OTHELLO
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'Tis better as it is.'Tis better as it is.Oth I.ii.6.1
Let him do his spight;Let him do his spite:Oth I.ii.17.2
My Seruices, which I haue done the SignorieMy services, which I have done the signory,Oth I.ii.18
Shall out-tongue his Complaints. 'Tis yet to know,Shall out-tongue his complaints. 'Tis yet to know –Oth I.ii.19
Which when I know, that boasting is an Honour,Which, when I know that boasting is an honour,Oth I.ii.20
I shall promulgate. I fetch my life and being,I shall provulgate – I fetch my life and beingOth I.ii.21
From Men of Royall Seige. And my demeritesFrom men of royal siege, and my demeritsOth I.ii.22
May speake (vnbonnetted) to as proud a FortuneMay speak, unbonneted, to as proud a fortuneOth I.ii.23
As this that I haue reach'd. For know Iago,As this that I have reached. For know, Iago,Oth I.ii.24
But that I loue the gentle Desdemona,But that I love the gentle Desdemona,Oth I.ii.25
I would not my vnhoused free conditionI would not my unhoused free conditionOth I.ii.26
Put into Circumscription, and Confine,Put into circumscription and confineOth I.ii.27
For the Seas worth. But looke, what Lights come yond?For the seas' worth. But look, what lights come yond!Oth I.ii.28
Not I: I must be found.Not I: I must be found.Oth I.ii.30.2
My Parts, my Title, and my perfect SouleMy parts, my title, and my perfect soulOth I.ii.31
Shall manifest me rightly. Is it they?Shall manifest me rightly. Is it they?Oth I.ii.32
The Seruants of the Dukes? / And my Lieutenant?The servants of the Duke and my Lieutenant!Oth I.ii.34
The goodnesse of the Night vpon you (Friends)The goodness of the night upon you, friends.Oth I.ii.35
What is the Newes?What is the news?Oth I.ii.36.1
What is the matter, thinke you?What is the matter, think you?Oth I.ii.38.2
'Tis well I am found by you:'Tis well I am found by you:Oth I.ii.47.2
I will but spend a word here in the house,I will but spend a word here in the house,Oth I.ii.48
And goe with you.And go with you.Oth I.ii.49.1
Haue with you.Have with you.Oth I.ii.53.2
Holla, stand there.Holla, stand there.Oth I.ii.56.2
Keepe vp your bright Swords, for the dew will rust them.Keep up your bright swords, for the dew will rust them.Oth I.ii.59
Good Signior, you shall more command with yeares,Good signor, you shall more command with yearsOth I.ii.60
then with your Weapons.Than with your weapons.Oth I.ii.61
Hold your handsHold your hands,Oth I.ii.81.2
Both you of my inclining, and the rest.Both you of my inclining and the rest.Oth I.ii.82
Were it my Cue to fight, I should haue knowne itWere it my cue to fight, I should have known itOth I.ii.83
Without a Prompter. Whether will you that I goeWithout a prompter. Where will you that I goOth I.ii.84
To answere this your charge?To answer this your charge?Oth I.ii.85.1
What if do obey?What if I do obey?Oth I.ii.87.2
How may the Duke be therewith satisfi'd,How may the Duke be therewith satisfied,Oth I.ii.88
Whose Messengers are heere about my side,Whose messengers are here about my side,Oth I.ii.89
Vpon some present businesse of the State,Upon some present business of the stateOth I.ii.90
To bring me to him.To bring me to him?Oth I.ii.91.1
Most Potent, Graue, and Reueren'd Signiors,Most potent, grave and reverend signors,Oth I.iii.76
My very Noble, and approu'd good Masters;My very noble and approved good masters,Oth I.iii.77
That I haue tane away this old mans Daughter,That I have ta'en away this old man's daughter,Oth I.iii.78
It is most true: true I haue married her;It is most true; true I have married her;Oth I.iii.79
The verie head, and front of my offending,The very head and front of my offendingOth I.iii.80
Hath this extent; no more. Rude am I, in my speech,Hath this extent, no more. Rude am I in my speechOth I.iii.81
And little bless'd with the soft phrase of Peace;And little blessed with the soft phrase of peace;Oth I.iii.82
For since these Armes of mine, had seuen yeares pith,For since these arms of mine had seven years' pithOth I.iii.83
Till now, some nine Moones wasted, they haue vs'dTill now some nine moons wasted, they have usedOth I.iii.84
Their deerest action, in the Tented Field:Their dearest action in the tented field;Oth I.iii.85
And little of this great world can I speake,And little of this great world can I speakOth I.iii.86
More then pertaines to Feats of Broiles, and Battaile,More than pertains to feats of broil and battle;Oth I.iii.87
And therefore little shall I grace my cause,And therefore little shall I grace my causeOth I.iii.88
In speaking for my selfe. Yet, (by your gratious patience)In speaking for myself. Yet, by your gracious patience,Oth I.iii.89
I will a round vn-varnish'd u Tale deliuer,I will a round unvarnished tale deliverOth I.iii.90
Of my whole course of Loue. / What Drugges, what Charmes,Of my whole course of love: what drugs, what charms,Oth I.iii.91
What Coniuration, and what mighty Magicke,What conjuration and what mighty magic –Oth I.iii.92
(For such proceeding I am charg'd withall)For such proceeding I am charged withal –Oth I.iii.93
I won his Daughter.I won his daughter.Oth I.iii.94.1
I do beseech you,I do beseech you,Oth I.iii.114.2
Send for the Lady to the Sagitary.Send for the lady to the Sagittary,Oth I.iii.115
And let her speake of me before her Father;And let her speak of me before her father.Oth I.iii.116
If you do finde me foule, in her report,If you do find me foul in her report,Oth I.iii.117
The Trust, the Office, I do hold of you,The trust, the office I do hold of youOth I.iii.118
Not onely take away, but let your SentenceNot only take away, but let your sentenceOth I.iii.119
Euen fall vpon my life.Even fall upon my life.Oth I.iii.120.1
Aunciant, conduct them: / You best know the place.Ancient, conduct them: you best know the place.Oth I.iii.121
And tell she come, as truely as to heauen,And till she come, as truly as to heavenOth I.iii.122
I do confesse the vices of my blood,I do confess the vices of my blood,Oth I.iii.123
So iustly to your Graue eares, Ile presentSo justly to your grave ears I'll presentOth I.iii.124
How I did thriue in this faire Ladies loue,How I did thrive in this fair lady's love,Oth I.iii.125
And she in mine.And she in mine.Oth I.iii.126.1
Her Father lou'd me, oft inuited me:Her father loved me, oft invited me,Oth I.iii.127
Still question'd me the Storie of my life,Still questioned me the story of my lifeOth I.iii.128
From yeare to yeare: the Battaile, Sieges, Fortune,From year to year – the battles, sieges, fortunesOth I.iii.129
That I haue past.That I have passed.Oth I.iii.130
I ran it through, euen from my boyish daies,I ran it through, even from my boyish daysOth I.iii.131
Toth'very moment that he bad me tell it.To th' very moment that he bade me tell it:Oth I.iii.132
Wherein I spoke of most disastrous chances:Wherein I spake of most disastrous chances,Oth I.iii.133
Of mouing Accidents by Flood and Field,Of moving accidents by flood and field,Oth I.iii.134
Of haire-breadth scapes i'th'imminent deadly breach;Of hair-breadth scapes i'th' imminent deadly breach,Oth I.iii.135
Of being taken by the Insolent Foe,Of being taken by the insolent foe,Oth I.iii.136
And sold to slauery. Of my redemption thence,And sold to slavery; of my redemption thence,Oth I.iii.137
And portance in my Trauellours historie.And portance in my travels' history:Oth I.iii.138
Wherein of Antars vast, and Desarts idle,Wherein of antres vast and deserts idle,Oth I.iii.139
Rough Quarries, Rocks, Hills, whose head touch heauen,Rough quarries, rocks, and hills whose heads touch heaven,Oth I.iii.140
It was my hint to speake. Such was my Processe,It was my hint to speak – such was the process:Oth I.iii.141
And of the Canibals that each others eate,And of the Cannibals that each other eat,Oth I.iii.142
The Antropophague, and men whose headsThe Anthropophagi, and men whose headsOth I.iii.143
Grew beneath their shoulders. These things to heare,Do grow beneath their shoulders. This to hearOth I.iii.144
Would Desdemona seriously incline:Would Desdemona seriously incline:Oth I.iii.145
But still the house Affaires would draw her hence:But still the house affairs would draw her thence,Oth I.iii.146
Which euer as she could with haste dispatch,Which ever as she could with haste dispatchOth I.iii.147
She'l'd come againe, and with a greedie eareShe'd come again, and with a greedy earOth I.iii.148
Deuoure vp my discourse. Which I obseruing,Devour up my discourse, which I observingOth I.iii.149
Tooke once a pliant houre, and found good meanesTook once a pliant hour, and found good meansOth I.iii.150
To draw from her a prayer of earnest heart,To draw from her a prayer of earnest heartOth I.iii.151
That I would all my Pilgrimage dilate,That I would all my pilgrimage dilateOth I.iii.152
Whereof by parcels she had something heard,Whereof by parcels she had something heard,Oth I.iii.153
But not instinctiuely: I did consent,But not intentively. I did consent,Oth I.iii.154
And often did beguile her of her teares,And often did beguile her of her tearsOth I.iii.155
When I did speake of some distressefull strokeWhen I did speak of some distressful strokeOth I.iii.156
That my youth suffer'd: My Storie being done,That my youth suffered. My story being done,Oth I.iii.157
She gaue me for my paines a world of kisses:She gave me for my pains a world of sighs:Oth I.iii.158
She swore in faith 'twas strange: 'twas passing strange,She swore, in faith 'twas strange, 'twas passing strange,Oth I.iii.159
'Twas pittifull: 'twas wondrous pittifull.'Twas pitiful, 'twas wondrous pitiful;Oth I.iii.160
She wish'd she had not heard it, yet she wish'dShe wished she had not heard it, yet she wishedOth I.iii.161
That Heauen had made her such a man. She thank'd me,That heaven had made her such a man. She thanked me,Oth I.iii.162
And bad me, if I had a Friend that lou'd her,And bade me, if I had a friend that loved her,Oth I.iii.163
I should but teach him how to tell my Story,I should but teach him how to tell my story,Oth I.iii.164
And that would wooe her. Vpon this hint I spake,And that would woo her. Upon this hint I spake:Oth I.iii.165
She lou'd me for the dangers I had past,She loved me for the dangers I had passed,Oth I.iii.166
And I lou'd her, that she did pitty them.And I loved her, that she did pity them.Oth I.iii.167
This onely is the witch-craft I haue vs'd.This only is the witchcraft I have used.Oth I.iii.168
Here comes the Ladie: Let her witnesse it.Here comes the lady: let her witness it.Oth I.iii.169
The Tirant Custome, most Graue Senators,The tyrant, custom, most grave Senators,Oth I.iii.227
Hath made the flinty and Steele Coach of WarreHath made the flinty and steel couch of warOth I.iii.228
My thrice-driuen bed of Downe. I do agnizeMy thrice-driven bed of down. I do agnizeOth I.iii.229
A Naturall and prompt Alacartie,A natural and prompt alacrityOth I.iii.230
I finde in hardnesse: and do vndertakeI find in hardness; and do undertakeOth I.iii.231
This present Warres against the Ottamites.This present war against the Ottomites.Oth I.iii.232
Most humbly therefore bending to your State,Most humbly, therefore, bending to your state,Oth I.iii.233
I craue fit disposition for my Wife,I crave fit disposition for my wife,Oth I.iii.234
Due reference of Place, and Exhibition,Due reference of place and exhibition,Oth I.iii.235
With such Accomodation and besortWith such accommodation and besortOth I.iii.236
As leuels with her breeding.As levels with her breeding.Oth I.iii.237.1
Nor I.Nor I.Oth I.iii.239.1
Let her haue your voice.Let her have your voice.Oth I.iii.257
Vouch with me Heauen, I therefore beg it notVouch with me, heaven, I therefore beg it notOth I.iii.258
To please the pallate of my Appetite:To please the palate of my appetite,Oth I.iii.259
Nor to comply with heat the yong affectsNor to comply with heat – the young affectsOth I.iii.260
In my defunct, and proper satisfaction.In me defunct – and proper satisfaction;Oth I.iii.261
But to be free, and bounteous to her minde:But to be free and bounteous to her mind.Oth I.iii.262
And Heauen defend your good soules, that you thinkeAnd heaven defend your good souls that you thinkOth I.iii.263
I will your serious and great businesse scantI will your serious and great business scantOth I.iii.264
When she is with me. No, when light wing'd ToyesFor she is with me. No, when light-winged toysOth I.iii.265
Of feather'd Cupid, seele with wanton dulnesseOf feathered Cupid seel with wanton dullnessOth I.iii.266
My speculatiue, and offic'd Instrument:My speculative and officed instruments,Oth I.iii.267
That my Disports corrupt, and taint my businesse:That my disports corrupt and taint my business,Oth I.iii.268
Let House-wiues make a Skillet of my Helme,Let housewives make a skillet of my helm,Oth I.iii.269
And all indigne, and base aduersities,And all indign and base adversitiesOth I.iii.270
Make head against my Estimation.Make head against my estimation!Oth I.iii.271
With all my heart.With all my heart.Oth I.iii.275.3
So please your Grace, my Ancient,So please your grace, my Ancient.Oth I.iii.280.2
A man he is of honesty and trust:A man he is of honesty and trust:Oth I.iii.281
To his conueyance I assigne my wife,To his conveyance I assign my wife,Oth I.iii.282
With what else needfull, your good Grace shall thinkWith what else needful your good grace shall thinkOth I.iii.283
To be sent after me.To be sent after me.Oth I.iii.284.1
My life vpon her faith.My life upon her faith!Oth I.iii.291.1
Honest Iago,Honest Iago,Oth I.iii.291.2
My Desdemona must I leaue to thee:My Desdemona must I leave to thee.Oth I.iii.292
I prythee let thy wife attend on her,I prithee let thy wife attend on her,Oth I.iii.293
And bring them after in the best aduantage.And bring them after in the best advantage.Oth I.iii.294
Come Desdemona, I haue but an houreCome, Desdemona, I have but an hourOth I.iii.295
Of Loue, of wordly matter, and directionOf love, of worldly matters and directionOth I.iii.296
To spend with thee. We must obey the the time. To spend with thee. We must obey the time.Oth I.iii.297
O, my faire Warriour.O, my fair warrior!Oth II.i.176.1
It giues me wonder great, as my contentIt gives me wonder great as my contentOth II.i.177
To see you heere before me. / Oh my Soules Ioy:To see you here before me. O, my soul's joy!Oth II.i.178
If after euery Tempest, come such Calmes,If after every tempest come such calms,Oth II.i.179
May the windes blow, till they haue waken'd death:May the winds blow till they have wakened death,Oth II.i.180
And let the labouring Barke climbe hills of SeasAnd let the labouring bark climb hills of seas,Oth II.i.181
Olympus high: and duck againe as low,Olympus-high, and duck again as lowOth II.i.182
As hell's from Heauen. If it were now to dye,As hell's from heaven. If it were now to die,Oth II.i.183
'Twere now to be most happy. For I feare,'Twere now to be most happy; for I fearOth II.i.184
My Soule hath her content so absolute,My soul hath her content so absoluteOth II.i.185
That not another comfort like to this,That not another comfort like to thisOth II.i.186
Succeedes in vnknowne Fate.Succeeds in unknown fate.Oth II.i.187.1
Amen to rhat (sweet Powers)Amen to that, sweet Powers!Oth II.i.189.2
I cannot speake enough of this content,I cannot speak enough of this content;Oth II.i.190
It stoppes me heere: it is too much of ioy.It stops me here; it is too much of joy.Oth II.i.191
And this, and this the greatest discords beAnd this, and this the greatest discords beOth II.i.192
That ere our hearts shall make.That e'er our hearts shall make.Oth II.i.193.1
Come: let vs to the Castle.Come, let's to the castle.Oth II.i.195.2
Newes (Friends) our Warres are done: / The Turkes are drown'd.News, friends; our wars are done; the Turks are drowned.Oth II.i.196
How do's my old Acquaintance of this Isle?How does my old acquaintance of this isle?Oth II.i.197
(Hony) you shall be well desir'd in Cyprus,Honey, you shall be well desired in Cyprus:Oth II.i.198
I haue found great loue among'st them. Oh my Sweet,I have found great love amongst them. O my sweet,Oth II.i.199
I prattle out of fashion, and I doateI prattle out of fashion, and I doteOth II.i.200
In mine owne comforts. I prythee, good Iago,In mine own comforts. I prithee, good Iago,Oth II.i.201
Go to the Bay, and disimbarke my Coffers:Go to the bay and disembark my coffers;Oth II.i.202
Bring thou the Master to the Cittadell,Bring thou the Master to the citadel;Oth II.i.203
He is a good one, and his worthynesseHe is a good one, and his worthinessOth II.i.204
Do's challenge much respect. Come Desdemona,Does challenge much respect. Come, Desdemona,Oth II.i.205
Once more well met at Cyprus.Once more well met at Cyprus!Oth II.i.206
Good Michael, looke you to the guard to night.Good Michael, look you to the guard tonight.Oth II.iii.1
Let's teach our selues that Honourable stop,Let's teach ourselves that honourable stop,Oth II.iii.2
Not to out-sport discretion.Not to outsport discretion.Oth II.iii.3
Iago, is most honest:Iago is most honest.Oth II.iii.6.2
Michael, goodnight. To morrow with your earliest,Michael, good night. Tomorrow with your earliestOth II.iii.7
Let me haue speech with you. Come my deere Loue,Let me have speech with you. (To Desdemona) Come, my dear love,Oth II.iii.8
The purchase made, the fruites are to ensue,The purchase made, the fruits are to ensue:Oth II.iii.9
That profit's yet to come 'tweene me, and you.That profit's yet to come 'tween me and you.Oth II.iii.10
Goodnight. Good night.Oth II.iii.11
What is the matter heere?What is the matter here?Oth II.iii.158.1
Hold for your liues.Hold for your lives!Oth II.iii.159.2
Why how now hoa? From whence ariseth this?Why, how now, ho! From whence ariseth this?Oth II.iii.163
Are we turn'd Turkes? and to our selues do thatAre we turned Turks and to ourselves do thatOth II.iii.164
Which Heauen hath forbid the Ottamittes.Which heaven hath forbid the Ottomites?Oth II.iii.165
For Christian shame, put by this barbarous Brawle:For Christian shame, put by this barbarous brawl.Oth II.iii.166
He that stirs next, to carue for his owne rage,He that stirs next to carve for his own rageOth II.iii.167
Holds his soule light: He dies vpon his Motion.Holds his soul light: he dies upon his motion.Oth II.iii.168
Silence that dreadfull Bell, it frights the Isle,Silence that dreadful bell: it frights the isleOth II.iii.169
From her propriety. What is the matter, Masters?From her propriety. What is the matter, masters?Oth II.iii.170
Honest Iago, that lookes dead with greeuing,Honest Iago, that looks dead with grieving,Oth II.iii.171
Speake: who began this? On thy loue I charge thee?Speak, who began this? On thy love I charge thee.Oth II.iii.172
How comes it (Michaell) you are thus forgot?How comes it, Michael, you are thus forgot?Oth II.iii.182
Worthy Montano, you were wont to be ciuill:Worthy Montano, you were wont to be civil:Oth II.iii.184
The grauitie, and stillnesse of your youthThe gravity and stillness of your youthOth II.iii.185
The world hath noted. And your name is greatThe world hath noted; and your name is greatOth II.iii.186
In mouthes of wisest Censure. What's the matterIn mouths of wisest censure. What's the matterOth II.iii.187
That you vnlace your reputation thus,That you unlace your reputation thusOth II.iii.188
And spend your rich opinion, for the nameAnd spend your rich opinion for the nameOth II.iii.189
Of a night-brawler? Giue me answer to it.Of a night-brawler? Give me answer to it.Oth II.iii.190
Now by Heauen,Now, by heaven,Oth II.iii.198.2
My blood begins my safer Guides to rule,My blood begins my safer guides to rule,Oth II.iii.199
And passion (hauing my best iudgement collied)And passion, having my best judgement collied,Oth II.iii.200
Assaies to leade the way. If I once stir,Assays to lead the way. Zounds, if I stir,Oth II.iii.201
Or do but lift this Arme, the best of youOr do but lift this arm, the best of youOth II.iii.202
Shall sinke in my rebuke. Giue me to knowShall sink in my rebuke. Give me to knowOth II.iii.203
How this foule Rout began: Who set it on,How this foul rout began, who set it on;Oth II.iii.204
And he that is approu'd in this offence,And he that is approved in this offence,Oth II.iii.205
Though he had twinn'd with me, both at a birth,Though he had twinned with me, both at a birth,Oth II.iii.206
Shall loose me. What in a Towne of warre,Shall lose me. What! In a town of warOth II.iii.207
Yet wilde, the peoples hearts brim-full of feare,Yet wild, the people's hearts brimful of fear,Oth II.iii.208
To Manage priuate, and domesticke Quarrell?To manage private and domestic quarrelOth II.iii.209
In night, and on the Court and Guard of safetie?In night, and on the court and guard of safety,Oth II.iii.210
'Tis monstrous: Iago, who began't?'Tis monstrous. Iago, who began't?Oth II.iii.211
I know IagoI know, Iago,Oth II.iii.240.2
Thy honestie, and loue doth mince this matter,Thy honesty and love doth mince this matter,Oth II.iii.241
Making it light to Cassio: Cassio, I loue thee,Making it light to Cassio. Cassio, I love thee,Oth II.iii.242
But neuer more be Officer of mine.But nevermore be officer of mine.Oth II.iii.243
Looke if my gentle Loue be not rais'd vp:Look, if my gentle love be not raised up.Oth II.iii.244
Ile make thee an example.I'll make thee an example.Oth II.iii.245.1
All's well, Sweeting: / Come away to bed.All's well now, sweeting: come away to bed.Oth II.iii.246
Sir for your hurts, / My selfe will be your Surgeon. Lead him off:Sir, for your hurts myself will be your surgeon.Oth II.iii.247
Iago, looke with care about the Towne,Iago, look with care about the townOth II.iii.248
And silence those whom this vil'd brawle distracted.And silence those whom this vile brawl distracted.Oth II.iii.249
Come Desdemona, 'tis the Soldiers life,Come, Desdemona, 'tis the soldiers' lifeOth II.iii.250
To haue their Balmy slumbers wak'd with strife. To have their balmy slumbers waked with strife.Oth II.iii.251
These Letters giue (Iago) to the Pylot,These letters give, Iago, to the pilot,Oth III.ii.1
And by him do my duties to the Senate:And by him do my duties to the senate.Oth III.ii.2
That done, I will be walking on the Workes,That done, I will be walking on the works:Oth III.ii.3
Repaire there to mee.Repair there to me.Oth III.ii.4.1
This Fortification (Gentlemen) shall we see't?This fortification, gentlemen, shall we see't?Oth III.ii.5
What dost thou say?What dost thou say?Oth III.iii.35.2
Was not that Cassio parted from my wife?Was not that Cassio parted from my wife?Oth III.iii.37
I do beleeue 'twas he.I do believe 'twas he.Oth III.iii.40.2
Who is't you meane?Who is't you mean?Oth III.iii.44
Went he hence now?Went he hence now?Oth III.iii.51.2
Not now (sweet Desdemon) some other time.Not now, sweet Desdemon; some other time.Oth III.iii.55
The sooner (Sweet) for you.The sooner, sweet, for you.Oth III.iii.56.2
No, not to night.No, not tonight.Oth III.iii.57.2
I shall not dine at home:I shall not dine at home.Oth III.iii.58.2
I meete the Captaines at the Cittadell.I meet the captains at the citadel.Oth III.iii.59
Prythee no more: Let him come when he will:Prithee, no more: let him come when he will;Oth III.iii.75
I will deny thee nothing.I will deny thee nothing.Oth III.iii.76.1
I will deny thee nothing.I will deny thee nothing.Oth III.iii.83.2
Whereon, I do beseech thee, grant me this,Whereon, I do beseech thee, grant me this:Oth III.iii.84
To leaue me but a little to my selfe.To leave me but a little to my self.Oth III.iii.85
Farewell my Desdemona, Ile come to thee strait.Farewell, my Desdemona, I'll come to thee straight.Oth III.iii.87
Excellent wretch: Perdition catch my SouleExcellent wretch! Perdition catch my soul,Oth III.iii.90
But I do loue thee: and when I loue thee not,But I do love thee! And when I love thee not,Oth III.iii.91
Chaos is come againe.Chaos is come again.Oth III.iii.92.1
What dost thou say, Iago?What dost thou say, Iago?Oth III.iii.93.1
He did, from first to last: / Why dost thou aske?He did, from first to last. Why dost thou ask?Oth III.iii.95
Why of thy thought, Iago?Why of thy thought, Iago?Oth III.iii.97.2
O yes, and went betweene vs very oft.O yes, and went between us very oft.Oth III.iii.99
Indeed? I indeed. Discern'st thou ought in that?Indeed? Ay, indeed. Discern'st thou aught in that?Oth III.iii.101
Is he not honest?Is he not honest?Oth III.iii.102.1
Honest? I, Honest.Honest? Ay, honest.Oth III.iii.102.3
What do'st thou thinke?What dost thou think?Oth III.iii.103.2
Thinke, my Lord? Alas, thou ecchos't me;Think, my lord! By heaven, he echoes me,Oth III.iii.105
As if there were some Monster in thy thoughtAs if there were some monster in his thoughtOth III.iii.106
Too hideous to be shewne. Thou dost mean somthing:Too hideous to be shown. Thou dost mean something.Oth III.iii.107
I heard thee say euen now, thou lik'st not that,I heard thee say even now, thou lik'st not that,Oth III.iii.108
When Cassio left my wife. What didd'st not like?When Cassio left my wife. What didst not like?Oth III.iii.109
And when I told thee, he was of my Counsaile,And when I told thee he was of my counselOth III.iii.110
Of my whole course of wooing; thou cried'st, Indeede?In my whole course of wooing, thou cried'st ‘ Indeed!’Oth III.iii.111
And didd'st contract, and purse thy brow together,And didst contract and purse thy brow together,Oth III.iii.112
As if thou then hadd'st shut vp in thy BraineAs if thou then hadst shut up in thy brainOth III.iii.113
Some horrible Conceite. If thou do'st loue me,Some horrible conceit. If thou dost love me,Oth III.iii.114
Shew me thy thought.Show me thy thought.Oth III.iii.115
I thinke thou do'st:I think thou dost:Oth III.iii.116.2
And for I know thou'rt full of Loue, and Honestie,And for I know thou'rt full of love and honesty,Oth III.iii.117
And weigh'st thy words before thou giu'st them breath,And weigh'st thy words before thou giv'st them breath,Oth III.iii.118
Therefore these stops of thine, fright me the more:Therefore these stops of thine affright me more:Oth III.iii.119
For such things in a false disloyall KnaueFor such things in a false disloyal knaveOth III.iii.120
Are trickes of Custome: but in a man that's iust,Are tricks of custom; but in a man that's just,Oth III.iii.121
They're close dilations, working from the heart,They're close dilations, working from the heart,Oth III.iii.122
That Passion cannot rule.That passion cannot rule.Oth III.iii.123.1
I thinke so too.I think so too.Oth III.iii.125.1
Certaine, men should be what they seeme.Certain, men should be what they seem.Oth III.iii.127
Nay, yet there's more in this?Nay, yet there's more in this.Oth III.iii.129
I prythee speake to me, as to thy thinkings,I prithee speak to me as to thy thinkings,Oth III.iii.130
As thou dost ruminate, and giue thy worst of thoughtsAs thou dost ruminate, and give thy worst of thoughtsOth III.iii.131
The worst of words.The worst of words.Oth III.iii.132.1
Thou do'st conspire against thy Friend (Iago)Thou dost conspire against thy friend, Iago,Oth III.iii.141
If thou but think'st him wrong'd, and mak'st his eareIf thou but think'st him wronged, and mak'st his earOth III.iii.142
A stranger to thy Thoughts.A stranger to thy thoughts.Oth III.iii.143.1
What dost thou meane?What dost thou mean?Oth III.iii.153.2
Ile know thy Thoughts.By heaven, I'll know thy thoughts.Oth III.iii.160.2
Ha?Ha!Oth III.iii.163.1
O miserie.O misery!Oth III.iii.169
Why? why is this?Why, why is this?Oth III.iii.174.2
Think'st thou, I'ld make a Life of Iealousie;Think'st thou I'd make a life of jealousy,Oth III.iii.175
To follow still the changes of the MooneTo follow still the changes of the moonOth III.iii.176
With fresh suspitions? No: to be once in doubt,With fresh suspicions? No, to be once in doubtOth III.iii.177
Is to be resolu'd: Exchange me for a Goat,Is once to be resolved. Exchange me for a goat,Oth III.iii.178
When I shall turne the businesse of my SouleWhen I shall turn the business of my soulOth III.iii.179
To such exufflicate, and blow'd Surmises,To such exsufflicate and blown surmises,Oth III.iii.180
Matching thy inference. 'Tis not to make me Iealious,Matching thy inference. 'Tis not to make me jealousOth III.iii.181
To say my wife is faire, feeds well, loues company,To say my wife is fair, loves company,Oth III.iii.182
Is free of Speech, Sings, Playes, and Dances:Is free of speech, sings, plays, and dances well;Oth III.iii.183
Where Vertue is, these are more vertuous.Where virtue is, these are more virtuous.Oth III.iii.184
Nor from mine owne weake merites, will I drawNor from mine own weak merits will I drawOth III.iii.185
The smallest feare, or doubt ofher reuolt,The smallest fear or doubt of her revolt,Oth III.iii.186
For she had eyes, and chose me. No Iago,For she had eyes and chose me. No, Iago,Oth III.iii.187
Ile see before I doubt; when I doubt, proue;I'll see before I doubt; when I doubt, prove;Oth III.iii.188
And on the proofe, there is no more but this,And on the proof, there is no more but this:Oth III.iii.189
Away at once with Loue, or Iealousie.Away at once with love or jealousy!Oth III.iii.190
Dost thou say so?Dost thou say so?Oth III.iii.203
And so she did.And so she did.Oth III.iii.206.2
I am bound to thee for euer.I am bound to thee for ever.Oth III.iii.211.2
Not a iot, not a iot.Not a jot, not a jot.Oth III.iii.213.1
I will not.I will not.Oth III.iii.219.1
No, not much mou'd:No, not much moved.Oth III.iii.222.2
I do not thinke but Desdemona's honest.I do not think but Desdemona's honest.Oth III.iii.223
And yet how Nature erring from it selfe.And yet, how nature erring from itself –Oth III.iii.225
Farewell, farewell:Farewell, farewell.Oth III.iii.236.2
If more thou dost perceiue, let me know more:If more thou dost perceive, let me know more.Oth III.iii.237
Set on thy wife to obserue. / Leaue me Iago.Set on thy wife to observe. Leave me, Iago.Oth III.iii.238
Why did I marry? / This honest Creature (doubtlesse)Why did I marry? This honest creature doubtlessOth III.iii.240
Sees, and knowes more, much more then he vnfolds.Sees and knows more, much more than he unfolds.Oth III.iii.241
Feare not my gouernment.Fear not my government.Oth III.iii.254.1
This Fellow's of exceeding honesty,This fellow's of exceeding honesty,Oth III.iii.255
And knowes all Quantities with a learn'd SpiritAnd knows all qualities with a learned spiritOth III.iii.256
Of humane dealings. If I do proue her Haggard,Of human dealings. If I do prove her haggard,Oth III.iii.257
Though that her Iesses were my deere heart-strings,Though that her jesses were my dear heart-strings,Oth III.iii.258
I'ld whistle her off, and let her downe the windeI'd whistle her off, and let her down the windOth III.iii.259
To prey at Fortune. Haply, for I am blacke,To prey at fortune. Haply, for I am blackOth III.iii.260
And haue not those soft parts of ConuersationAnd have not those soft parts of conversationOth III.iii.261
That Chamberers haue: Or for I am declin'dThat chamberers have; or for I am declinedOth III.iii.262
Into the vale of yeares (yet that's not much)Into the vale of years – yet that's not much –Oth III.iii.263
Shee's gone. I am abus'd, and my releefeShe's gone: I am abused, and my reliefOth III.iii.264
Must be to loath her. Oh Curse of Marriage!Must be to loathe her. O, curse of marriage!Oth III.iii.265
That we can call these delicate Creatures ours,That we can call these delicate creatures oursOth III.iii.266
And not their Appetites? I had rather be a Toad,And not their appetites! I had rather be a toadOth III.iii.267
And liue vpon the vapour of a Dungeon,And live upon the vapour of a dungeonOth III.iii.268
Then keepe a corner in the thing I loueThan keep a corner in the thing I loveOth III.iii.269
For others vses. Yet 'tis the plague to Great-ones,For others' uses. Yet 'tis the plague of great ones;Oth III.iii.270
Prerogatiu'd are they lesse then the Base,Prerogatived are they less than the base.Oth III.iii.271
'Tis destiny vnshunnable, like death:'Tis destiny unshunnable, like death:Oth III.iii.272
Euen then, this forked plague is Fated to vs,Even then this forked plague is fated to usOth III.iii.273
When we do quicken. Looke where she comes:When we do quicken. Desdemona comes:Oth III.iii.274
If she be false, Heauen mock'd it selfe:If she be false, O, then heaven mocks itself!Oth III.iii.275
Ile not beleeue't.I'll not believe't.Oth III.iii.276.1
I am too blame.I am to blame.Oth III.iii.279.1
I haue a paine vpon my Forehead, heere.I have a pain upon my forehead here.Oth III.iii.281
Your Napkin is too little:Your napkin is too little.Oth III.iii.284.2
Let it alone: Come, Ile go in with you. Let it alone. Come, I'll go in with you.Oth III.iii.285
Ha, ha, false to mee?Ha, ha, false to me!Oth III.iii.330.2
Auant, be gone: Thou hast set me on the Racke:Avaunt! Be gone! Thou hast set me on the rack.Oth III.iii.332
I sweare 'tis better to be much abus'd,I swear 'tis better to be much abused,Oth III.iii.333
Then but to know't a little.Than but to know't a little.Oth III.iii.334.1
What sense had I, in her stolne houres of Lust?What sense had I of her stolen hours of lust?Oth III.iii.335
I saw't not, thought it not: it harm'd not me:I saw't not, thought it not, it harmed not me.Oth III.iii.336
I slept the next night well, fed well, was free, and merrie.I slept the next night well, was free and merry;Oth III.iii.337
I found not Cassio's kisses on her Lippes:I found not Cassio's kisses on her lips.Oth III.iii.338
He that is robb'd, not wanting what is stolne,He that is robbed, not wanting what is stolen,Oth III.iii.339
Let him not know't, and he's not robb'd at all.Let him not know't, and he's not robbed at all.Oth III.iii.340
I had beene happy, if the generall Campe,I had been happy if the general camp,Oth III.iii.342
Pyoners and all, had tasted her sweet Body,Pioners and all, had tasted her sweet body,Oth III.iii.343
So I had nothing knowne. Oh now, for euerSo I had nothing known. O, now, for everOth III.iii.344
Farewell the Tranquill minde; farewell Content;Farewell the tranquil mind! Farewell content!Oth III.iii.345
Farewell the plumed Troopes, and the bigge Warres,Farewell the plumed troops and the big warsOth III.iii.346
That makes Ambition, Vertue! Oh farewell;That make ambition virtue – O, farewell!Oth III.iii.347
Farewell the neighing Steed, and the shrill Trumpe,Farewell the neighing steed, and the shrill trump,Oth III.iii.348
The Spirit-stirring Drum, th'Eare-piercing Fife,The spirit-stirring drum, th' ear-piercing fife,Oth III.iii.349
The Royall Banner, and all Qualitie,The royal banner and all quality,Oth III.iii.350
Pride, Pompe, and Circumstance of glorious Warre:Pride, pomp and circumstance of glorious war!Oth III.iii.351
And O you mortall Engines, whose rude throatesAnd, O you mortal engines, whose rude throatsOth III.iii.352
Th'immortall Ioues dread Clamours, counterfet,Th' immortal Jove's dread clamours counterfeit,Oth III.iii.353
Farewell: Othello's Occupation's gone.Farewell! Othello's occupation's gone.Oth III.iii.354
Villaine, be sure thou proue my Loue a Whore;Villain, be sure thou prove my love a whore;Oth III.iii.356
Be sure of it: Giue me the Occular proofe,Be sure of it: give me the ocular proof,Oth III.iii.357
Or by the worth of mine eternall Soule,Or by the worth of mine eternal soul,Oth III.iii.358
Thou had'st bin better haue bin borne a DogThou hadst been better have been born a dogOth III.iii.359
Then answer my wak'd wrath.Than answer my waked wrath!Oth III.iii.360.1
Make me to see't: or (at the least) so proue it,Make me to see't: or, at the least, so prove itOth III.iii.361
That the probation beare no Hindge, nor Loope,That the probation bear no hinge nor loopOth III.iii.362
To hang a doubt on: Or woe vpon thy life.To hang a doubt on – or woe upon thy life!Oth III.iii.363
If thou dost slander her, and torture me,If thou dost slander her and torture me,Oth III.iii.365
Neuer pray more: Abandon all remorseNever pray more; abandon all remorse;Oth III.iii.366
On Horrors head, Horrors accumulate:On horror's head horrors accumulate;Oth III.iii.367
Do deeds to make Heauen weepe, all Earth amaz'd;Do deeds to make heaven weep, all earth amazed:Oth III.iii.368
For nothing canst thou to damnation adde,For nothing canst thou to damnation addOth III.iii.369
Greater then that.Greater than that.Oth III.iii.370.1
Nay stay: thou should'st be honest.Nay, stay: thou shouldst be honest.Oth III.iii.378
By the World,By the world,Oth III.iii.380.2
I thinke my Wife be honest, and thinke she is not:I think my wife be honest, and think she is not;Oth III.iii.381
I thinke that thou art iust, and thinke thou art not:I think that thou art just, and think thou art not.Oth III.iii.382
Ile haue some proofe. My name that was as freshI'll have some proof. Her name that was as freshOth III.iii.383
As Dians Visage, is now begrim'd and blackeAs Dian's visage is now begrimed and blackOth III.iii.384
As mine owne face. If there be Cords, or Kniues,As mine own face. If there be cords or knives,Oth III.iii.385
Poyson, or Fire, or suffocating streames,Poison or fire or suffocating streams,Oth III.iii.386
Ile not indure it. Would I were satisfied.I'll not endure it. Would I were satisfied!Oth III.iii.387
Would? Nay, and I will.Would! Nay, I will.Oth III.iii.390.2
Death, and damnation. Oh!Death and damnation! O!Oth III.iii.393.2
Giue me a liuing reason she's disloyall.Give me a living reason she's disloyal.Oth III.iii.406
O monstrous! monstrous!O monstrous! Monstrous!Oth III.iii.424.1
But this denoted a fore-gone conclusion,But this denoted a foregone conclusion.Oth III.iii.425
Ile teare her all to peeces.I'll tear her all to pieces!Oth III.iii.428.2
I gaue her such a one: 'twas my first gift.I gave her such a one: 'twas my first gift.Oth III.iii.433
If it be that.If it be that –Oth III.iii.436.2
O that the Slaue had forty thousand liues:O, that the slave had forty thousand lives!Oth III.iii.439
One is too poore, too weake for my reuenge.One is too poor, too weak for my revenge.Oth III.iii.440
Now do I see 'tis true. Looke heere Iago,Now do I see 'tis true. Look here, Iago –Oth III.iii.441
All my fond loue thus do I blow to Heauen.All my fond love thus do I blow to heaven:Oth III.iii.442
'Tis gone,'Tis gone.Oth III.iii.443
Arise blacke vengeance, from the hollow hell,Arise, black vengeance, from thy hollow cell!Oth III.iii.444
Yeeld vp (O Loue) thy Crowne, and hearted ThroneYield up, O love, thy crown and hearted throneOth III.iii.445
To tyrannous Hate. Swell bosome with thy fraught,To tyrannous hate! Swell, bosom, with thy fraught,Oth III.iii.446
For 'tis of Aspickes tongues.For 'tis of aspics' tongues!Oth III.iii.447.1
Oh blood, blood, blood.O, blood, blood, blood!Oth III.iii.448
Neuer Iago. Like to the Ponticke Sea,Never, Iago. Like to the Pontic sea,Oth III.iii.450
Whose Icie Current, and compulsiue course,Whose icy current and compulsive courseOth III.iii.451
Neu'r keepes retyring ebbe, but keepes due onNe'er feels retiring ebb, but keeps due onOth III.iii.452
To the Proponticke, and the Hellespont:To the Propontic and the Hellespont,Oth III.iii.453
Euen so my bloody thoughts, with violent paceEven so my bloody thoughts with violent paceOth III.iii.454
Shall neu'r looke backe, neu'r ebbe to humble Loue,Shall ne'er look back, ne'er ebb to humble love,Oth III.iii.455
Till that a capeable, and wide ReuengeTill that a capable and wide revengeOth III.iii.456
Swallow them vp. Now by yond Marble Heauen,Swallow them up. Now, by yond marble heaven,Oth III.iii.457
In the due reuerence of a Sacred vow,In the due reverence of a sacred vowOth III.iii.458
I heere engage my words.I here engage my words.Oth III.iii.459.1
I greet thy loue,I greet thy love,Oth III.iii.466.2
Not with vaine thanks, but with acceptance bounteous,Not with vain thanks, but with acceptance bounteous;Oth III.iii.467
And will vpon the instant put thee too't.And will upon the instant put thee to't.Oth III.iii.468
Within these three dayes let me heare thee say,Within these three days let me hear thee sayOth III.iii.469
That Cassio's not aliue.That Cassio's not alive.Oth III.iii.470.1
Damne her lewde Minx: / O damne her, damne her.Damn her, lewd minx! O, damn her, damn her!Oth III.iii.472
Come go with me a-part, I will withdrawCome go with me apart. I will withdrawOth III.iii.473
To furnish me with some swift meanes of deathTo furnish me with some swift means of deathOth III.iii.474
For the faire Diuell. / Now art thou my Lieutenant.For the fair devil. Now art thou my Lieutenant.Oth III.iii.475
Well my good Lady. Oh hardnes to dissemble!Well, my good lady. (Aside) O, hardness to dissemble!Oth III.iv.34
How do you, Desdemona?How do you, Desdemona?Oth III.iv.35.1
Giue me your hand. / This hand is moist, my Lady.Give me your hand. This hand is moist, my lady.Oth III.iv.36
This argues fruitfulnesse, and liberall heart:This argues fruitfulness and liberal heart.Oth III.iv.38
Hot, hot, and moyst. This hand of yours requiresHot, hot and moist. This hand of yours requiresOth III.iv.39
A sequester from Liberty: Fasting, and Prayer,A sequester from liberty, fasting and prayer,Oth III.iv.40
Much Castigation, Exercise deuout,Much castigation, exercise devout;Oth III.iv.41
For heere's a yong, and sweating Diuell heereFor there's a young and sweating devil hereOth III.iv.42
That commonly rebels: 'Tis a good hand,That commonly rebels. 'Tis a good hand,Oth III.iv.43
A franke one.A frank one.Oth III.iv.44.1
A liberall hand. The hearts of old, gaue hands:A liberal hand! The hearts of old gave hands;Oth III.iv.46
But our new Heraldry is hands, not hearts.But our new heraldry is hands, not hearts.Oth III.iv.47
What promise, Chucke?What promise, chuck?Oth III.iv.49
I haue a salt and sorry Rhewme offends me:I have a salt and sorry rheum offends me;Oth III.iv.51
Lend me thy Handkerchiefe.Lend me thy handkerchief.Oth III.iv.52.1
That which I gaue you.That which I gave you.Oth III.iv.53.1
Not?Not?Oth III.iv.54.1
That's a fault:That is a fault.Oth III.iv.54.3
That HandkerchiefeThat handkerchiefOth III.iv.55
Did an Agyptian to my Mother giue:Did an Egyptian to my mother give:Oth III.iv.56
She was a Charmer, and could almost readShe was a charmer and could almost readOth III.iv.57
The thoughts of people. She told her, while she kept it,The thoughts of people. She told her, while she kept it,Oth III.iv.58
'T would make her Amiable, and subdue my Father'Twould make her amiable and subdue my fatherOth III.iv.59
Intirely to her loue: But if she lost it,Entirely to her love; but, if she lost itOth III.iv.60
Or made a Guift of it, my Fathers eyeOr made gift of it, my father's eyeOth III.iv.61
Should hold her loathed, and his Spirits should huntShould hold her loathed, and his spirits should huntOth III.iv.62
After new Fancies. She dying, gaue it me,After new fancies. She, dying, gave it me,Oth III.iv.63
And bid me (when my Fate would haue me Wiu'd)And bid me, when my fate would have me wive,Oth III.iv.64
To giue it her. I did so; and take heede on't,To give it her. I did so; and take heed on't:Oth III.iv.65
Make it a Darling, like your precious eye:Make it a darling, like your precious eye.Oth III.iv.66
To loose't, or giue't away, were such perdition,To lose or give't away were such perditionOth III.iv.67
As nothing else could match.As nothing else could match.Oth III.iv.68.1
'Tis true: There's Magicke in the web of it:'Tis true: there's magic in the web of it.Oth III.iv.69
A Sybill that had numbred in the worldA sibyl, that had numbered in the worldOth III.iv.70
The Sun to course, two hundred compasses,The sun to course two hundred compasses,Oth III.iv.71
In her Prophetticke furie sow'd the Worke:In her prophetic fury sewed the work:Oth III.iv.72
The Wormes were hallowed, that did breede the Silke,The worms were hallowed that did breed the silk,Oth III.iv.73
And it was dyde in Mummey, which the SkilfullAnd it was dyed in mummy, which the skilfulOth III.iv.74
Conseru'd of Maidens hearts.Conserved of maidens' hearts.Oth III.iv.75.1
Most veritable, therefore looke too't well.Most veritable; therefore look to't well.Oth III.iv.76
Ha? wherefore?Ha! Wherefore?Oth III.iv.78
Is't lost? Is't gon? Speak, is't out o'th'way?Is't lost? Is't gone? Speak: is't out o'th' way?Oth III.iv.80
Say you?Say you?Oth III.iv.81.2
How?How!Oth III.iv.82.2
Fetcht, let me see't.Fetch't: let me see't.Oth III.iv.83.2
Fetch me the Handkerchiefe, / My minde mis-giues.Fetch me the handkerchief: my mind misgives.Oth III.iv.87
The Handkerchiefe.The handkerchief!Oth III.iv.90.1
The handkerchief!Oth III.iv.91.1
The Handkerchiefe.The handkerchief!Oth III.iv.94.1
Away. Zounds!Oth III.iv.95
Thinke so, Iago?Think so, Iago?Oth IV.i.1.2
An vnauthoriz'd kisse?An unauthorized kiss.Oth IV.i.2.2
Naked in bed (Iago) and not meane harme?Naked in bed, Iago, and not mean harm?Oth IV.i.5
It is hypocrisie against the Diuell:It is hypocrisy against the devil.Oth IV.i.6
They that meane vertuously, and yet do so,They that mean virtuously and yet do so,Oth IV.i.7
The Diuell their vertue tempts, and they tempt Heauen.The devil their virtue tempts, and they tempt heaven.Oth IV.i.8
What then?What then?Oth IV.i.11
She is Protectresse of her honor too:She is protectress of her honour too.Oth IV.i.14
May she giue that?May she give that?Oth IV.i.15
By heauen, I would most gladly haue forgot it:By heaven, I would most gladly have forgot it!Oth IV.i.19
Thou saidst (oh, it comes ore my memorie,Thou said'st – O, it comes o'er my memoryOth IV.i.20
As doth the Rauen o're the infectious house:As doth the raven o'er the infected house,Oth IV.i.21
Boading to all) he had my Handkerchiefe.Boding to all! – he had my handkerchief.Oth IV.i.22
That's not so good now.That's not so good now.Oth IV.i.23.2
Hath he said any thing?Hath he said anything?Oth IV.i.29.2
What hath he said?What hath he said?Oth IV.i.31.2
What? What?What? What?Oth IV.i.33
With her?With her?Oth IV.i.34.2
Lye with her? lye on her? We say lye on her,Lie with her! Lie on her? We say lie on herOth IV.i.35
when they be-lye-her. Lye with her: that's fullsome:when they belie her. Lie with her! Zounds, that's fulsome!Oth IV.i.36
Handkerchiefe: Confessions: Handkerchiefe. ToHandkerchief – confession – handkerchief! ToOth IV.i.37
confesse, and be hang'd for his labour. First, to be hang'd,confess and be hanged for his labour. First to be hangedOth IV.i.38
and then to confesse: I tremble at it. Nature would notand then to confess! I tremble at it. Nature would notOth IV.i.39
inuest her selfe in such shadowing passion, without someinvest herself in such shadowing passion without someOth IV.i.40
Iustruction. It is not words that shakes me thus, (pish)instruction. It is not words that shake me thus! Pish!Oth IV.i.41
Noses, Eares, and Lippes: is't possible. Confesse?Noses, ears, and lips! Is't possible? – Confess?Oth IV.i.42
Handkerchiefe? O diuell.Handkerchief! O devil!Oth IV.i.43
Dost thou mocke me?Dost thou mock me?Oth IV.i.60.1
A Horned man's a Monster, and a Beast.A horned man's a monster and a beast.Oth IV.i.62
Did he confesse it?Did he confess it?Oth IV.i.65.1
Oh, thou art wise: 'tis certaine.O, thou art wise, 'tis certain.Oth IV.i.74.1
Do'st thou heare, Iago,Dost thou hear, Iago?Oth IV.i.89.2
I will be found most cunning in my Patience:I will be found most cunning in my patience,Oth IV.i.90
But (do'st thou heare) most bloody.But – dost thou hear? – most bloody.Oth IV.i.91.1
Looke how he laughes already.(aside) Look, how he laughs already!Oth IV.i.109
Now he denies it faintly: and laughes it out.(aside) Now he denies it faintly, and laughs it out.Oth IV.i.112
Now he importunes him / To tell it o're:(aside) Now he importunes him to tell it o'er.Oth IV.i.114
go too, well said, well said.Go to, well said, well said!Oth IV.i.115
Do ye triumph, Romaine? do you triumph?(aside) Do you triumph, Roman? Do you triumph?Oth IV.i.119
So, so, so, so: they laugh, that winnes.(aside) So, so, so, so: they laugh that win.Oth IV.i.123
Haue you scoar'd me? Well.(aside) Have you scored me? Well.Oth IV.i.127
Iago becomes me: now he begins the (aside) Iago beckons me. Now he begins theOth IV.i.131
story.story.Oth IV.i.132
Crying oh deere Cassio, as it were: his(aside) Crying ‘ O dear Cassio!’ as it were. HisOth IV.i.137
iesture imports it.gesture imports it.Oth IV.i.138
Now he tells how she pluckt him to(aside) Now he tells how she plucked him toOth IV.i.141
my Chamber: oh, I see that nose of yours, but not thatmy chamber. O, I see that nose of yours, but not thatOth IV.i.142
dogge, I shall throw it to.dog I shall throw it to!Oth IV.i.143
By Heauen, that should be my(aside) By heaven, that should be myOth IV.i.157
Handkerchiefe.handkerchief!Oth IV.i.158
How shall I murther him, Iago.How shall I murder him, Iago?Oth IV.i.169
Oh, Iago.O, Iago!Oth IV.i.171
Was that mine?Was that mine?Oth IV.i.173
I would haue him nine yeeres a killing: / A fineI would have him nine years a-killing! A fineOth IV.i.177
woman, a faire woman, a sweete woman?woman, a fair woman, a sweet woman!Oth IV.i.178
I, let her rot and perish, and be damn'dAy, let her rot and perish, and be damnedOth IV.i.180
to night, for she shall not liue. No, my heart is turn'd totonight, for she shall not live! No, my heart is turned toOth IV.i.181
stone: I strike it, and it hurts my hand. Oh, the worldstone: I strike it, and it hurts my hand. – O, the worldOth IV.i.182
hath not a sweeter Creature: she might lye by anhath not a sweeter creature! She might lie by anOth IV.i.183
Emperours side, and command him Taskes.emperor's side and command him tasks.Oth IV.i.184
Hang her, I do but say what she is: so delicateHang her! I do but say what she is: so delicateOth IV.i.186
with her Needle: an admirable Musitian. Oh she will singwith her needle, an admirable musician! O, she will singOth IV.i.187
the Sauagenesse out of a Beare: of so high and plenteousthe savageness out of a bear! Of so high and plenteousOth IV.i.188
wit, and inuention?wit and invention!Oth IV.i.189
Oh, a thousand, a thousand times: / And then of O, a thousand, thousand times! – And then ofOth IV.i.191
so gentle a condition?so gentle a condition!Oth IV.i.192
Nay that's certaine: / But yet the pitty of it, Iago:Nay, that's certain – but yet the pity of it, Iago!Oth IV.i.194
oh Iago, the pitty of it Iago.O, Iago, the pity of it, Iago!Oth IV.i.195
I will chop her into Messes: Cuckold me?I will chop her into messes! Cuckold me!Oth IV.i.199
With mine Officer?With mine officer!Oth IV.i.201
Get me some poyson, Iago, this night. Ile notGet me some poison, Iago, this night. I'll notOth IV.i.203
expostulate with her: least her body and beautie vnprouideexpostulate with her, lest her body and beauty unprovideOth IV.i.204
my mind againe: this night Iago.my mind again – this night, Iago.Oth IV.i.205
Good, good: / The Iustice of it pleases: veryGood, good! The justice of it pleases; veryOth IV.i.208
good.good!Oth IV.i.209
Excellent good:Excellent good!Oth IV.i.212.1
What Trumpet is that same?What trumpet is that same?Oth IV.i.212.2
With all my heart Sir.With all my heart, sir.Oth IV.i.215.2
I kisse the Instrument of their pleasures.I kiss the instrument of their pleasures.Oth IV.i.217
Are you sure of that?Are you sure of that?Oth IV.i.225
This faile you not to do, as you will---‘ This fail you not to do, as you will ’ –Oth IV.i.227
Fire, and brimestone.Fire and brimstone!Oth IV.i.232
Are you wise?Are you wise?Oth IV.i.234
Indeed?Indeed!Oth IV.i.238.2
I am glad to see you mad.I am glad to see you mad.Oth IV.i.239.1
Diuell.Devil!Oth IV.i.240
Oh diuell, diuell:O devil, devil!Oth IV.i.244.2
If that the Earth could teeme with womans teares,If that the earth could teem with woman's tears,Oth IV.i.245
Each drop she falls, would proue a Crocodile:Each drop she falls would prove a crocodile.Oth IV.i.246
Out of my sight.Out of my sight!Oth IV.i.247.1
Mistris.Mistress!Oth IV.i.250
What would you with her, Sir?What would you with her, sir?Oth IV.i.252
I, you did wish, that I would make her turne:Ay, you did wish that I would make her turn.Oth IV.i.254
Sir, she can turne, and turne: and yet go onSir, she can turn, and turn, and yet go on,Oth IV.i.255
And turne againe. And she can weepe, Sir, weepe.And turn again. And she can weep, sir, weep.Oth IV.i.256
And she's obedient: as you say obedient.And she's obedient; as you say, obedient,Oth IV.i.257
Very obedient: proceed you in your teares.Very obedient – proceed you in your tears –Oth IV.i.258
Concerning this Sir, (oh well-painted passion)Concerning this, sir – O, well-painted passion! –Oth IV.i.259
I am commanded home: get you away:I am commanded home – get you away!Oth IV.i.260
Ile send for you anon. Sir I obey the Mandate,I'll send for you anon. – Sir, I obey the mandate,Oth IV.i.261
And will returne to Venice. Hence, auaunt:And will return to Venice. – Hence, avaunt!Oth IV.i.262
Cassio shall haue my Place. And Sir, to nightCassio shall have my place. And sir, tonightOth IV.i.263
I do entreat, that we may sup together.I do entreat that we may sup together.Oth IV.i.264
You are welcome Sir to Cyprus. / Goates, and Monkeys. You are welcome, sir, to Cyprus. Goats and monkeys!Oth IV.i.265
You haue seene nothing then?You have seen nothing then?Oth IV.ii.1
Yes, you haue seene Cassio, and she together.Yes, you have seen Cassio and she together.Oth IV.ii.3
What? Did they neuer whisper?What! Did they never whisper?Oth IV.ii.6.1
Nor send you out o'th'way?Nor send you out o'th' way?Oth IV.ii.7.1
To fetch her Fan, her Gloues, her Mask, nor no thing?To fetch her fan, her gloves, her mask, nor nothing?Oth IV.ii.8
That's strange.That's strange.Oth IV.ii.10
Bid her come hither: go. Bid her come hither: go!Oth IV.ii.18.2
She saies enough: yet she's a simple BaudShe says enough; yet she's a simple bawdOth IV.ii.19
That cannot say as much. This is a subtile Whore:That cannot say as much. This is a subtle whore,Oth IV.ii.20
A Closset Locke and Key of Villanous Secrets,A closet lock and key of villainous secrets;Oth IV.ii.21
And yet she'le kneele, and pray: I haue seene her do't.And yet she'll kneel and pray – I have seen her do't.Oth IV.ii.22
Pray you Chucke come hither.Pray, chuck, come hither.Oth IV.ii.23.2
Let me see your eyes:Let me see your eyes.Oth IV.ii.24.2
looke in my face.Look in my face.Oth IV.ii.25.1
Some of your Function Mistris:Some of your function, mistress.Oth IV.ii.26
Leaue Procreants alone, and shut the doore:Leave procreants alone and shut the door.Oth IV.ii.27
Cough, or cry hem; if any bodycome:Cough or cry ‘ hem ’ if anybody come.Oth IV.ii.28
Your Mystery, your Mystery: May dispatch. Your mystery, your mystery! Nay, dispatch!Oth IV.ii.29
Why? What art thou?Why, what art thou?Oth IV.ii.32.2
Come sweare it: damne thy selfe,Come, swear it; damn thyself;Oth IV.ii.34
least being like one of Heauen, the diuells themselues Lest being like one of heaven, the devils themselvesOth IV.ii.35
should feare to ceaze thee. Therefore be double damn'd: Should fear to seize thee. Therefore be double-damned:Oth IV.ii.36
sweare thou art honest.Swear thou art honest.Oth IV.ii.37.1
Heauen truely knowes, that thou art false as hell.Heaven truly knows that thou art false as hell.Oth IV.ii.38
Ah Desdemon, away, away, away.Ah, Desdemon! Away, away, away!Oth IV.ii.40
Had it pleas'd Heauen,Had it pleased heavenOth IV.ii.46.2
To try me with Affliction, had they rain'dTo try me with affliction, had they rainedOth IV.ii.47
All kind of Sores, and Shames on my bare-head:All kinds of sores and shames on my bare head,Oth IV.ii.48
Steep'd me in pouertie to the very lippes.Steeped me in poverty to the very lips,Oth IV.ii.49
Giuen to Captiuitie, me, and my vtmost hopes,Given to captivity me and my utmost hopes,Oth IV.ii.50
I should haue found in some place of my SouleI should have found in some place of my soulOth IV.ii.51
A drop of patience. But alas, to make meA drop of patience. But alas, to make meOth IV.ii.52
The fixed Figure for the time of Scorne,A fixed figure for the time of scornOth IV.ii.53
To point his slow, and mouing finger at.To point his slow unmoving finger at!Oth IV.ii.54
Yet could I beare that too, well, very well:Yet could I bear that too, well, very well:Oth IV.ii.55
But there where I haue garnerd vp my heart,But there where I have garnered up my heart,Oth IV.ii.56
Where either I must liue, or beare no life,Where either I must live, or bear no life,Oth IV.ii.57
The Fountaine from the which my currant runnes,The fountain from the which my current runs,Oth IV.ii.58
Or else dries vp: to be discarded thence,Or else dries up – to be discarded thenceOth IV.ii.59
Or keepe it as a Cesterne, for foule ToadesOr keep it as a cistern for foul toadsOth IV.ii.60
To knot and gender in. Turne thy complexion there:To knot and gender in! Turn thy complexion there,Oth IV.ii.61
Patience, thou young and Rose-lip'd Cherubin,Patience, thou young and rose-lipped cherubin,Oth IV.ii.62
I heere looke grim as hell.Ay, there look grim as hell!Oth IV.ii.63
Oh I, as Sommer Flyes are in the Shambles,O, ay! As summer flies are in the shambles,Oth IV.ii.65
That quicken euen with blowing. Oh thou weed:That quicken even with blowing, O, thou weed,Oth IV.ii.66
Who art so louely faire, and smell'st so sweete,Who art so lovely fair, and smell'st so sweetOth IV.ii.67
That the Sense akes at thee, / Would thou had'st neuer bin borne.That the sense aches at thee, would thou hadst ne'er been born!Oth IV.ii.68
Was this faire Paper? This most goodly BookeWas this fair paper, this most goodly book,Oth IV.ii.70
Made to write Whore vpon? What commited,Made to write ‘ whore ’ upon? What committed!Oth IV.ii.71
Committed? Oh, thou publicke Commoner,Committed? O, thou public commoner!Oth IV.ii.72
I should make very Forges of my cheekes,I should make very forges of my cheeks,Oth IV.ii.73
That would to Cynders burne vp Modestie,That would to cinders burn up modesty,Oth IV.ii.74
Did I but speake thy deedes. What commited?Did I but speak thy deeds. What committed?Oth IV.ii.75
Heauen stoppes the Nose at it, and the Moone winks:Heaven stops the nose at it, and the moon winks;Oth IV.ii.76
The baudy winde that kisses all it meetes,The bawdy wind, that kisses all it meets,Oth IV.ii.77
Is hush'd within the hollow Myne of EarthIs hushed within the hollow mine of earthOth IV.ii.78
And will not hear't. What commited?And will not hear it. What committed?Oth IV.ii.79
Impudent strumpet!Oth IV.ii.80.1
Are not you a Strumpet?Are you not a strumpet?Oth IV.ii.81.1
What, not a Whore?What! Not a whore?Oth IV.ii.85.1
Is't possible?Is't possible?Oth IV.ii.86
I cry you mercy then.I cry you mercy then:Oth IV.ii.87.2
I tooke you for that cunning Whore of Venice,I took you for that cunning whore of VeniceOth IV.ii.88
That married with Othello. You Mistris,That married with Othello. (Calling) You, mistress,Oth IV.ii.89
That haue the office opposite to Saint Peter,That have the office opposite to Saint PeterOth IV.ii.90
And keepes the gate of hell.And keep the gate of hell!Oth IV.ii.91.1
You, you: I you.You, you, ay, you!Oth IV.ii.91.2
We haue done our course: there's money for your paines:We have done our course: there's money for your pains.Oth IV.ii.92
I pray you turne the key, and keepe our counsaile. I pray you turn the key, and keep our counsel.Oth IV.ii.93
Oh pardon me: 'twill do me good to walke.O, pardon me: 'twill do me good to walk.Oth IV.iii.2
Will you walke Sir?Will you walk, sir?Oth IV.iii.4.2
Oh Desdemona.O, Desdemona!Oth IV.iii.5
Get you to bed on th'instant, I will be return'dGet you to bed on th' instant. I will be returnedOth IV.iii.7
forthwith: dismisse your Attendant there: look't be done. forthwith. Dismiss your attendant there. Look't be done.Oth IV.iii.8
The voyce of Cassio, Iago keepes his word.The voice of Cassio: Iago keeps his word.Oth V.i.28
It is euen so.It is even so.Oth V.i.29.2
'Tis he: O braue Iago, honest, and iust,'Tis he! O brave Iago, honest and just,Oth V.i.31
That hast such Noble sense of thy Friends wrong,That hast such noble sense of thy friend's wrong,Oth V.i.32
Thou teachest me. Minion, your deere lyes dead,Thou teachest me! Minion, your dear lies dead,Oth V.i.33
And your vnblest Fate highes: Strumpet I come:And your unblest fate hies. Strumpet, I come!Oth V.i.34
For of my heart, those Charmes thine Eyes, are blotted.Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted;Oth V.i.35
Thy Bed lust-stain'd, shall with Lusts blood bee spotted.Thy bed, lust-stained, shall with lust's blood be spotted.Oth V.i.36
It is the Cause, it is the Cause (my Soule)It is the cause, it is the cause, my soul:Oth V.ii.1
Let me not name it to you, you chaste Starres,Let me not name it to you, you chaste stars!Oth V.ii.2
It is the Cause. Yet Ile not shed her blood,It is the cause. Yet I'll not shed her blood,Oth V.ii.3
Nor scarre that whiter skin of hers, then Snow,Nor scar that whiter skin of hers than snow,Oth V.ii.4
And smooth as Monumentall Alablaster:And smooth as monumental alabaster:Oth V.ii.5
Yet she must dye, else shee'l betray more men:Yet she must die, else she'll betray more men.Oth V.ii.6
Put out the Light, and then put out the Light:Put out the light, and then put out the light:Oth V.ii.7
If I quench thee, thou flaming Minister,If I quench thee, thou flaming minister,Oth V.ii.8
I can againe thy former light restore,I can again thy former light restore,Oth V.ii.9
Should I repent me. But once put out thy Light,Should I repent me; but once put out thy light,Oth V.ii.10
Thou cunning'st Patterne of excelling Nature,Thou cunning'st pattern of excelling nature,Oth V.ii.11
I know not where is that Promethaan heateI know not where is that Promethean heatOth V.ii.12
That can thy Light re-Lume. / When I haue pluck'd thy Rose,That can thy light relume. When I have plucked thy rose,Oth V.ii.13
I cannot giue it vitall growth againe,I cannot give it vital growth again,Oth V.ii.14
It needs must wither. Ile smell thee on the Tree.It must needs wither. I'll smell it on the tree.Oth V.ii.15
Oh Balmy breath, that dost almost perswadeO balmy breath, that dost almost persuadeOth V.ii.16
Iustice to breake her Sword. One more, one more:Justice to break her sword! One more, one more.Oth V.ii.17
Be thus when thou art dead, and I will kill thee,Be thus when thou art dead and I will kill thee,Oth V.ii.18
And loue thee after. One more, and that's the last.And love thee after. One more, and this the last.Oth V.ii.19
So sweet, was ne're so fatall. I must weepe,So sweet was ne'er so fatal. I must weep.Oth V.ii.20
But they are cruell Teares: This sorrow's heauenly,But they are cruel tears: this sorrow's heavenly –Oth V.ii.21
It strikes, where it doth loue. She wakes.It strikes where it doth love. She wakes.Oth V.ii.22
I Desdemona.Ay, Desdemona.Oth V.ii.23.2
Haue you pray'd to night, Desdemon?Have you prayed tonight, Desdemona?Oth V.ii.24.2
If you bethinke your selfe of any CrimeIf you bethink yourself of any crimeOth V.ii.26
Vnreconcil'd as yet to Heauen, and Grace,Unreconciled as yet to heaven and grace,Oth V.ii.27
Solicite for it straight.Solicit for it straight.Oth V.ii.28
Well, do it, and be breefe, I will walke by:Well, do it, and be brief; I will walk by:Oth V.ii.30
I would not kill thy vnprepared Spirit,I would not kill thy unprepared spirit;Oth V.ii.31
No, Heauens fore-fend) I would not kill thy Soule.No – heaven forfend! – I would not kill thy soul.Oth V.ii.32
I, I do.Ay, I do.Oth V.ii.33.2
Amen, with all my heart.Amen, with all my heart!Oth V.ii.34.2
Humh.Hum!Oth V.ii.36
Thinke on thy sinnes.Think on thy sins.Oth V.ii.40.1
I, and for that thou dy'st.Ay, and for that thou diest.Oth V.ii.41
Peace, and be still.Peace, and be still!Oth V.ii.46.2
That Handkerchiefe / Which I so lou'd, and gaue thee,That handkerchief which I so loved and gave thee,Oth V.ii.48
thou gau'st to Cassio.Thou gav'st to Cassio.Oth V.ii.49.1
Sweet Soule, take heed,Sweet soul, take heed,Oth V.ii.50.2
take heed of Periury, / Thou art on thy death-bed.Take heed of perjury: thou art on thy death-bed.Oth V.ii.51
Presently.Yes, presently.Oth V.ii.52.2
Therefore confesse thee freely of thy sinne:Therefore confess thee freely of thy sin;Oth V.ii.53
For to deny each Article with Oath,For to deny each article with oathOth V.ii.54
Cannot remoue, nor choake the strong ConceptionCannot remove nor choke the strong conceptionOth V.ii.55
That I do grone withall. Thou art to dye.That I do groan withal. Thou art to die.Oth V.ii.56
I say, Amen.I say, amen.Oth V.ii.57.2
By Heauen I saw my Handkerchiefe in's hand.By heaven, I saw my handkerchief in's hand!Oth V.ii.62
O periur'd woman, thou do'st stone my heart,O perjured woman! Thou dost stone my heart,Oth V.ii.63
And makes me call, what I intend to do,And mak'st me call what I intend to doOth V.ii.64
A Murther, which I thought a Sacrifice.A murder, which I thought a sacrifice.Oth V.ii.65
I saw the Handkerchiefe.I saw the handkerchief.Oth V.ii.66.1
He hath confest.He hath confessed.Oth V.ii.68.2
That he hath vs'd thee.That he hath used thee.Oth V.ii.70.1
I.Ay.Oth V.ii.71
No: his mouth is stopp'd:No, his mouth is stopped:Oth V.ii.72.2
Honest Iago hath 'tane order for't.Honest Iago hath ta'en order for't.Oth V.ii.73
Had all his haires bin liues, my great ReuengeHad all his hairs been lives, my great revengeOth V.ii.75
Had stomacke for them all.Had stomach for them all.Oth V.ii.76
Out Strumpet: weep'st thou for him to my face?Out, strumpet! Weep'st thou for him to my face?Oth V.ii.78
Downe Strumpet.Down, strumpet!Oth V.ii.80
Nay, if you striue.Nay, if you strive –Oth V.ii.82
Being done, there is no pawse.Being done, there is no pause.Oth V.ii.83.2
It is too late. It is too late.Oth V.ii.84.2
What noise is this? Not dead? not yet quite dead?What noise is this? Not dead? Not yet quite dead?Oth V.ii.87
I that am cruell, am yet mercifull,I, that am cruel, am yet merciful:Oth V.ii.88
I would not haue thee linger in thy paine?I would not have thee linger in thy pain.Oth V.ii.89
So, so.So, so.Oth V.ii.90.1
Who's there?Who's there?Oth V.ii.90.3
Yes: 'Tis Amilia: by and by. Shee's dead.Yes, 'tis Emilia. – By and by. – She's dead.Oth V.ii.92
'Tis like she comes to speake of Cassio's death:'Tis like she comes to speak of Cassio's death:Oth V.ii.93
The noise was high. Hah, no more moouing?The noise was high. Ha! No more moving?Oth V.ii.94
Still as the Graue. Shall she come in? Wer't good?Still as the grave. Shall she come in? Were't good?Oth V.ii.95
I thinke she stirres againe. No, what's best to do?I think she stirs again. No. What's best to do?Oth V.ii.96
If she come in, shee'l sure speake to my wife:If she come in, she'll sure speak to my wife –Oth V.ii.97
My wife, my wife: what wife? I haue no wife.My wife! My wife! What wife? I have no wife.Oth V.ii.98
Oh insupportable! Oh heauy houre!O insupportable! O heavy hour!Oth V.ii.99
Me thinkes, it should be now a huge EclipseMethinks it should be now a huge eclipseOth V.ii.100
Of Sunne, and Moone; and that th'affrighted GlobeOf sun and moon, and that th' affrighted globeOth V.ii.101
Did yawne at Alteration.Should yawn at alteration.Oth V.ii.102.1
I had forgot thee: oh come in Amilia.I had forgot thee. O, come in, Emilia.Oth V.ii.104
Soft, by and by, let me the Curtaines draw.Soft; by and by. Let me the curtains draw.Oth V.ii.105
Where art thou? What's the matter with thee now?Where art thou? (He unlocks door.) What's the matter with thee now?Oth V.ii.106
What? now?What! Now?Oth V.ii.108
It is the very error of the Moone,It is the very error of the moon;Oth V.ii.110
She comes more neerer Earth then she was wont,She comes more nearer earth than she was wont,Oth V.ii.111
And makes men mad.And makes men mad.Oth V.ii.112
Rodorigo kill'd?Roderigo killed?Oth V.ii.114.2
and Cassio kill'd?And Cassio killed?Oth V.ii.115.1
Not Cassio kill'd? Then Murther's out of tune,Not Cassio killed! Then murder's out of tune,Oth V.ii.116
And sweet Reuenge growes harsh.And sweet revenge grows harsh.Oth V.ii.117
That? What?That? What?Oth V.ii.119
Why, how should she be murdred?Why, how should she be murdered?Oth V.ii.127.1
You heare her say her selfe, it was not I.You heard her say herself it was not I.Oth V.ii.128
She's like a Liar gone to burning hell,She's like a liar gone to burning hell:Oth V.ii.130
'Twas I that kill'd her.'Twas I that killed her.Oth V.ii.131.1
She turn'd to folly: and she was a whore.She turned to folly; and she was a whore.Oth V.ii.133
She was false as water.She was false as water.Oth V.ii.135.1
Cassio did top her: Ask thy husband else.Cassio did top her: ask thy husband else.Oth V.ii.137
O, I were damn'd beneath all depth in hell:O, I were damned beneath all depth in hellOth V.ii.138
But that I did proceed vpon iust groundsBut that I did proceed upon just groundsOth V.ii.139
To this extremity. Thy Husband knew it all.To this extremity. Thy husband knew it all.Oth V.ii.140
Thy Husband.Thy husband.Oth V.ii.141.2
I, with Cassio: had she bin true,Ay, with Cassio. Nay, had she been true,Oth V.ii.142
If Heauen would make me such another world,If heaven would make me such another worldOth V.ii.143
Of one entyre and perfect Chrysolite,Of one entire and perfect chrysolite,Oth V.ii.144
I'ld not haue sold her for it.I'd not have sold her for it.Oth V.ii.145.1
I, 'twas he that told me on her first,Ay, 'twas he that told me on her first.Oth V.ii.146
An honest man he is, and hates the slimeAn honest man he is, and hates the slimeOth V.ii.147
That stickes on filthy deeds.That sticks on filthy deeds.Oth V.ii.148.1
What needs this itterance, Woman? / I say, thy Husband.What needs this iterance, woman? I say thy husband.Oth V.ii.149
He, Woman;He, woman;Oth V.ii.151.2
I say thy Husband: Do'st vnderstand the word?I say thy husband; dost understand the word?Oth V.ii.152
My Friend, thy Husband; honest, honest Iago.My friend, thy husband, honest, honest Iago.Oth V.ii.153
Hah?Ha!Oth V.ii.157
Peace, you were best.Peace, you were best.Oth V.ii.160.2
Nay stare not Masters, / It is true indeede.Nay, stare not masters: it is true indeed.Oth V.ii.187
Oh, oh, oh.(falling on bed) O! O! O!Oth V.ii.197.1
Oh she was fowle!O, she was foul!Oth V.ii.199.2
I scarse did know you Vnkle, there lies your Neece,I scarce did know you, uncle; there lies your niece,Oth V.ii.200
Whose breath (indeed) these hands haue newly stopp'd:Whose breath indeed these hands have newly stopped.Oth V.ii.201
I know this acte shewes horrible and grim.I know this act shows horrible and grim.Oth V.ii.202
'Tis pittifull: but yet Iago knowes'Tis pitiful: but yet Iago knowsOth V.ii.209
That she with Cassio, hath the Act of shameThat she with Cassio hath the act of shameOth V.ii.210
A thousand times committed. Cassio confest it,A thousand times committed. Cassio confessed it,Oth V.ii.211
And she did gratifie his amorous workesAnd she did gratify his amorous worksOth V.ii.212
With that Recognizance and pledge of LoueWith that recognizance and pledge of loveOth V.ii.213
Which I first gaue her: I saw it in his hand:Which I first gave her. I saw it in his hand:Oth V.ii.214
It was a Handkerchiefe, an Antique TokenIt was a handkerchief, an antique tokenOth V.ii.215
My Father gaue my Mother.My father gave my mother.Oth V.ii.216.1
Are there no stones in Heauen,Are there no stones in heavenOth V.ii.232.2
But what serues for the Thunder? / Precious Villaine.But what serve for the thunder? Precious villain!Oth V.ii.233
I am not valiant neither:I am not valiant neither,Oth V.ii.241.2
But euery Punie whipster gets my Sword.But ever puny whipster gets my sword.Oth V.ii.242
But why should Honor out-liue Honesty?But why should honour outlive honesty?Oth V.ii.243
Let it go all.Let it go all.Oth V.ii.244.1
I haue another weapon in this Chamber,I have another weapon in this chamber:Oth V.ii.250
It was a Sword of Spaine, the Ice brookes temper:It is a sword of Spain, the ice-brook's temper.Oth V.ii.251
Oh heere it is: Vnkle I must come forth.O, here it is. Uncle, I must come forth.Oth V.ii.252
Looke in vpon me then, and speake with me,Look in upon me then, and speak with me,Oth V.ii.255
Or naked as I am I will assault thee.Or naked as I am I will assault thee.Oth V.ii.256
Behold, I haue a weapon:Behold, I have a weapon:Oth V.ii.257.2
A better neuer did it selfe sustaineA better never did itself sustainOth V.ii.258
Vpon a Soldiers Thigh. I haue seene the day,Upon a soldier's thigh. I have seen the dayOth V.ii.259
That with this little Arme, and this good Sword,That with this little arm and this good sword,Oth V.ii.260
I haue made my way through more impedimentsI have made my way through more impedimentsOth V.ii.261
Then twenty times your stop. But (oh vaine boast)Than twenty times your stop. but, O vain boast! –Oth V.ii.262
Who can controll his Fate? 'Tis not so now.Who can control his fate? –'Tis not so now.Oth V.ii.263
Be not affraid, though you do see me weapon'd:Be not afraid, though you do see me weaponed;Oth V.ii.264
Heere is my iournies end, heere is my buttHere is my journey's end, here is my buttOth V.ii.265
And verie Sea-marke of my vtmost Saile.And very sea-mark of my utmost sail.Oth V.ii.266
Do you go backe dismaid? 'Tis a lost feare:Do you go back dismayed? 'Tis a lost fear:Oth V.ii.267
Man but a Rush against Othello's brest,Man but a rush against Othello's breast,Oth V.ii.268
And he retires. Where should Othello go?And he retires. Where should Othello go?Oth V.ii.269
Now: how dost thou looke now? Oh ill-Starr'd wench,Now, how dost thou look now? O ill-starred wench,Oth V.ii.270
Pale as thy Smocke: when we shall meete at compt,Pale as thy smock! When we shall meet at comptOth V.ii.271
This looke of thine will hurle my Soule from Heauen,This look of thine will hurl my soul from heavenOth V.ii.272
And Fiends will snatch at it. Cold, cold, my Girle?And fiends will snatch at it. Cold, cold, my girl,Oth V.ii.273
Euen like thy Chastity.Even like thy chastity.Oth V.ii.274
O cursed, cursed Slaue! / Whip me ye Diuels,O cursed, cursed slave! Whip me, ye devils,Oth V.ii.275
From the possession of this Heauenly sight:From the possession of this heavenly sight!Oth V.ii.276
Blow me about in windes, roast me in Sulphure,Blow me about in winds! Roast me in sulphur!Oth V.ii.277
Wash me in steepe-downe gulfes of Liquid fire.Wash me in steep-down gulfs of liquid fire!Oth V.ii.278
Oh Desdemon! dead Desdemon: dead. Oh, oh!O Desdemona! Dead Desdemon! Dead! O! O!Oth V.ii.279
That's he that was Othello: heere I am.That's he that was Othello: here I am.Oth V.ii.281
I look down towards his feet; but that's a Fable,I look down towards his feet; but that's a fable.Oth V.ii.283
If that thou bee'st a Diuell, I cannot kill thee.If that thou be'st a devil, I cannot kill thee.Oth V.ii.284
I am not sorry neither, Il'd haue thee liue:I am not sorry neither; I'd have thee live,Oth V.ii.286
For in my sense, 'tis happinesse to die.For, in my sense 'tis happiness to die.Oth V.ii.287
Why any thing:Why, anything:Oth V.ii.290.2
An honourable Murderer, if you will:An honourable murderer, if you will:Oth V.ii.291
For nought I did in hate, but all in Honour.For naught did I in hate, but all in honour.Oth V.ii.292
I.Ay.Oth V.ii.295
I do beleeue it, and I aske your pardon:I do believe it, and I ask your pardon.Oth V.ii.297
Will you, I pray, demand that demy-Diuell,Will you, I pray, demand that demi-devilOth V.ii.298
Why he hath thus ensnar'd my Soule and Body.Why he hath thus ensnared my soul and body?Oth V.ii.299
Well, thou dost best.Well, thou dost best.Oth V.ii.303.2
O Villaine!O villain!Oth V.ii.309.2
Oh thou pernitious Caitiffe;O the pernicious caitiff!Oth V.ii.314.2
How came you (Cassio) by that HandkerchiefeHow came you, Cassio, by that handkerchiefOth V.ii.315
That was my wiues?That was my wife's?Oth V.ii.316.1
O Foole, foole, foole!O fool, fool, fool!Oth V.ii.319.2
Soft you; a word or two before you goe:Soft you; a word or two before you go.Oth V.ii.334
I haue done the State some seruice, and they know't:I have done the state some service and they know't:Oth V.ii.335
No more of that. I pray you in your Letters,No more of that. I pray you in your lettersOth V.ii.336
When you shall these vnluckie deeds relate,When you shall these unlucky deeds relateOth V.ii.337
Speake of me, as I am. Nothing extenuate,Speak of me as I am: nothing extenuate,Oth V.ii.338
Nor set downe ought in malice. / Then must you speake,Nor set down aught in malice. Then must you speakOth V.ii.339
Of one that lou'd not wisely, but too well:Of one that loved not wisely, but too well;Oth V.ii.340
Of one, not easily Iealious, but being wrought,Of one, not easily jealous but, being wrought,Oth V.ii.341
Perplexed in the extreame: Of one, whose handPerplexed in the extreme; of one whose handOth V.ii.342
(Like the base Iudean) threw a Pearle awayLike the base Indian threw a pearl awayOth V.ii.343
Richer then all his Tribe: Of one, whose subdu'd Eyes,Richer than all his tribe; of one whose sùbdued eyes,Oth V.ii.344
Albeit vn-vsed to the melting moode,Albeit unused to the melting mood,Oth V.ii.345
Drops teares as fast as the Arabian TreesDrop tears as fast as the Arabian treesOth V.ii.346
Their Medicinable gumme. Set you downe this:Their med'cinable gum. Set you down this:Oth V.ii.347
And say besides, that in Aleppo once,And say, besides, that in Aleppo onceOth V.ii.348
Where a malignant, and a Turbond-TurkeWhere a malignant and a turbaned TurkOth V.ii.349
Beate a Venetian, and traduc'd the State,Beat a Venetian and traduced the state,Oth V.ii.350
I tooke by th'throat the circumcised Dogge,I took by th' throat the circumcised dogOth V.ii.351
And smoate him, thus.And smote him thus.Oth V.ii.352
I kist thee, ere I kill'd thee: No way but this,I kissed thee, ere I killed thee: no way but this,Oth V.ii.354
Killing my selfe, to dye vpon a kisse. Killing myself, to die upon a kiss.Oth V.ii.355
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL