Original textModern textKey line
And how his silence drinkes vp this applause.And how his silence drinks up this applause.TC II.iii.199
You must prepare to fight without Achilles.You must prepare to fight without Achilles.TC II.iii.224
Or couetous of praise.Or covetous of praise – TC II.iii.234
Or strange, or selfe affected.Or strange, or self-affected.TC II.iii.236
Be rul'd by him Lord Aiax.Be ruled by him, Lord Ajax.TC II.iii.254.2
This shall I vndertake, and 'tis a burthenThis shall I undertake, and 'tis a burdenTC III.iii.36
Which I am proud to beare. Which I am proud to bear.TC III.iii.37
That's my minde too: good morrow Lord Aneas.That's my mind too. – Good morrow, Lord Aeneas.TC IV.i.7
The one and other Diomed embraces,The one and other Diomed embraces.TC IV.i.15
Our blouds are now in calme; and so long health:Our bloods are now in calm; and, so long, health;TC IV.i.16
But when contention, and occasion meetes,But when contention and occasion meet,TC IV.i.17
By Ioue, Ile play the hunter for thy life,By Jove, I'll play the hunter for thy lifeTC IV.i.18
With all my force, pursuite and pollicy.With all my force, pursuit, and policy.TC IV.i.19
We simpathize. Ioue let Aneas liueWe sympathize. – Jove, let Aeneas live,TC IV.i.26
(If to my sword his fate be not the glory)If to my sword his fate be not the glory,TC IV.i.27
A thousand compleate courses of the Sunne,A thousand complete courses of the sun!TC IV.i.28
But in mine emulous honor let him dye:But, in mine emulous honour let him die,TC IV.i.29
With euery ioynt a wound, and that to morrow.With every joint a wound, and that tomorrow!TC IV.i.30
We doe, and long to know each other worse.We do, and long to know each other worse.TC IV.i.32
Both alike.Both alike:TC IV.i.55.2
He merits well to haue her, that doth seeke her,He merits well to have her, that doth seek her,TC IV.i.56
Not making any scruple of her soylure,Not making any scruple of her soilure,TC IV.i.57
With such a hell of paine, and world of charge.With such a hell of pain and world of charge;TC IV.i.58
And you as well to keepe her, that defend her,And you as well to keep her, that defend her,TC IV.i.59
Not pallating the taste of her dishonour,Not palating the taste of her dishonour,TC IV.i.60
With such a costly losse of wealth and friends:With such a costly loss of wealth and friends.TC IV.i.61
He like a puling Cuckold, would drinke vpHe, like a puling cuckold, would drink upTC IV.i.62
The lees and dregs of a flat tamed peece:The lees and dregs of a flat tamed piece;TC IV.i.63
You like a letcher, out of whorish loynes,You, like a lecher, out of whorish loinsTC IV.i.64
Are pleas'd to breede out your inheritors:Are pleased to breed out your inheritors.TC IV.i.65
Both merits poyz'd, each weighs no lesse nor more,Both merits poised, each weighs nor less nor more;TC IV.i.66
But he as he, which heauier for a whore.But he as you, each heavier for a whore.TC IV.i.67
Shee's bitter to her countrey: heare me Paris,She's bitter to her country. Hear me, Paris:TC IV.i.69
For euery false drop in her baudy veines,For every false drop in her bawdy veinsTC IV.i.70
A Grecians life hath sunke: for euery scrupleA Grecian's life hath sunk; for every scrupleTC IV.i.71
Of her contaminated carrion weight,Of her contaminated carrion weightTC IV.i.72
A Troian hath beene slaine. Since she could speake,A Trojan hath been slain. Since she could speak,TC IV.i.73
She hath not giuen so many good words breath,She hath not given so many good words breathTC IV.i.74
As for her, Greekes and Troians suffred death.As for her Greeks and Trojans suffered death.TC IV.i.75
Faire Lady Cressid,Fair Lady Cressid,TC IV.iv.115.2
So please you saue the thankes this Prince expects:So please you, save the thanks this prince expects.TC IV.iv.116
The lustre in your eye, heauen in your cheeke,The lustre in your eye, heaven in your cheek,TC IV.iv.117
Pleades your faire visage, and to DiomedPleads your fair usage, and to DiomedTC IV.iv.118
You shall be mistresse, and command him wholly.You shall be mistress, and command him wholly.TC IV.iv.119
Oh be not mou'd Prince Troylus;O, be not moved, Prince Troilus;TC IV.iv.128.2
Let me be priuiledg'd by my place and message,Let me be privileged by my place and messageTC IV.iv.129
To be a speaker free? when I am hence,To be a speaker free. When I am hence,TC IV.iv.130
Ile answer to my lust: and know my Lord;I'll answer to my lust, and know, my lord,TC IV.iv.131
Ile nothing doe on charge: to her owne worthI'll nothing do on charge. To her own worthTC IV.iv.132
She shall be priz'd: but that you say, be't so;She shall be prized; but that you say ‘ Be't so,’TC IV.iv.133
Ile speake it in my spirit and honor, no.I'll speak it in my spirit and honour: ‘ No.’TC IV.iv.134
Euen she.Even she.TC IV.v.17.2
Lady a word, Ile bring you to your Father.Lady, a word; I'll bring you to your father.TC IV.v.53
You must no more. You must no more.TC IV.v.117.1
As Hector pleases.As Hector pleases.TC IV.v.119.1
'Tis Agamemnons wish, and great Achilles'Tis Agamemnon's wish; and great AchillesTC IV.v.152
Doth long to see vnarm'd the valiant Hector.Doth long to see unarmed the valiant Hector.TC IV.v.153
I cannot Lord, I haue important businesse,I cannot, lord; I have important business,TC V.i.78
The tide whereof is now, goodnight great Hector.The tide whereof is now. – Good night, great Hector.TC V.i.79
What are you vp here ho? speake?What, are you up here, ho? Speak.TC V.ii.1
Diomed, Chalcas (I thinke) wher's youDiomed. – Calchas, I think? Where's yourTC V.ii.3
Daughter?daughter?TC V.ii.4
How now my charge?How now, my charge?TC V.ii.7.2
Will you remember?Will you remember?TC V.ii.13
Nay, but doe then;Nay, but do, then,TC V.ii.15
and let your minde be coupled with your words.And let your mind be coupled with your words.TC V.ii.16
Nay then.Nay then – TC V.ii.21
Fo, fo, eome tell a pin, you are a forsworne.-----Foh, foh, come, tell a pin! You are forsworn.TC V.ii.23
What did you sweare you would bestow on me?What did you swear you would bestow on me?TC V.ii.26
Good night.Good night.TC V.ii.29
No, no, good night: Ile be your foole no more.No, no, good night; I'll be your fool no more.TC V.ii.33
And so good night.And so, good night.TC V.ii.45.2
Fo, fo, adew, you palter.Foh, foh, adieu; you palter.TC V.ii.49
But will you then?But will you, then?TC V.ii.58
Giue me some token for the surety of it.Give me some token for the surety of it.TC V.ii.60
Whose was't?Whose was't?TC V.ii.72
I shall haue it.I shall have it.TC V.ii.77
I that.Ay, that.TC V.ii.79
I had your heart before, this followes it.I had your heart before; this follows it.TC V.ii.86
I will haue this: whose was it?I will have this. Whose was it?TC V.ii.90
Come tell me whose it was?Come, tell me whose it was.TC V.ii.91.2
Whose was it?Whose was it?TC V.ii.93.2
To morrow will I weare it on my Helme,Tomorrow will I wear it on my helm;TC V.ii.96
And grieue his spirit that dares not challenge it.And grieve his spirit that dares not challenge it.TC V.ii.97
Why then farewell,Why then, farewell;TC V.ii.101.2
Thou neuer shalt mocke Diomed againe.Thou never shalt mock Diomed again.TC V.ii.102
I doe not like this fooling.I do not like this fooling.TC V.ii.104.2
What shall I come? the houre.What, shall I come? The hour?TC V.ii.106.2
Farewell till then. Farewell till then.TC V.ii.108.1
Thou do'st miscall retire:Thou dost miscall retire;TC V.iv.20.2
I doe not flye; but aduantagious careI do not fly, but advantageous careTC V.iv.21
Withdrew me from the oddes of multitude:Withdrew me from the odds of multitude.TC V.iv.22
Haue at thee?Have at thee.TC V.iv.23
Goe, goe, my seruant, take thou Troylus Horse;Go, go, my servant, take thou Troilus' horse;TC V.v.1
Present the faire Steede to my Lady Cressid:Present the fair steed to my Lady Cressid.TC V.v.2
Fellow, commend my seruice to her beauty;Fellow, commend my service to her beauty;TC V.v.3
Tell her, I haue chastis'd the amorous Troyan.Tell her I have chastised the amorous Trojan,TC V.v.4
And am her Knight by proofe.And am her knight by proof.TC V.v.5.1
I, there, there.Ay, there, there!TC V.v.43.2
Troylus, I say, wher's Troylus?Troilus, I say! Where's Troilus?TC V.vi.2.1
I would correct him.I would correct him.TC V.vi.3
Ha, art thou there?Ha, art thou there?TC V.vi.8
He is my prize, I will not looke vpon.He is my prize; I will not look upon.TC V.vi.10
The bruite is, Hector's slaine, and by Achilles.The bruit is Hector's slain, and by Achilles.TC V.ix.4