CORNWALL
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Alb. Cor.ALBANY and CORNWALL
Deare Sir forbeare.Dear sir, forbear!KL I.i.162
How now my Noble friend, since I came hitherHow now, my noble friend? Since I came hither – KL II.i.85
(Which I can call but now,) I haue heard strangenesse.Which I can call but now – I have heard strange news.KL II.i.86
Nor I, assure thee Regan;Nor I, assure thee, Regan.KL II.i.103.2
Edmund, I heare that you haue shewne yout FatherEdmund, I hear that you have shown your fatherKL II.i.104
A Child-like Office.A child-like office.KL II.i.105.1
Is he pursued?Is he pursued?KL II.i.108.1
If he be taken, he shall neuer moreIf he be taken he shall never moreKL II.i.109
Be fear'd of doing harme, make your owne purpose,Be feared of doing harm. Make your own purposeKL II.i.110
How in my strength you please: for you Edmund,How in my strength you please. For you, Edmund,KL II.i.111
Whose vertue and obedience doth this instantWhose virtue and obedience doth this instantKL II.i.112
So much commend it selfe, you shall be ours,So much commend itself, you shall be ours.KL II.i.113
Nature's of such deepe trust, we shall much need:Natures of such deep trust we shall much need;KL II.i.114
You we first seize on.You we first seize on.KL II.i.115.1
You know not why we came to visit you?You know not why we came to visit you – KL II.i.117
Keepe peace vpon your liues,Keep peace, upon your lives!KL II.ii.45
he dies that strikes againe, what is the matter?He dies that strikes again. What is the matter?KL II.ii.46
What is your difference, speake?What is your difference? Speak.KL II.ii.48
Thou art a strange fellow, a Taylor make aThou art a strange fellow. A tailor make aKL II.ii.53
man?man?KL II.ii.54
Speake yet, how grew yourSpeak yet, how grew yourKL II.ii.58
quarrell?quarrel?KL II.ii.59
Peace sirrah,Peace, sirrah!KL II.ii.66
You beastly knaue, know you no reuerence?You beastly knave, know you no reverence?KL II.ii.67
Why art thou angrie?Why art thou angry?KL II.ii.69
What art thou mad old Fellow?What, art thou mad, old fellow?KL II.ii.83
Why do'st thou call him Knaue? / What is his fault?Why dost thou call him knave? What is his fault?KL II.ii.87
No more perchance do's mine, nor his, nor hers.No more perchance does mine, nor his, nor hers.KL II.ii.89
This is some Fellow,This is some fellowKL II.ii.93.2
Who hauing beene prais'd for bluntnesse, doth affectWho, having been praised for bluntness, doth affectKL II.ii.94
A saucy roughnes, and constraines the garbA saucy roughness, and constrains the garbKL II.ii.95
Quite from his Nature. He cannot flatter he,Quite from his nature. He cannot flatter, he!KL II.ii.96
An honest mind and plaine, he must speake truth,An honest mind and plain – he must speak truth!KL II.ii.97
And they will take it so, if not, hee's plaine.And they will take it, so; if not, he's plain.KL II.ii.98
These kind of Knaues I know, which in this plainnesseThese kind of knaves I know, which in this plainnessKL II.ii.99
Harbour more craft, and more corrupter ends,Harbour more craft and more corrupter endsKL II.ii.100
Then twenty silly-ducking obseruants,Than twenty silly-ducking observantsKL II.ii.101
That stretch their duties nicely.That stretch their duties nicely.KL II.ii.102
What mean'st by this?What mean'st by this?KL II.ii.106.2
What was th'offence you gaue him?What was th' offence you gave him?KL II.ii.112
Fetch forth the Stocks?Fetch forth the stocks!KL II.ii.123.2
You stubborne ancient Knaue, you reuerent Bragart,You stubborn ancient knave, you reverend braggart,KL II.ii.124
Wee'l teach you.We'll teach you – KL II.ii.125.1
Fetch forth the Stocks; / As I haue life and Honour,Fetch forth the stocks! As I have life and honour,KL II.ii.131
there shall he sit till Noone.There shall he sit till noon.KL II.ii.132
This is a Fellow of the selfe same colour,This is a fellow of the selfsame colourKL II.ii.136
Our Sister speakes of. Come, bring away the Stocks.Our sister speaks of. Come, bring away the stocks.KL II.ii.137
Ile answere that.I'll answer that.KL II.ii.145.2
Haile to your Grace. Hail to your grace.KL II.iv.122.2
Fye sir, fie.Fie, sir, fie!KL II.iv.159.2
What Trumpet's that?What trumpet's that?KL II.iv.177.2
What meanes your Grace?What means your grace?KL II.iv.182.2
I set him there, Sir: but his owne DisordersI set him there, sir; but his own disordersKL II.iv.194
Deseru'd much lesse aduancement.Deserved much less advancement.KL II.iv.195.1
Let vs withdraw, 'twill be a Storme.Let us withdraw; 'twill be a storm.KL II.iv.282
Followed the old man forth, he is return'd.Followed the old man forth. He is returned.KL II.iv.290
Whether is he going?Whither is he going?KL II.iv.291.2
'Tis best to giue him way, he leads himselfe.'Tis best to give him way. He leads himself.KL II.iv.293
Shut vp your doores my Lord, 'tis a wil'd night,Shut up your doors, my lord; 'tis a wild night.KL II.iv.303
My Regan counsels well: come out oth'storme. My Regan counsels well. Come out o'the storm.KL II.iv.304
I will haue my reuenge, ere I depart his house.I will have my revenge ere I depart his house.KL III.v.1
I now perceiue, it was not altogether yourI now perceive it was not altogether yourKL III.v.4
Brothers euill disposition made him seeke his death: butbrother's evil disposition made him seek his death; butKL III.v.5
a prouoking merit set a-worke by a reprouable badnesse ina provoking merit set a-work by a reprovable badness inKL III.v.6
himselfe. himself.KL III.v.7
Go with me to the Dutchesse.Go with me to the Duchess.KL III.v.13
True or false, it hath made thee Earle ofTrue or false, it hath made thee Earl ofKL III.v.16
Gloucester: seeke out where thy Father is, that hee may beeGloucester. Seek out where thy father is, that he may beKL III.v.17
ready for our apprehension.ready for our apprehension.KL III.v.18
I will lay trust vpon thee: and thou shalt findeI will lay trust upon thee, and thou shalt findKL III.v.23
a deere Father in my loue. a dearer father in my love.KL III.v.24
Poste speedily to my Lord yourPost speedily to my lord yourKL III.vii.1
husband, shew him this Letter, the Army of France ishusband, show him this letter. The army of France isKL III.vii.2
landed: seeke out the Traitor Glouster. landed. – Seek out the traitor Gloucester.KL III.vii.3
Leaue him to my displeasure. Edmond, keepeLeave him to my displeasure. Edmund, keepKL III.vii.6
you our Sister company: the reuenges wee are bound toyou our sister company; the revenges we are bound toKL III.vii.7
take vppon your Traitorous Father, are not fit for your beholding.take upon your traitorous father are not fit for your beholding.KL III.vii.8
Aduice the Duke where you are going, to a most Advise the Duke where you are going to a mostKL III.vii.9
festiuate preparation: we are bound to the like. Ourfestinate preparation; we are bound to the like. OurKL III.vii.10
Postes shall be swift, and intelligent betwixt vs. Farewellposts shall be swift and intelligent betwixt us. Farewell,KL III.vii.11
deere Sister, farewell my Lord of Glouster.dear sister. Farewell, my lord of Gloucester.KL III.vii.12
How now? Where's the King?How now? Where's the King?KL III.vii.13
Get horses for your Mistris.Get horses for your mistress.KL III.vii.20
Edmund farewell:Edmund, farewell.KL III.vii.22.1
go seek the Traitor Gloster,Go seek the traitor Gloucester.KL III.vii.22.2
Pinnion him like a Theefe, bring him before vs:Pinion him like a thief; bring him before us.KL III.vii.23
Though well we may not passe vpon his lifeThough well we may not pass upon his lifeKL III.vii.24
Without the forme of Iustice: yet our powerWithout the form of justice, yet our powerKL III.vii.25
Shall do a curt'sie to our wrath, which menShall do a curtsy to our wrath, which menKL III.vii.26
May blame, but not comptroll.May blame but not control.KL III.vii.27.1
Who's there? the Traitor?Who's there? The traitor?KL III.vii.27.2
Binde fast his corky armes.Bind fast his corky arms.KL III.vii.29
Binde him I say.Bind him, I say.KL III.vii.32.1
To this Chaire binde him, / Villaine, thou shalt finde.To this chair bind him. Villain, thou shalt find – KL III.vii.34
Come Sir. / What Letters had you late from France?Come, sir; what letters had you late from France?KL III.vii.42
And what confederacie haue you with the Traitors,And what confederacy have you with the traitorsKL III.vii.44
late footed in the Kingdome?Late footed in the kingdom – KL III.vii.45
Cunning.Cunning.KL III.vii.49.2
Where hast thou sent the King?Where hast thou sent the King?KL III.vii.50.1
Wherefore to Douer? Let him answer that.Wherefore to Dover? Let him answer that.KL III.vii.52
See't shalt thou neuer. Fellowes hold ye Chaire,See't shalt thou never. Fellows, hold the chair.KL III.vii.66
Vpon these eyes of thine, Ile set my foote.Upon these eyes of thine I'll set my foot.KL III.vii.67
If you see vengeance.If you see Vengeance – KL III.vii.71.1
My Villaine?My villain!KL III.vii.77
Lest it see more, preuent it; Out vilde gelly:Lest it see more, prevent it. Out, vile jelly!KL III.vii.82
Where is thy luster now?Where is thy lustre now?KL III.vii.83
I haue receiu'd a hurt: Follow me Lady;I have received a hurt. Follow me, lady.KL III.vii.94
Turne out that eyelesse Villaine: throw this SlaueTurn out that eyeless villain. Throw this slaveKL III.vii.95
Vpon the Dunghill: Regan, I bleed apace,Upon the dunghill. Regan, I bleed apace.KL III.vii.96
Vntimely comes this hurt. Giue me your arme. Untimely comes this hurt. Give me your arm.KL III.vii.97
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL