TROILUS
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CAll here my Varlet, Ile vnarme againe.Call here my varlet, I'll unarm again.TC I.i.1
Why should I warre without the wals of TroyWhy should I war without the walls of Troy,TC I.i.2
That finde such cruell battell here within?That find such cruel battle here within?TC I.i.3
Each Troian that is master of his heart,Each Trojan that is master of his heart,TC I.i.4
Let him to field, Troylus alas hath none. Let him to field; Troilus, alas, hath none.TC I.i.5
The Greeks are strong, & skilful to their strength,The Greeks are strong, and skilful to their strength,TC I.i.7
Fierce to their skill, and to their fiercenesse Valiant:Fierce to their skill, and to their fierceness valiant;TC I.i.8
But I am weaker then a womans teare;But I am weaker than a woman's tear,TC I.i.9
Tamer then sleepe, fonder then ignorance;Tamer than sleep, fonder than ignorance,TC I.i.10
Lesse valiant then the Virgin in the night,Less valiant than the virgin in the night,TC I.i.11
And skillesse as vnpractis'd Infancie.And skilless as unpractised infancy.TC I.i.12
Haue I not tarried?Have I not tarried?TC I.i.17
Haue I not tarried?Have I not tarried?TC I.i.20
Still haue I tarried.Still have I tarried.TC I.i.23
Patience her selfe, what Goddesse ere she be,Patience herself, what goddess e'er she be,TC I.i.29
Doth lesser blench at sufferance, then I doe:Doth lesser blench at sufferance than I do.TC I.i.30
At Priams Royall Table doe I sit;At Priam's royal table do I sit,TC I.i.31
And when faire Cressid comes into my thoughts,And when fair Cressid comes into my thoughts – TC I.i.32
So (Traitor) then she comes, when she is thence.So, traitor! – ‘ when she comes ’? – when is she thence?TC I.i.33
I was about to tell thee, when my heart,I was about to tell thee – when my heart,TC I.i.36
As wedged with a sigh, would riue in twaine,As wedged with a sigh, would rive in twain,TC I.i.37
Least Hector, or my Father should perceiue me:Lest Hector or my father should perceive me,TC I.i.38
I haue (as when the Sunne doth light a-scorne)I have, as when the sun doth light a storm,TC I.i.39
Buried this sigh, in wrinkle of a smile:Buried this sigh in wrinkle of a smile;TC I.i.40
But sorrow, that is couch'd in seeming gladnesse,But sorrow that is couched in seeming gladnessTC I.i.41
Is like that mirth, Fate turnes to sudden sadnesse.Is like that mirth fate turns to sudden sadness.TC I.i.42
Oh Pandarus! I tell thee Pandarus;O Pandarus! I tell thee, Pandarus – TC I.i.49
When I doe tell thee, there my hopes lye drown'd:When I do tell thee, there my hopes lie drowned,TC I.i.50
Reply not in how many Fadomes deepeReply not in how many fathoms deepTC I.i.51
They lye indrench'd. I tell thee, I am madThey lie indrenched. I tell thee I am madTC I.i.52
In Cressids loue. Thou answer'st she is Faire,In Cressid's love: thou answer'st ‘ She is fair,’TC I.i.53
Powr'st in the open Vlcer of my heart,Pour'st in the open ulcer of my heartTC I.i.54
Her Eyes, her Haire, her Cheeke, her Gate, her Voice,Her eyes, her hair, her cheek, her gait, her voice;TC I.i.55
Handlest in thy discourse. O that her HandHandlest in thy discourse, O, that her hand,TC I.i.56
(In whose comparison, all whites are Inke)In whose comparison all whites are inkTC I.i.57
Writing their owne reproach; to whose soft seizure,Writing their own reproach; to whose soft seizureTC I.i.58
The Cignets Downe is harsh, and spirit of SenseThe cygnet's down is harsh, and spirit of senseTC I.i.59
Hard as the palme of Plough-man. This thou tel'st me;Hard as the palm of ploughman! This thou tell'st me,TC I.i.60
As true thou tel'st me, when I say I loue her:As ‘ true ’ thou tell'st me, when I say I love her;TC I.i.61
But saying thus, instead of Oyle and Balme,But, saying thus, instead of oil and balm,TC I.i.62
Thou lai'st in euery gash that loue hath giuen me,Thou lay'st in every gash that love hath given meTC I.i.63
The Knife that made it.The knife that made it.TC I.i.64
Thou do'st not speake so much.Thou dost not speak so much.TC I.i.66
Good Pandarus: How now Pandarus?Good Pandarus – how now, Pandarus?TC I.i.70
What art thou angry Pandarus? what withWhat, art thou angry, Pandarus? What, withTC I.i.74
me?me?TC I.i.75
Say I she is not faire?Say I she is not fair?TC I.i.81
Pandarus? Pandarus – TC I.i.86
Sweete Pandarus.Sweet Pandarus – TC I.i.88
Peace you vngracious Clamors, peace rude sounds,Peace, you ungracious clamours! Peace, rude sounds!TC I.i.91
Fooles on both sides, Helen must needs be faire,Fools on both sides! Helen must needs be fair,TC I.i.92
When with your bloud you daily paint her thus.When with your blood you daily paint her thus.TC I.i.93
I cannot fight vpon this Argument:I cannot fight upon this argument;TC I.i.94
It is too staru'd a subiect for my Sword,It is too starved a subject for my sword.TC I.i.95
But Pandarus: O Gods! How do you plague me?But Pandarus – O gods, how do you plague me!TC I.i.96
I cannot come to Cressid but by Pandar,I cannot come to Cressid but by Pandar,TC I.i.97
And he's as teachy to be woo'd to woe,And he's as tetchy to be wooed to woo.TC I.i.98
As she is stubborne, chast, against all suite.As she is stubborn-chaste against all suit.TC I.i.99
Tell me Apollo for thy Daphnes LoueTell me, Apollo, for thy Daphne's love,TC I.i.100
What Cressid is, what Pandar, and what we:What Cressid is, what Pandar, and what we – TC I.i.101
Her bed is India, there she lies, a Pearle,Her bed is India; there she lies, a pearl:TC I.i.102
Between our Ilium, and where shee recidesBetween our Ilium and where she resides,TC I.i.103
Let it be cald the wild and wandring flood,Let it be called the wild and wandering flood,TC I.i.104
Our selfe the Merchant, and this sayling Pandar,Ourself the merchant, and this sailing PandarTC I.i.105
Our doubtfull hope, our conuoy and our Barke.Our doubtful hope, our convoy, and our bark.TC I.i.106
Because not there; this womans answer sorts.Because not there. This woman's answer sorts,TC I.i.108
For womanish it is to be from thence:For womanish it is to be from thence.TC I.i.109
What newes Aneas from the field to day?What news, Aeneas, from the field today?TC I.i.110
By whom Aneas?By whom, Aeneas?TC I.i.112.1
Let Paris bleed, 'tis but a scar to scorne.Let Paris bleed, 'tis but a scar to scorn;TC I.i.113
Paris is gor'd with Menelaus horne. Paris is gored with Menelaus' horn.TC I.i.114
Better at home, if would I might were may:Better at home, if ‘ would I might ’ were ‘ may ’ – TC I.i.116
But to the sport abroad, are you bound thither?But to the sport abroad, are you bound thither?TC I.i.117
Come goe wee then togither. Come, go we then together.TC I.i.118.2
Fie, fie, my Brother;Fie, fie, my brother!TC II.ii.25.2
Weigh you the worth and honour of a KingWeigh you the worth and honour of a kingTC II.ii.26
(So great as our dread Father) in a ScaleSo great as our dread father in a scaleTC II.ii.27
Of common Ounces? Wil you with Counters summeOf common ounces? Will you with counters sumTC II.ii.28
The past proportion of his infinite,The past-proportion of his infinite,TC II.ii.29
And buckle in a waste most fathomlesse,And buckle in a waist most fathomlessTC II.ii.30
With spannes and inches so diminutiue,With spans and inches so diminutiveTC II.ii.31
As feares and reasons? Fie for godly shame?As fears and reasons? Fie, for godly shame!TC II.ii.32
You are for dreames & slumbers brother PriestYou are for dreams and slumbers, brother priest;TC II.ii.37
You furre your gloues with reason: here are your reasonsYou fur your gloves with reason. Here are your reasons:TC II.ii.38
You know an enemy intends you harme,You know an enemy intends you harm;TC II.ii.39
You know, a sword imploy'd is perillous,You know a sword employed is perilous,TC II.ii.40
And reason flyes the obiect of all harme.And reason flies the object of all harm.TC II.ii.41
Who maruels then when Helenus beholdsWho marvels, then, when Helenus beholdsTC II.ii.42
A Grecian and his sword, if he do setA Grecian and his sword, if he do setTC II.ii.43
The very wings of reason to his heeles:The very wings of reason to his heels,TC II.ii.44
And flye like chidden Mercurie from Ioue,And fly like chidden Mercury from Jove,TC II.ii.45
Or like a Starre disorb'd. Nay, if we talke of Reason,Or like a star disorbed? Nay, if we talk of reason,TC II.ii.46
Let's shut our gates and sleepe: Manhood and HonorLet's shut our gates and sleep. Manhood and honourTC II.ii.47
Should haue hard hearts, wold they but fat their thoghtsShould have hare-hearts, would they but fat their thoughtsTC II.ii.48
With this cramm'd reason: reason and respect,With this crammed reason; reason and respectTC II.ii.49
Makes Liuers pale, and lustyhood deiect.Make livers pale and lustihood deject.TC II.ii.50
What's aught, but as 'tis valew'd?What's aught but as 'tis valued?TC II.ii.53
I take to day a Wife, and my electionI take today a wife, and my electionTC II.ii.62
Is led on in the conduct of my Will;Is led on in the conduct of my will,TC II.ii.63
My Will enkindled by mine eyes and eares,My will enkindled by mine eyes and ears,TC II.ii.64
Two traded Pylots 'twixt the dangerous shoresTwo traded pilots 'twixt the dangerous shoresTC II.ii.65
Of Will, and Iudgement. How may I auoydeOf will and judgement: how may I avoid,TC II.ii.66
(Although my will distaste what it elected)Although my will distaste what it elected,TC II.ii.67
The Wife I chose, there can be no euasionThe wife I chose? There can be no evasionTC II.ii.68
To blench from this, and to stand firme by honour.To blench from this, and to stand firm by honour.TC II.ii.69
We turne not backe the Silkes vpon the MerchantWe turn not back the silks upon the merchantTC II.ii.70
When we haue spoyl'd them; nor the remainder ViandsWhen we have soiled them; nor the remainder viandsTC II.ii.71
We do not throw in vnrespectiue same,We do not throw in unrespective sieveTC II.ii.72
Because we now are full. It was thought meeteBecause we now are full. It was thought meetTC II.ii.73
Paris should do some vengeance on the Greekes;Paris should do some vengeance on the Greeks:TC II.ii.74
Your breath of full consent bellied his Sailes,Your breath of full consent bellied his sails;TC II.ii.75
The Seas and Windes (old Wranglers) tooke a Truce,The seas and winds, old wranglers, took a truce,TC II.ii.76
And did him seruice; he touch'd the Ports desir'd,And did him service; he touched the ports desired;TC II.ii.77
And for an old Aunt whom the Greekes held Captiue,And for an old aunt whom the Greeks held captiveTC II.ii.78
He brought a Grecian Queen, whose youth & freshnesseHe brought a Grecian queen, whose youth and freshnessTC II.ii.79
Wrinkles Apolloes, and makes stale the morning.Wrinkles Apollo's, and makes stale the morning.TC II.ii.80
Why keepe we her? the Grecians keepe our Aunt:Why keep we her? – The Grecians keep our aunt:TC II.ii.81
Is she worth keeping? Why she is a Pearle,Is she worth keeping? – Why, she is a pearlTC II.ii.82
Whose price hath launch'd aboue a thousand Ships,Whose price hath launched above a thousand ships,TC II.ii.83
And turn'd Crown'd Kings to Merchants.And turned crowned kings to merchants.TC II.ii.84
If you'l auouch, 'twas wisedome Paris went,If you'll avouch 'twas wisdom Paris went – TC II.ii.85
(As you must needs, for you all cride, Go, go:)As you must needs, for you all cried ‘ Go, go!’;TC II.ii.86
If you'l confesse, he brought home Noble prize,If you'll confess he brought home noble prize – TC II.ii.87
(As you must needs) for you all clapt your hands,As you must needs, for you all clapped your handsTC II.ii.88
And cride inestimable; why do you nowAnd cried ‘ Inestimable!’ – why do you nowTC II.ii.89
The issue of your proper Wisedomes rate,The issue of your proper wisdoms rate,TC II.ii.90
And do a deed that Fortune neuer did?And do a deed that fortune never did – TC II.ii.91
Begger the estimation which you priz'd,Beggar the estimation which you prizedTC II.ii.92
Richer then Sea and Land? O Theft most base!Richer than sea and land? O, theft most base,TC II.ii.93
That we haue stolne what we do feare to keepe.That we have stolen what we do fear to keep!TC II.ii.94
But Theeues vnworthy of a thing so stolne,But thieves unworthy of a thing so stolen,TC II.ii.95
That in their Country did them that disgrace,That in their country did them that disgraceTC II.ii.96
We feare to warrant in our Natiue place.We fear to warrant in our native place!TC II.ii.97
'Tis our mad sister, I do know her voyce.'Tis our mad sister. I do know her voice.TC II.ii.99
Why Brother Hector,Why, brother Hector,TC II.ii.119.2
We may not thinke the iustnesse of each acteWe may not think the justness of each actTC II.ii.120
Such, and no other then euent doth forme it,Such and no other than event doth form it,TC II.ii.121
Nor once deiect the courage of our mindes;Nor once deject the courage of our minds,TC II.ii.122
Because Cassandra's mad, her brainsicke rapturesBecause Cassandra's mad. Her brain-sick rapturesTC II.ii.123
Cannot distaste the goodnesse of a quarrell,Cannot distaste the goodness of a quarrelTC II.ii.124
Which hath our seuerall Honours all engag'dWhich hath our several honours all engagedTC II.ii.125
To make it gracious. For my priuate part,To make it gracious. For my private part,TC II.ii.126
I am no more touch'd, then all Priams sonnes,I am no more touched than all Priam's sons;TC II.ii.127
And Ioue forbid there should be done among'st vsAnd Jove forbid there should be done amongst usTC II.ii.128
Such things as might offend the weakest spleene,Such things as might offend the weakest spleenTC II.ii.129
To fight for, and maintaine.To fight for and maintain.TC II.ii.130
Why? there you toucht the life of our designe:Why, there you touched the life of our design:TC II.ii.195
Were it not glory that we more affected,Were it not glory that we more affectedTC II.ii.196
Then the performance of our heauing spleenes,Than the performance of our heaving spleens,TC II.ii.197
I would not wish a drop of Troian blood,I would not wish a drop of Trojan bloodTC II.ii.198
Spent more in her defence. But worthy Hector,Spent more in her defence. But, worthy Hector,TC II.ii.199
She is a theame of honour and renowne,She is a theme of honour and renown,TC II.ii.200
A spurre to valiant and magnanimous deeds,A spur to valiant and magnanimous deeds,TC II.ii.201
Whose present courage may beate downe our foes,Whose present courage may beat down our foes,TC II.ii.202
And fame in time to come canonize vs.And fame in time to come canonize us.TC II.ii.203
For I presume braue Hector would not looseFor I presume brave Hector would not loseTC II.ii.204
So rich aduantage of a promis'd glory,So rich advantage of a promised gloryTC II.ii.205
As smiles vpon the fore-head of this action,As smiles upon the forehead of this actionTC II.ii.206
For the wide worlds reuenew.For the wide world's revenue.TC II.ii.207.1
Sirra walke off.Sirrah, walk off.TC III.ii.5
No Pandarus: I stalke about her dooreNo, Pandarus; I stalk about her door,TC III.ii.7
Like a strange soule vpon the Stigian bankesLike a strange soul upon the Stygian banksTC III.ii.8
Staying for waftage. O be thou my Charon,Staying for waftage. O, be thou my Charon,TC III.ii.9
And giue me swift transportance to those fields,And give me swift transportance to those fieldsTC III.ii.10
Where I may wallow in the Lilly bedsWhere I may wallow in the lily-bedsTC III.ii.11
Propos'd for the deseruer. O gentle Pandarus,Proposed for the deserver! O gentle Pandar,TC III.ii.12
From Cupids shoulder plucke his painted wings,From Cupid's shoulder pluck his painted wings,TC III.ii.13
And flye with me to Cressid.And fly with me to Cressid!TC III.ii.14
I am giddy; expectation whirles me round,I am giddy; expectation whirls me round.TC III.ii.16
Th'imaginary relish is so sweete,Th' imaginary relish is so sweetTC III.ii.17
That it inchants my sence: what will it beThat it enchants my sense. What will it be,TC III.ii.18
When that the watry pallats taste indeedeWhen that the watery palate tastes indeedTC III.ii.19
Loues thrice reputed Nectar? Death I feare meLove's thrice-repured nectar? – death, I fear me,TC III.ii.20
Sounding distruction, or some ioy too fine,Swooning destruction, or some joy too fine,TC III.ii.21
Too subtile, potent, and too sharpe in sweetnesse,Too subtle-potent, tuned too sharp in sweetness,TC III.ii.22
For the capacitie of my ruder powers;For the capacity of my ruder powers.TC III.ii.23
I feare it much, and I doe feare besides,I fear it much; and I do fear besidesTC III.ii.24
That I shall loose distinction in my ioyes,That I shall lose distinction in my joys,TC III.ii.25
As doth a battaile, when they charge on heapesAs doth a battle, when they charge on heapsTC III.ii.26
The enemy flying. The enemy flying.TC III.ii.27
Euen such a passion doth imbrace my bosome:Even such a passion doth embrace my bosom.TC III.ii.33
My heart beates thicker then a feauorous pulse,My heart beats thicker than a feverous pulse,TC III.ii.34
And all my powers doe their bestowing loose,And all my powers do their bestowing lose,TC III.ii.35
Like vassalage at vnawares encountringLike vassalage at unawares encounteringTC III.ii.36
The eye of Maiestie.The eye of majesty.TC III.ii.37
You haue bereft me of all words Lady.You have bereft me of all words, lady.TC III.ii.53
O Cressida, how often haue I wisht me thus?O Cressida, how often have I wished me thus!TC III.ii.60
What should they grant? what makes thisWhat should they grant? What makes thisTC III.ii.63
pretty abruption: what too curious dreg espies my pretty abruption? What too curious dreg espies myTC III.ii.64
sweete Lady in the fountaine of our loue?sweet lady in the fountain of our love?TC III.ii.65
Feares make diuels of Cherubins, they neuer seeFears make devils of cherubins; they never seeTC III.ii.67
truely.truly.TC III.ii.68
Oh let my Lady apprehend no feare, / In all O, let my lady apprehend no fear; in allTC III.ii.72
Cupids Pageant there is presented no monster.Cupid's pageant there is presented no monster.TC III.ii.73
Nothing but our vndertakings, when we voweNothing, but our undertakings, when we vowTC III.ii.75
to weepe seas, liue in fire, eate rockes, tame Tygers;to weep seas, live in fire, eat rocks, tame tigers;TC III.ii.76
thinking it harder for our Mistresse to deuise impositionthinking it harder for our mistress to devise impositionTC III.ii.77
inough, then for vs to vndergoe any difficultie imposed.enough than for us to undergo any difficulty imposed.TC III.ii.78
This is the monstruositie in loue Lady, that the will isThis is the monstruosity in love, lady, that the will isTC III.ii.79
infinite, and the execution confin'd; that the desire isinfinite, and the execution confined; that the desire isTC III.ii.80
boundlesse, and the act a slaue to limit.boundless, and the act a slave to limit.TC III.ii.81
Are there such? such are not we: Praise vs asAre there such? Such are not we. Praise us asTC III.ii.88
we are tasted, allow vs as we proue: our head shall goewe are tasted, allow us as we prove. Our head shall goTC III.ii.89
bare till merit crowne it: no perfection in reuersion shallbare till merit crown it; no perfection in reversion shallTC III.ii.90
haue a praise in present: wee will not name deserthave a praise in present. We will not name desertTC III.ii.91
before his birth, and being borne his addition shall bebefore his birth, and, being born, his addition shall beTC III.ii.92
humble: few words to faire faith. Troylus shall be suchhumble: few words to fair faith. Troilus shall be suchTC III.ii.93
to Cressid, as what enuie can say worst, shall be a mocketo Cressid as what envy can say worst shall be a mockTC III.ii.94
for his truth; and what truth can speake truest, not truerfor his truth, and what truth can speak truest, not truerTC III.ii.95
then Troylus.than Troilus.TC III.ii.96
You know now your hostages: your VncklesYou know now your hostages; your uncle'sTC III.ii.105
word and my firme faith.word and my firm faith.TC III.ii.106
Why was my Cressid then so hard to win?Why was my Cressid then so hard to win?TC III.ii.114
And shall, albeit sweete Musicke issues thence.And shall, albeit sweet music issues thence.TC III.ii.132
Your leaue sweete Cressid?Your leave, sweet Cressid!TC III.ii.138
What offends you Lady?What offends you, lady?TC III.ii.142
You cannot shun your selfe.You cannot shun yourself.TC III.ii.144
Well know they what they speake, that speakes so wisely.Well know they what they speak that speak so wisely.TC III.ii.150
O that I thought it could be in a woman:O that I thought it could be in a woman – TC III.ii.156
As if it can, I will presume in you,As, if it can, I will presume in you – TC III.ii.157
To feede for aye her lampe and flames of loue.To feed for aye her lamp and flames of love;TC III.ii.158
To keepe her constancie in plight and youth,To keep her constancy in plight and youth,TC III.ii.159
Out-liuing beauties outward, with a mindeOutliving beauty's outward, with a mindTC III.ii.160
That doth renew swifter then blood decaies:That doth renew swifter than blood decays!TC III.ii.161
Or that perswasion could but thus conuince me,Or that persuasion could but thus convince me,TC III.ii.162
That my integritie and truth to you,That my integrity and truth to youTC III.ii.163
Might be affronted with the match and waightMight be affronted with the match and weightTC III.ii.164
Of such a winnowed puriritie in loue:Of such a winnowed purity in love – TC III.ii.165
How were I then vp-lifted! but alas,How were I then uplifted! But alas,TC III.ii.166
I am as true, as truths simplicitie,I am as true as truth's simplicity,TC III.ii.167
And simpler then the infancie of truth.And simpler than the infancy of truth.TC III.ii.168
O vertuous fight,O virtuous fight,TC III.ii.169.2
When right with right wars who shall be most right:When right with right wars who shall be most right!TC III.ii.170
True swaines in loue, shall in the world to comeTrue swains in love shall in the world to comeTC III.ii.171
Approue their truths by Troylus, when their rimes,Approve their truths by Troilus; when their rhymes,TC III.ii.172
Full of protest, of oath and big compare;Full of protest, of oath, and big compare,TC III.ii.173
Wants similes, truth tir'd with iteration,Want similes, truth tired with iteration – TC III.ii.174
As true as steele, as plantage to the Moone:As true as steel, as plantage to the moon,TC III.ii.175
As Sunne to day: as Turtle to her mate:As sun to day, as turtle to her mate,TC III.ii.176
As Iron to Adamant: as Earth to th'Center:As iron to adamant, as earth to th' centre – TC III.ii.177
Yet after all comparisons of truth,Yet, after all comparisons of truth,TC III.ii.178
(As truths authenticke author to be cited)As truth's authentic author to be cited,TC III.ii.179
As true as Troylus, shall crowne vp the Verse,‘ As true as Troilus ’ shall crown up the verse,TC III.ii.180
And sanctifie the numbers.And sanctify the numbers.TC III.ii.181.1
Amen.Amen.TC III.ii.203
Deere trouble not your selfe: the morne is cold.Dear, trouble not yourself; the morn is cold.TC IV.ii.1
Trouble him not:Trouble him not;TC IV.ii.3.2
To bed, to bed: sleepe kill those pritty eyes,To bed, to bed. Sleep kill those pretty eyes,TC IV.ii.4
And giue as soft attachment to thy sences,And give as soft attachment to thy sensesTC IV.ii.5
As Infants empty of all thought.As infants' empty of all thought!TC IV.ii.6.1
I prithee now to bed.I prithee now, to bed.TC IV.ii.7.1
O Cressida! but that the busie dayO Cressida! But that the busy day,TC IV.ii.8
Wak't by the Larke, hath rouz'd the ribauld Crowes,Waked by the lark, hath roused the ribald crows,TC IV.ii.9
And dreaming night will hide our eyes no longer:And dreaming night will hide our joys no longer,TC IV.ii.10
I would not from thee.I would not from thee.TC IV.ii.11.1
Beshrew the witch! with venemous wights she stayes,Beshrew the witch! With venomous wights she staysTC IV.ii.12
As hidiously as hell; but flies the graspes of loue,As hideously as hell, but flies the grasps of loveTC IV.ii.13
With wings more momentary, swift then thought:With wings more momentary-swift than thought.TC IV.ii.14
You will catch cold, and curse me.You will catch cold, and curse me.TC IV.ii.15.1
It is your Vnckle. It is your uncle.TC IV.ii.20
Ha, ha.Ha, ha!TC IV.ii.38
How now, what's the matter?How now! What's the matter?TC IV.ii.58
Is it concluded so?Is it concluded so?TC IV.ii.66.2
How my atchieuements mocke me;How my achievements mock me! – TC IV.ii.69
I will goe meete them: and my Lord Aneas,I will go meet them; and, my Lord Aeneas,TC IV.ii.70
We met by chance; you did not finde me here.We met by chance: you did not find me here.TC IV.ii.71
Walke into her house:Walk into her house.TC IV.iii.5.2
Ile bring her to the Grecian presently;I'll bring her to the Grecian presently;TC IV.iii.6
And to his hand, when I deliuer her,And to his hand when I deliver her,TC IV.iii.7
Thinke it an Altar, and thy brother TroylusThink it an altar, and thy brother TroilusTC IV.iii.8
A Priest, there offring to it his heart.A priest, there offering to it his own heart.TC IV.iii.9
Cressid: I loue thee in so strange a puritie;Cressid, I love thee in so strained a purityTC IV.iv.23
That the blest gods, as angry with my fancie,That the blest gods, as angry with my fancy,TC IV.iv.24
More bright in zeale, then the deuotion whichMore bright in zeal than the devotion whichTC IV.iv.25
Cold lips blow to their Deities: take thee from me.Cold lips blow to their deities, take thee from me.TC IV.iv.26
A hatefull truth.A hateful truth.TC IV.iv.30.1
From Troy, and Troylus.From Troy and Troilus.TC IV.iv.31.1
And sodainely, where iniurie of chanceAnd suddenly; where injury of chanceTC IV.iv.32
Puts backe leaue-taking, iustles roughly byPuts back leave-taking, jostles roughly byTC IV.iv.33
All time of pause; rudely beguiles our lipsAll time of pause, rudely beguiles our lipsTC IV.iv.34
Of all reioyndure: forcibly preuentsOf all rejoindure, forcibly preventsTC IV.iv.35
Our lockt embrasures; strangles our deare vowes,Our locked embrasures, strangles our dear vowsTC IV.iv.36
Euen in the birth of our owne laboring breath.Even in the birth of our own labouring breath:TC IV.iv.37
We two, that with so many thousand sighesWe two, that with so many thousand sighsTC IV.iv.38
Did buy each other, must poorely sell our selues,Did buy each other, must poorly sell ourselvesTC IV.iv.39
With the rude breuitie and discharge of ourWith the rude brevity and discharge of one.TC IV.iv.40
Iniurious time; now with a robbers hasteInjurious Time now, with a robber's haste,TC IV.iv.41
Crams his rich theeuerie vp, he knowes not how.Crams his rich thievery up, he knows not how;TC IV.iv.42
As many farwels as be stars in heauen,As many farewells as be stars in heaven,TC IV.iv.43
With distinct breath, and consign'd kisses to them,With distinct breath and consigned kisses to them,TC IV.iv.44
He fumbles vp into a loose adiew;He fumbles up into a loose adieu,TC IV.iv.45
And scants vs with a single famisht kisse,And scants us with a single famished kiss,TC IV.iv.46
Distasting with the salt of broken teares. Distasted with the salt of broken tears.TC IV.iv.47
Harke, you are call'd: some say the genius soHark, you are called: some say the Genius soTC IV.iv.49
Cries, come to him that instantly must dye.Cries ‘ Come!’ to him that instantly must die. – TC IV.iv.50
Bid them haue patience: she shall come anon.Bid them have patience; she shall come anon.TC IV.iv.51
No remedy.No remedy.TC IV.iv.54.2
Here me my loue: be thou but true of heart.Hear me, my love: be thou but true of heart – TC IV.iv.57
Nay, we must vse expostulation kindely,Nay, we must use expostulation kindly,TC IV.iv.59
For it is parting from vs:For it is parting from us.TC IV.iv.60
I speake not, be thou true, as fearing thee:I speak not ‘ be thou true ’ as fearing thee;TC IV.iv.61
For I will throw my Gloue to death himselfe,For I will throw my glove to Death himselfTC IV.iv.62
That there's no maculation in thy heart:That there's no maculation in thy heart.TC IV.iv.63
But be thou true, say I, to fashion inBut ‘ be thou true,’ say I, to fashion inTC IV.iv.64
My sequent protestation: be thou true,My sequent protestation: be thou true,TC IV.iv.65
And I will see thee.And I will see thee.TC IV.iv.66
And Ile grow friend with danger; / Weare this Sleeue.And I'll grow friend with danger. Wear this sleeve.TC IV.iv.69
I will corrupt the Grecian Centinels,I will corrupt the Grecian sentinels,TC IV.iv.71
To giue thee nightly visitation.To give thee nightly visitation – TC IV.iv.72
But yet be true.But yet, be true.TC IV.iv.73.1
Heare why I speake it; Loue:Hear why I speak it, love.TC IV.iv.74
The Grecian youths are full of qualitie,The Grecian youths are full of quality;TC IV.iv.75
Their louing well compos'd, with guift of nature,Their loving well composed with gifts of nature,TC IV.iv.76
Flawing and swelling ore with Arts and exercise:And flowing o'er with arts and exercise.TC IV.iv.77
How nouelties may moue, and parts with person.How novelty may move, and parts with person,TC IV.iv.78
Alas, a kinde of godly iealousie;Alas, a kind of godly jealousy – TC IV.iv.79
Which I beseech you call a vertuous sinne:Which, I beseech you, call a virtuous sin – TC IV.iv.80
Makes me affraid.Makes me afraid.TC IV.iv.81.1
Dye I a villaine then:Die I a villain then!TC IV.iv.82
In this I doe not call your faith in questionIn this I do not call your faith in questionTC IV.iv.83
So mainely as my merit: I cannot sing,So mainly as my merit: I cannot sing,TC IV.iv.84
Nor heele the high Lauolt; nor sweeten talke;Nor heel the high lavolt, nor sweeten talk,TC IV.iv.85
Nor play at subtill games; faire vertues all;Nor play at subtle games – fair virtues all,TC IV.iv.86
To which the Grecians are most prompt and pregnant:To which the Grecians are most prompt and pregnant;TC IV.iv.87
But I can tell that in each grace of these,But I can tell that in each grace of theseTC IV.iv.88
There lurkes a still and dumb-discoursiue diuell,There lurks a still and dumb-discoursive devilTC IV.iv.89
That tempts most cunningly: but be not tempted.That tempts most cunningly. But be not tempted.TC IV.iv.90
No,No.TC IV.iv.92
but something may be done that we wil not:But something may be done that we will not;TC IV.iv.93
And sometimes we are diuels to our selues,And sometimes we are devils to ourselves,TC IV.iv.94
When we will tempt the frailtie of our powers,When we will tempt the frailty of our powers,TC IV.iv.95
Presuming on their changefull potencie.Presuming on their changeful potency.TC IV.iv.96
Come kisse, and let vs part.Come, kiss, and let us part.TC IV.iv.97.2
Good brother come you hither,Good brother, come you hither,TC IV.iv.98.2
And bring Aneas and the Grecian with you.And bring Aeneas and the Grecian with you.TC IV.iv.99
Who I? alas it is my vice, my fault:Who, I? Alas, it is my vice, my fault:TC IV.iv.101
Whiles others fish with craft for great opinion,Whiles others fish with craft for great opinion,TC IV.iv.102
I, with great truth, catch meere simplicitie;I with great truth catch mere simplicity;TC IV.iv.103
Whil'st some with cunning guild their copper crownes,Whilst some with cunning gild their copper crowns,TC IV.iv.104
With truth and plainnesse I doe weare mine bare:With truth and plainness I do wear mine bare.TC IV.iv.105
Feare not my truth; the morrall of my witFear not my truth: the moral of my witTC IV.iv.106
Is plaine and true, ther's all the reach of it.Is ‘ plain and true;’ there's all the reach of it.TC IV.iv.107
Welcome sir Diomed, here is the LadyWelcome, Sir Diomed; here is the ladyTC IV.iv.108
Which for Antenor, we deliuer you.Which for Antenor we deliver you.TC IV.iv.109
At the port (Lord) Ile giue her to thy hand,At the port, lord, I'll give her to thy hand,TC IV.iv.110
And by the way possesse thee what she is.And by the way possess thee what she is.TC IV.iv.111
Entreate her faire; and by my soule, faire Greeke,Entreat her fair, and by my soul, fair Greek,TC IV.iv.112
If ere thou stand at mercy of my Sword,If e'er thou stand at mercy of my sword,TC IV.iv.113
Name Cressid, and thy life shall be as safeName Cressid, and thy life shall be as safeTC IV.iv.114
As Priam is in Illion?As Priam is in Ilium.TC IV.iv.115.1
Grecian, thou do'st not vse me curteously,Grecian, thou dost not use me courteously,TC IV.iv.120
To shame the seale of my petition towards,To shame the zeal of my petition to theeTC IV.iv.121
I praising her. I tell thee Lord of Greece:In praising her. I tell thee, lord of Greece,TC IV.iv.122
Shee is as farre high soaring o're thy praises,She is as far high-soaring o'er thy praisesTC IV.iv.123
As thou vnworthy to be cal'd her seruant:As thou unworthy to be called her servant.TC IV.iv.124
I charge thee vse her well, euen for my charge:I charge thee use her well, even for my charge;TC IV.iv.125
For by the dreadfull Pluto, if thou do'st not,For, by the dreadful Pluto, if thou dost not,TC IV.iv.126
(Though the great bulke Achilles be thy guard)Though the great bulk Achilles be thy guard,TC IV.iv.127
Ile cut thy throate.I'll cut thy throat.TC IV.iv.128.1
Come to the Port. Ile tell thee Diomed,Come, to the port. – I'll tell thee, Diomed,TC IV.iv.135
This braue, shall oft make thee to hide thy head:This brave shall oft make thee to hide thy head.TC IV.iv.136
Lady, giue me your hand, and as we walke,Lady, give me your hand, and, as we walk,TC IV.iv.137
To our owne selues bend we our needefull talke.To our own selves bend we our needful talk.TC IV.iv.138
Hector, thou sleep'st,Hector, thou sleep'st;TC IV.v.114.2
awake thee.Awake thee!TC IV.v.115
My Lord Ulysses, tell me I beseech you,My Lord Ulysses, tell me, I beseech you,TC IV.v.277
In what place of the Field doth Calchas keepe?In what place of the field doth Calchas keep?TC IV.v.278
Shall I (sweet Lord) be bound to thee so much,Shall I, sweet lord, be bound to thee so much,TC IV.v.284
After we part from Agamemnons Tent,After we part from Agamemnon's tent,TC IV.v.285
To bring me thither?To bring me thither?TC IV.v.286.1
O sir, to such as boasting shew their scarres,O sir, to such as boasting show their scarsTC IV.v.290
A mocke is due: will you walke on my Lord?A mock is due. Will you walk on, my lord?TC IV.v.291
She was belou'd, she lou'd; she is, and dooth;She was beloved, she loved, she is, and doth;TC IV.v.292
But still sweet Loue is food for Fortunes tooth. But still sweet love is food for fortune's tooth.TC IV.v.293
Sweet sir, you honour me.Sweet sir, you honour me.TC V.i.82.1
Cressid comes forth to him.Cressid comes forth to him.TC V.ii.7.1
Yea, so familiar?Yea, so familiar!TC V.ii.9
What should she remember?What should she remember?TC V.ii.17
Hold, patience.Hold, patience!TC V.ii.30
Thy better must.Thy better must.TC V.ii.34
O plague and madnesse!O plague and madness!TC V.ii.36
Behold, I pray you.Behold, I pray you.TC V.ii.41.1
I pray thee stay?I pray thee, stay.TC V.ii.43.1
I pray you stay? by hell and hell torments,I pray you, stay; by hell and all hell's torments,TC V.ii.44
I will not speake a word.I will not speak a word.TC V.ii.45.1
Doth that grieue thee?Doth that grieve thee?TC V.ii.46.2
O withered truth!O withered truth!TC V.ii.47.1
By IoueBy Jove,TC V.ii.47.3
I will be patient.I will be patient.TC V.ii.48.1
She stroakes his cheeke.She strokes his cheek!TC V.ii.52.2
Nay stay, by Ioue I will not speake a word.Nay, stay; by Jove, I will not speak a word.TC V.ii.53
There is betweene my will, and all offences,There is between my will and all offencesTC V.ii.54
A guard of patience; stay a little while.A guard of patience; stay a little while.TC V.ii.55
Feare me not sweete Lord.Fear me not, sweet lord;TC V.ii.62.2
I will not be my selfe, nor haue cognitionI will not be myself, nor have cognitionTC V.ii.63
Of what I feele: I am all patience. Of what I feel: I am all patience.TC V.ii.64
O beautie! where is thy Faith?O beauty, where is thy faith?TC V.ii.67
I will be patient, outwardly I will.I will be patient; outwardly I will.TC V.ii.69
I did sweare patience.I did swear patience.TC V.ii.87
Wert thou the diuell, and wor'st it on thy horne,Wert thou the devil, and wor'st it on thy horn,TC V.ii.98
It should be challeng'd.It should be challenged.TC V.ii.99
It is.It is.TC V.ii.117.2
To make a recordation to my souleTo make a recordation to my soulTC V.ii.118
Of euery syllable that here was spoke:Of every syllable that here was spoke.TC V.ii.119
But if I tell how these two did coact;But if I tell how these two did co-act,TC V.ii.120
Shall I not lye, in publishing a truth?Shall I not lie in publishing a truth?TC V.ii.121
Sith yet there is a credence in my heart:Sith yet there is a credence in my heart,TC V.ii.122
An esperance so obstinately strong,An esperance so obstinately strong,TC V.ii.123
That doth inuert that test of eyes and eares;That doth invert th' attest of eyes and ears,TC V.ii.124
As if those organs had deceptious functions,As if those organs had deceptious functions,TC V.ii.125
Created onely to calumniate.Created only to calumniate.TC V.ii.126
Was Cressed here?Was Cressid here?TC V.ii.127.1
She was not sure.She was not, sure.TC V.ii.128
Why my negation hath no taste of madnesse?Why, my negation hath no taste of madness.TC V.ii.130
Let it not be beleeu'd for womanhood:Let it not be believed for womanhood.TC V.ii.132
Thinke we had mothers; doe not giue aduantageThink, we had mothers: do not give advantageTC V.ii.133
To stubborne Criticks, apt without a theameTo stubborn critics, apt, without a themeTC V.ii.134
For deprauation, to square the generall sexFor depravation, to square the general sexTC V.ii.135
By Cressids rule. Rather thinke this not Cressid.By Cressid's rule; rather think this not Cressid.TC V.ii.136
Nothing at all, vnlesse that this were she.Nothing at all, unless that this were she.TC V.ii.138
This she? no, this is Diomids Cressida:This she? No, this is Diomed's Cressida.TC V.ii.140
If beautie haue a soule, this is not she:If beauty have a soul, this is not she;TC V.ii.141
If soules guide vowes; if vowes are sanctimonie;If souls guide vows, if vows be sanctimony,TC V.ii.142
If sanctimonie be the gods delight:If sanctimony be the gods' delight,TC V.ii.143
If there be rule in vnitie it selfe,If there be rule in unity itself,TC V.ii.144
This is not she: O madnesse of discourse!This is not she. O madness of discourse,TC V.ii.145
That cause sets vp, with, and against thy selfeThat cause sets up with and against itself!TC V.ii.146
By foule authoritie: where reason can reuoltBifold authority, where reason can revoltTC V.ii.147
Without perdition, and losse assume all reason,Without perdition, and loss assume all reasonTC V.ii.148
Without reuolt. This is, and is not Cressid:Without revolt. This is, and is not, Cressid!TC V.ii.149
Within my soule, there doth conduce a fightWithin my soul there doth conduce a fightTC V.ii.150
Of this strange nature, that a thing inseperate,Of this strange nature, that a thing inseparateTC V.ii.151
Diuides more wider then the skie and earth:Divides more wider than the sky and earth;TC V.ii.152
And yet the spacious bredth of this diuision,And yet the spacious breadth of this divisionTC V.ii.153
Admits no Orifex for a point as subtle,Admits no orifex for a point as subtleTC V.ii.154
As Ariachnes broken woofe to enter:As Ariachne's broken woof to enter.TC V.ii.155
Instance, O instance! strong as Plutoes gates:Instance, O instance, strong as Pluto's gates!TC V.ii.156
Cressid is mine, tied with the bonds of heauen;Cressid is mine, tied with the bonds of heaven.TC V.ii.157
Instance, O instance, strong as heauen it selfe:Instance, O instance, strong as heaven itself!TC V.ii.158
The bonds of heauen are slipt, dissolu'd, and loos'd,The bonds of heaven are slipped, dissolved, and loosed;TC V.ii.159
And with another knot fiue finger tied,And with another knot, five-finger-tied,TC V.ii.160
The fractions of her faith, orts of her loue:The fractions of her faith, orts of her love,TC V.ii.161
The fragments, scraps, the bits, and greazie reliques,The fragments, scraps, the bits, and greasy relicsTC V.ii.162
Of her ore-eaten faith, are bound to DiomedOf her o'er-eaten faith, are bound to Diomed.TC V.ii.163
I Greeke: and that shall be divulged wellAy, Greek, and that shall be divulged wellTC V.ii.166
In Characters, as red as Mars his heartIn characters as red as Mars his heartTC V.ii.167
Inflam'd with Uenus: neuer did yong man fancyInflamed with Venus; never did young man fancyTC V.ii.168
With so eternall, and so fixt a soule.With so eternal and so fixed a soul.TC V.ii.169
Harke Greek: as much I doe Cressida loue;Hark, Greek: as much as I do Cressid love,TC V.ii.170
So much by weight, hate I her Diomed,So much by weight hate I her Diomed.TC V.ii.171
That Sleeue is mine, that heele beare in his Helme:That sleeve is mine that he'll bear in his helm;TC V.ii.172
Were it a Caske compos'd by Vulcans skill,Were it a casque composed by Vulcan's skill,TC V.ii.173
My Sword should bite it: Not the dreadfull spout,My sword should bite it; not the dreadful spout,TC V.ii.174
Which Shipmen doe the Hurricano call,Which shipmen do the hurricano call,TC V.ii.175
Constring'd in masse by the almighty Fenne,Constringed in mass by the almighty sun,TC V.ii.176
Shall dizzie with more clamour Neptunes eareShall dizzy with more clamour Neptune's earTC V.ii.177
In his discent; then shall my prompted sword,In his descent than shall my prompted swordTC V.ii.178
Falling on Diomed.Falling on Diomed.TC V.ii.179
O Cressid! O false Cressid! false, false, false:O Cressid! O false Cressid! False, false, false!TC V.ii.181
Let all vntruths stand by thy stained name,Let all untruths stand by thy stained name,TC V.ii.182
And theyle seeme glorious.And they'll seem glorious.TC V.ii.183.1
Haue with you Prince: my curteous Lord adew:Have with you, Prince. – My courteous lord, adieu. – TC V.ii.188
Farewell reuolted faire: and Diomed,Farewell, revolted fair! – and, Diomed,TC V.ii.189
Stand fast, and weare a Castle on thy head.Stand fast, and wear a castle on thy head!TC V.ii.190
Accept distracted thankes.Accept distracted thanks.TC V.ii.192
Brother, you haue a vice of mercy in you;Brother, you have a vice of mercy in you,TC V.iii.37
Which better fits a Lyon, then a man.Which better fits a lion than a man.TC V.iii.38
When many times the captiue Grecian fals,When many times the captive Grecian falls,TC V.iii.40
Euen in the fanne and winde of your faire Sword:Even in the fan and wind of your fair sword,TC V.iii.41
You bid them rise, and liue.You bid them rise and live.TC V.iii.42
Fooles play, by heauen Hector.Fool's play, by heaven, Hector.TC V.iii.43.2
For th'loue of all the godsFor th' love of all the gods,TC V.iii.44.2
Let's leaue the Hermit Pitty with our Mothers;Let's leave the hermit Pity with our mothers;TC V.iii.45
And when we haue our Armors buckled on,And when we have our armours buckled on,TC V.iii.46
The venom'd vengeance ride vpon our swords,The venomed vengeance ride upon our swords,TC V.iii.47
Spur them to ruthfull worke, reine them from ruth.Spur them to ruthful work, rein them from ruth!TC V.iii.48
Hector, then 'tis warres.Hector, then 'tis wars.TC V.iii.49.2
Who should with-hold me?Who should withhold me?TC V.iii.51
Not fate, obedience, nor the hand of Mars,Not fate, obedience, nor the hand of MarsTC V.iii.52
Beckning with fierie trunchion my retire;Beckoning with fiery truncheon my retire;TC V.iii.53
Not Priamus, and Hecuba on knees;Not Priamus and Hecuba on knees,TC V.iii.54
Their eyes ore-galled with recourse of teares;Their eyes o'ergalled with recourse of tears;TC V.iii.55
Nor you my brother, with your true sword drawneNor you, my brother, with your true sword drawn,TC V.iii.56
Oppos'd to hinder me, should stop my way:Opposed to hinder me, should stop my way,TC V.iii.57
But by my ruine.But by my ruin.TC V.iii.58
This foolish, dreaming, superstitious girle,This foolish, dreaming, superstitious girlTC V.iii.79
Makes all these bodements.Makes all these bodements.TC V.iii.80.1
Away, away.Away! Away!TC V.iii.88
They are at it, harke: proud Diomed, beleeueThey are at it, hark! – Proud Diomed, believeTC V.iii.95
I come to loose my arme, or winne my sleeue.I come to lose my arm or win my sleeve.TC V.iii.96
What now?What now?TC V.iii.98
Let me reade.Let me read.TC V.iii.100
Words, words, meere words, no matter from the heart;Words, words, mere words, no matter from the heart;TC V.iii.107
Th'effect doth operate another way.Th' effect doth operate another way.TC V.iii.108
Goe winde to winde, there turne and change together:Go, wind, to wind, there turn and change together.TC V.iii.109
My loue with words and errors still she feedes;My love with words and errors still she feeds,TC V.iii.110
But edifies another with her deedes. Pand. Why, but heare you? Troy. Hence brother lackie; ignomie and shame / Pursue thy life, and liue aye with thy name.But edifies another with her deeds.TC V.iii.111
Flye not: for should'st thou take the Riuer Stix,Fly not, for shouldst thou take the river Styx,TC V.iv.19
I would swim after.I would swim after.TC V.iv.20.1
Oh traitour Diomed! / Turne thy false face thou traytor,O traitor Diomed! Turn thy false face, thou traitor,TC V.vi.6
And pay thy life thou owest me for my horse.And pay thy life thou owest me for my horse!TC V.vi.7
Come both you coging Greekes, haue at you both. Come, both you cogging Greeks; have at you both!TC V.vi.11
Aiax hath tane Aneas; shall it be?Ajax hath ta'en Aeneas. Shall it be?TC V.vi.22
No, by the flame of yonder glorious heauen,No, by the flame of yonder glorious heaven,TC V.vi.23
He shall not carry him: Ile be tane too,He shall not carry him! I'll be ta'en tooTC V.vi.24
Or bring him off: Fate heare me what I say;Or bring him off. Fate, hear me what I say!TC V.vi.25
I wreake not, though thou end my life to day. I reck not though thou end my life today.TC V.vi.26
Hector is slaine.Hector is slain.TC V.x.3.1
Hee's dead: and at the murtherers Horses taile,He's dead; and at the murderer's horse's tail,TC V.x.4
In beastly sort, drag'd through the shamefull Field.In beastly sort, dragged through the shameful field.TC V.x.5
Frowne on you heauens, effect your rage with speede:Frown on, you heavens, effect your rage with speed!TC V.x.6
Sit gods vpon your throanes, and smile at Troy.Sit, gods, upon your thrones, and smile at Troy!TC V.x.7
I say at once, let your briefe plagues be mercy,I say, at once let your brief plagues be mercy,TC V.x.8
And linger not our sure destructions on.And linger not our sure destructions on!TC V.x.9
You vnderstand me not, that tell me so:You understand me not that tell me so.TC V.x.11
I doe not speake of flight, of feare, of death,I do not speak of flight, of fear, of death,TC V.x.12
But dare all imminence that gods and men,But dare all imminence that gods and menTC V.x.13
Addresse their dangers in. Hector is gone:Address their dangers in. Hector is gone;TC V.x.14
Who shall tell Priam so? or Hecuba?Who shall tell Priam so, or Hecuba?TC V.x.15
Let him that will a screechoule aye be call'd,Let him that will a screech-owl aye be calledTC V.x.16
Goe in to Troy, and say there, Hector's dead:Go into Troy, and say there ‘ Hector's dead ’ – TC V.x.17
There is a word will Priam turne to stone;There is a word will Priam turn to stone,TC V.x.18
Make wels, and Niobes of the maides and wiues;Make wells and Niobes of the maids and wives,TC V.x.19
Coole statues of the youth: and in a word,Cold statues of the youth, and, in a word,TC V.x.20
Scarre Troy out of it selfe. But march away,Scare Troy out of itself. But march away;TC V.x.21
Hector is dead: there is no more to say.Hector is dead; there is no more to say – TC V.x.22
Stay yet: you vile abhominable Tents,Stay yet. You vile abominable tents,TC V.x.23
Thus proudly pight vpon our Phrygian plaines:Thus proudly pight upon our Phrygian plains,TC V.x.24
Let Titan rise as early as he dare,Let Titan rise as early as he dare,TC V.x.25
Ile through, and through you; & thou great siz'd coward:I'll through and through you! – And, thou great-sized coward,TC V.x.26
No space of Earth shall sunder our two hates,No space of earth shall sunder our two hates;TC V.x.27
Ile haunt thee, like a wicked conscience still,I'll haunt thee like a wicked conscience still,TC V.x.28
That mouldeth goblins swift as frensies thoughts.That mouldeth goblins swift as frenzy's thoughts. – TC V.x.29
Strike a free march to Troy, with comfort goe:Strike a free march to Troy! With comfort go;TC V.x.30
Hope of reuenge, shall hide our inward woe.Hope of revenge shall hide our inward woe.TC V.x.31
Hence broker, lackie, ignomy, and shameHence, broker-lackey! Ignomy and shameTC V.x.33
Pursue thy life, and liue aye with thy name. Pursue thy life, and live aye with thy name!TC V.x.34
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL