Original textModern textKey line
Else might the world conuince of leuitie,Else might the world convince of levityTC II.ii.131
As well my vnder-takings as your counsels:As well my undertakings as your counsels;TC II.ii.132
But I attest the gods, your full consentBut I attest the gods, your full consentTC II.ii.133
Gaue wings to my propension, and cut offGave wings to my propension, and cut offTC II.ii.134
All feares attending on so dire a proiect.All fears attending on so dire a project.TC II.ii.135
For what (alas) can these my single armes?For what, alas, can these my single arms?TC II.ii.136
What propugnation is in one mans valourWhat propugnation is in one man's valourTC II.ii.137
To stand the push and enmity of thoseTo stand the push and enmity of thoseTC II.ii.138
This quarrell would excite? Yet I protest,This quarrel would excite? Yet I protest,TC II.ii.139
Were I alone to passe the difficulties,Were I alone to pass the difficulties,TC II.ii.140
And had as ample power, as I haue will,And had as ample power as I have will,TC II.ii.141
Paris should ne're retract what he hath done,Paris should ne'er retract what he hath done,TC II.ii.142
Nor faint in the pursuite.Nor faint in the pursuit.TC II.ii.143.1
Sir, I propose not meerely to my selfe,Sir, I propose not merely to myselfTC II.ii.147
The pleasures such a beauty brings with it:The pleasures such a beauty brings with it;TC II.ii.148
But I would haue the soyle of her faire RapeBut I would have the soil of her fair rapeTC II.ii.149
Wip'd off in honourable keeping her.Wiped off in honourable keeping her.TC II.ii.150
What Treason were it to the ransack'd Queene,What treason were it to the ransacked queen,TC II.ii.151
Disgrace to your great worths, and shame to me,Disgrace to your great worths, and shame to me,TC II.ii.152
Now to deliuer her possession vpNow to deliver her possession upTC II.ii.153
On termes of base compulsion? Can it be,On terms of base compulsion! Can it beTC II.ii.154
That so degenerate a straine as this,That so degenerate a strain as thisTC II.ii.155
Should once set footing in your generous bosomes?Should once set footing in your generous bosoms?TC II.ii.156
There's not the meanest spirit on our partie,There's not the meanest spirit on our partyTC II.ii.157
Without a heart to dare, or sword to draw,Without a heart to dare, or sword to draw,TC II.ii.158
When Helen is defended: nor none so Noble,When Helen is defended; nor none so nobleTC II.ii.159
Whose life were ill bestow'd, or death vnfam'd,Whose life were ill bestowed, or death unfamed,TC II.ii.160
Where Helen is the subiect. Then (I say)Where Helen is the subject. Then, I say,TC II.ii.161
Well may we fight for her, whom we know well,Well may we fight for her whom, we know well,TC II.ii.162
The worlds large spaces cannot paralell.The world's large spaces cannot parallel.TC II.ii.163
You haue broke it cozen: and by my life you shall You have broke it, cousin: and by my life you shallTC III.i.50
make it whole againe, you shall peece it out with a peece make it whole again; you shall piece it out with a pieceTC III.i.51
of your performance. Nel, he is full of harmony.of your performance. – Nell, he is full of harmony.TC III.i.52
Well said my Lord: well, you say so in fits.Well said, my lord; well, you say so in fits.TC III.i.56
What exploit's in hand, where sups he to night?What exploit's in hand? Where sups he tonight?TC III.i.79
With my disposer Cressida.I'll lay my life, with my disposer Cressida.TC III.i.84
Well, Ile make excuse.Well, I'll make excuse.TC III.i.87
I spie.I spy.TC III.i.90
I, good now loue, loue, no thing but loue.Ay, good now, love, love, nothing but love.TC III.i.110
He eates nothing but doues loue, and that breedsHe eats nothing but doves, love, and that breedsTC III.i.125
hot bloud, and hot bloud begets hot thoughts, and hothot blood, and hot blood begets hot thoughts, and hotTC III.i.126
thoughts beget hot deedes, and hot deedes is loue.thoughts beget hot deeds, and hot deeds is love.TC III.i.127
Hector, Deiphobus, Helenus, Anthenor, and all Hector, Deiphobus, Helenus, Antenor, and allTC III.i.132
the gallantry of Troy. I would faine haue arm'd to day, the gallantry of Troy. I would fain have armed today,TC III.i.133
but my Nell would not haue it so. / How chance my but my Nell would not have it so. How chance myTC III.i.134
brother Troylus went not?brother Troilus went not?TC III.i.135
To a To a hayre.To a hair.TC III.i.141
They're come from fielde: let vs to Priams HallThey're come from field; let us to Priam's hall,TC III.i.145.1
To greete the Warriers. Sweet Hellen, I must woe you,To greet the warriors. Sweet Helen, I must woo youTC III.i.146
To helpe vnarme our Hector: his stubborne Buckles,To help unarm our Hector; his stubborn buckles,TC III.i.147
With these your white enchanting fingers toucht,With these your white enchanting fingers touched,TC III.i.148
Shall more obey then to the edge of Steele,Shall more obey than to the edge of steelTC III.i.149
Or force of Greekish sinewes: you shall doe moreOr force of Greekish sinews. You shall do moreTC III.i.150
Then all the Iland Kings, disarme great Hector.Than all the island kings – disarm great Hector.TC III.i.151
Sweete aboue thought I loue thee. Sweet, above thought I love thee.TC III.i.156
See hoa, who is that there?See, ho! Who is that there?TC IV.i.1
A valiant Greeke Aneas, take his hand,A valiant Greek, Aeneas – take his hand – TC IV.i.8
Witnesse the processe of your speech within;Witness the process of your speech within;TC IV.i.9
You told how Diomed, in a whole weeke by dayesYou told how Diomed a whole week by daysTC IV.i.10
Did haunt you in the Field.Did haunt you in the field.TC IV.i.11.1
This is the most, despightful'st gentle greeting;This is the most despiteful'st gentle greeting,TC IV.i.33
The noblest hatefull loue, that ere I heard of.The noblest hateful love, that e'er I heard of.TC IV.i.34
What businesse Lord so early?(To Aeneas) What business, lord, so early?TC IV.i.35
His purpose meets you; it was to bring this GreekHis purpose meets you: it was to bring this GreekTC IV.i.37
To Calcha's house; and there to render him,To Calchas' house, and there to render him,TC IV.i.38
For the enfreed Anthenor, the faire Cressid:For the enfreed Antenor, the fair Cressid.TC IV.i.39
Lers haue your company; or if you please,Let's have your company, or, if you please,TC IV.i.40
Haste there before vs. I constantly doe thinkeHaste there before us: I constantly do think – TC IV.i.41
(Or rather call my thought a certaine knowledge)Or, rather, call my thought a certain knowledge – TC IV.i.42
My brother Troylus lodges there to night.My brother Troilus lodges there tonight.TC IV.i.43
Rouse him, and giue him note of our approach,Rouse him, and give him note of our approach,TC IV.i.44
With the whole quality whereof, I feareWith the whole quality whereof. I fearTC IV.i.45
We shall be much vnwelcome.We shall be much unwelcome.TC IV.i.46.1
There is no helpe:There is no help;TC IV.i.48.2
The bitter disposition of the timeThe bitter disposition of the timeTC IV.i.49
will haue it so. / On Lord, weele follow you.Will have it so. On, lord; we'll follow you.TC IV.i.50
And tell me noble Diomed; faith tell me true,And tell me, noble Diomed, faith, tell me true,TC IV.i.52
Euen in the soule of sound good fellow ship,Even in the soul of sound good-fellowship,TC IV.i.53
Who in your thoughts merits faire Helen most?Who, in your thoughts, merits fair Helen most,TC IV.i.54
My selfe, or Menelaus?Myself or Menelaus?TC IV.i.55.1
You are too bitter to your country-woman.You are too bitter to your countrywoman.TC IV.i.68
Faire Diomed, you doe as chapmen doe,Fair Diomed, you do as chapmen do,TC IV.i.76
Dis praise the thing that you desire to buy:Dispraise the thing that you desire to buy;TC IV.i.77
But we in silence hold this vertue well;But we in silence hold this virtue well:TC IV.i.78
Weele not commend, what we intend to sell.We'll not commend what we intend to sell.TC IV.i.79
Here lyes our way. Here lies our way.TC IV.i.80
Itis great morning, and the houre prefixtIt is great morning, and the hour prefixedTC IV.iii.1
Of her deliuerie to this valiant GreekeOf her delivery to this valiant GreekTC IV.iii.2
Comes fast vpon: good my brother Troylus,Comes fast upon. Good my brother Troilus,TC IV.iii.3
Tell you the Lady what she is to doe,Tell you the lady what she is to do,TC IV.iii.4
And hast her to the purpose.And haste her to the purpose.TC IV.iii.5.1
I know what 'tis to loue,I know what 'tis to love;TC IV.iii.10
And would, as I shall pittie, I could helpe.And would, as I shall pity, I could help. – TC IV.iii.11
Please you walke in, my Lords. Please you walk in, my lords.TC IV.iii.12
Brother Troylus?Brother Troilus!TC IV.iv.98.1
Harke, Hectors Trumpet.Hark! Hector's trumpet!TC IV.iv.139.1
'Tis Troylus fault: come, come, to field with him.‘Tis Troilus' fault; come, come, to field with him.TC IV.iv.142
All. ALL
Hector? the gods forbid.Hector? The gods forbid!TC V.x.3.2