quicke, feare nothing; Ile be at thy Elbow,Quick, quick; fear nothing: I'll be at thy elbow.Oth V.i.3
It makes vs, or it marres vs, thinke on that,It makes us, or it mars us; think on that,Oth V.i.4
And fixe most firme thy Resolution.And fix most firm thy resolution.Oth V.i.5
Heere, at thy hand: Be bold, & take thy stand.Here, at thy hand: be bold, and take thy stand.Oth V.i.7
I haue rub'd this yong Quat almost to the sense,I have rubbed this young quat almost to the sense,Oth V.i.11
And he growes angry. Now, whether he kill Cassio,And he grows angry. Now, whether he kill Cassio,Oth V.i.12
Or Cassio him, or each do kill the other,Or Cassio him, or each do kill the other,Oth V.i.13
Euery way makes my gaine. Liue Rodorigo,Every way makes my gain. Live Roderigo,Oth V.i.14
He calles me to a restitution largeHe calls me to a restitution largeOth V.i.15
Of Gold, and Iewels, that I bob'd from him,Of gold and jewels, that I bobbed from himOth V.i.16
As Guifts to Desdemona.As gifts to Desdemona.Oth V.i.17
It must not be: If Cassio do remaine,It must not be. If Cassio do remainOth V.i.18
He hath a dayly beauty in his life,He hath a daily beauty in his lifeOth V.i.19
That makes me vgly: and besides, the MooreThat makes me ugly: and besides, the MoorOth V.i.20
May vnfold me to him: there stand I in much perill:May unfold me to him – there stand I in much peril.Oth V.i.21
No, he must dye. But so, I heard him comming.No, he must die. But soft, I hear him coming.Oth V.i.22
Who's there? / Who's noyse is this that cries on murther?Who's there? Whose noise is this that cries on murder?Oth V.i.48
Do not you heare a cry?Did you not hear a cry?Oth V.i.49.2
What's the matter?What's the matter?Oth V.i.50.2
What are you heere, that cry so greeuously?What are you here, that cry so grievously?Oth V.i.53
O mee, Lieutenant! / What Villaines haue done this?O me, Lieutenant! What villains have done this?Oth V.i.56
Oh treacherous Villaines:O treacherous villains!Oth V.i.58.2
What are you there? Come in, and giue some helpe.What are you there? Come in, and give some help.Oth V.i.59
Oh murd'rous Slaue! O Villaine!O murd'rous slave! O villain!Oth V.i.61.2
Kill men i'th'darke? / Where be these bloody Theeues?Kill men i'th' dark? Where be these bloody thieves?Oth V.i.63
How silent is this Towne? Hoa, murther, murther.How silent is this town! Ho, murder, murder!Oth V.i.64
What may you be? Are you of good, or euill?What may you be? Are you of good or evil?Oth V.i.65
Signior Lodouico?Signor Lodovico?Oth V.i.67
I cry you mercy: here's Cassio hurt by Villaines.I cry you mercy. Here's Cassio hurt by villains.Oth V.i.69
How is't Brother?How is't, brother?Oth V.i.71
Marry heauen forbid:Marry, heaven forbid!Oth V.i.72.2
Light Gentlemen, Ile binde it with my shirt.Light, gentlemen, I'll bind it with my shirt.Oth V.i.73
Who is't that cry'd?Who is't that cried?Oth V.i.75
O notable Strumpet. Cassio, may you suspectO notable strumpet! Cassio, may you suspectOth V.i.78
Who they should be, that haue thus mangled you?Who they should be that have thus mangled you?Oth V.i.79
Lend me a Garter. So: ---Oh for a ChaireLend me a garter: so. O, for a chairOth V.i.82
To beare him easily hence.To bear him easily hence!Oth V.i.83.1
Gentlemen all, I do suspect this TrashGentlemen all, I do suspect this trashOth V.i.85
To be a party in this Iniurie.To be a party in this injury.Oth V.i.86
Patience awhile, good Cassio. Come, come;Patience awhile, good Cassio. Come, come,Oth V.i.87
Lend me a Light: know we this face, or no?Lend me a light. Know we this face or no?Oth V.i.88
Alas my Friend, and my deere CountrymanAlas, my friend, and my dear countrymanOth V.i.89
Rodorigo? No: Yes sure: Yes, 'tis Rodorigo.Roderigo? No – yes, sure – O heaven, Roderigo!Oth V.i.90
Euen he Sir: Did you know him?Even he, sir. Did you know him?Oth V.i.92.1
Signior Gratiano? I cry your gentle pardon:Signor Gratiano? I cry you gentle pardon.Oth V.i.93
These bloody accidents must excuse my Manners,These bloody accidents must excuse my mannersOth V.i.94
That so neglected you.That so neglected you.Oth V.i.95.1
How do you Cassio? Oh, a Chaire, a Chaire.How do you, Cassio? O, a chair, a chair!Oth V.i.96
He, he, 'tis he:He, he, 'tis he.Oth V.i.98.1
Oh that's well said, the Chaire.O, that's well said, the chair!Oth V.i.98.2
What? looke you pale? Oh beare him o'th'Ayre.(to Bianca) What, look you pale? O, bear him out o'th' air.Oth V.i.104
Stay you good Gentlemen. Looke you pale, Mistris?Stay you, good gentlemen. Look you pale, mistress?Oth V.i.105
Do you perceiue the gastnesse of her eye?Do you perceive the gastness of her eye?Oth V.i.106
Nay, if you stare, we shall heare more anon.Nay, if you stare, we shall hear more anon.Oth V.i.107
Behold her well: I pray you looke vpon her:Behold her well; I pray you look upon her.Oth V.i.108
Do you see Gentlemen? Nay, guiltinesse will speakeDo you see, gentlemen? Nay, guiltiness will speakOth V.i.109
Though tongues were out of vse.Though tongues were out of use.Oth V.i.110
Cassio hath heere bin set on in the darkeCassio hath here been set on in the darkOth V.i.112
By Rodorigo, and Fellowes that are scap'd:By Roderigo and fellows that are scaped:Oth V.i.113
He's almost slaine, and Rodorigo quite dead.He's almost slain and Roderigo quite.Oth V.i.114
This is the fruits of whoring. Prythe Amilia,This is the fruit of whoring. Prithee, Emilia,Oth V.i.116
Go know of Cassio where he supt to night.Go know of Cassio where he supped tonight.Oth V.i.117
What, do you shake at that?What, do you shake at that?Oth V.i.118
O did he so? I charge you go with me.O, did he so? I charge you go with me.Oth V.i.120
Kinde Gentlemen: / Let's go see poore Cassio drest.Kind gentlemen, let's see poor Cassio dressed.Oth V.i.124
Come Mistris, you must tel's another Tale.Come, mistress, you must tell's another tale.Oth V.i.125
Amilia, run you to the Cittadell,Emilia, run you to the citadel,Oth V.i.126
And tell my Lord and Lady, what hath happ'd:And tell my lord and lady what hath happed.Oth V.i.127
Will you go on afore? This is the nightWill you go on afore? (Aside) This is the nightOth V.i.128
That either makes me, or foredoes me quight. That either makes me, or fordoes me quite.Oth V.i.129
I told him what I thought, / And told no moreI told him what I thought, and told no moreOth V.ii.175
Then what he found himselfe was apt, and true.Than what he found himself was apt and true.Oth V.ii.176
I did.I did.Oth V.ii.178
With Cassio, Mistris? / Go too, charme your tongue.With Cassio, mistress! Go to, charm your tongue.Oth V.ii.182
What, are you mad? / I charge you get you home.What, are you mad? I charge you get you home.Oth V.ii.193
Come, hold your peace.Zounds, hold your peace!Oth V.ii.217.1
Be wise, and get you home.Be wise, and get you home.Oth V.ii.221.1
Villanous Whore.Villainous whore!Oth V.ii.227.2
Filth, thou lyest.Filth, thou liest!Oth V.ii.229.2
I bleed Sir, but not kill'd.I bleed, sir, but not killed.Oth V.ii.285.2
Demand me nothing: what you know, you know:Demand me nothing; what you know, you know:Oth V.ii.300
From this time forth, I neuer will speake word.From this time forth I never will speak word.Oth V.ii.301
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL