GLOUCESTER
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It did alwayes seeme so to vs: But now in theIt did always seem so to us. But now in theKL I.i.3
diuision of the Kingdome, it appeares not which of thedivision of the kingdom it appears not which of theKL I.i.4
Dukes hee valewes most, for qualities are so weigh'd, thatDukes he values most, for qualities are so weighed thatKL I.i.5
curiosity in neither, can make choise of eithers moity.curiosity in neither can make choice of either's moiety.KL I.i.6
His breeding Sir, hath bin at my charge.His breeding, sir, hath been at my charge.KL I.i.8
I haue so often blush'd to acknowledge him, that now II have so often blushed to acknowledge him that now IKL I.i.9
am braz'd too't.am brazed to it.KL I.i.10
Sir,this yong Fellowes mother could;Sir, this young fellow's mother could;KL I.i.12
wherevpon she grew round womb'd, and had indeedewhereupon she grew round-wombed, and had indeed,KL I.i.13
(Sir) a Sonne for her Cradle, ere she had husband for hersir, a son for her cradle ere she had a husband for herKL I.i.14
bed. Do you smell a fault?bed. Do you smell a fault?KL I.i.15
But I haue a Sonne, Sir, by order of Law, someBut I have a son, sir, by order of law, someKL I.i.18
yeere elder then this; who, yet is no deerer in my account,year elder than this, who yet is no dearer in my account.KL I.i.19
though this Knaue came somthing sawcily to the worldThough this knave came something saucily to the world,KL I.i.20
before he was sent for: yet was his Mother fayre, therebefore he was sent for, yet was his mother fair; thereKL I.i.21
was good sport at his making, and the horson must bewas good sport at his making, and the whoreson must beKL I.i.22
acknowledged. Doe you know this Noble Gentleman, acknowledged. Do you know this noble gentleman,KL I.i.23
Edmond?Edmund?KL I.i.24
My Lord of Kent: / Remember him heereafter,My lord of Kent. Remember him hereafterKL I.i.26
as my Honourable Friend.as my honourable friend.KL I.i.27
He hath bin out nine yeares, and away he He hath been out nine years, and away heKL I.i.31
shall againe. The King is comming.shall again. The King is coming.KL I.i.32
I shall, my Lord. I shall, my liege.KL I.i.35
Heere's France and Burgundy, my Noble Lord.Here's France and Burgundy, my noble lord.KL I.i.188
Kent banish'd thus? and France in choller parted?Kent banished thus? and France in choler parted?KL I.ii.23
And the King gone to night? Prescrib'd his powre,And the King gone tonight? prescribed his power?KL I.ii.24
Confin'd to exhibition? All this doneConfined to exhibition? All this doneKL I.ii.25
Vpon the gad? Edmond, how now? What newes?Upon the gad? Edmund, how now? What news?KL I.ii.26
Why so earnestly seeke you to put vp yt Why so earnestly seek you to put up thatKL I.ii.28
Letter?letter?KL I.ii.29
What Paper were you reading?What paper were you reading?KL I.ii.31
No? what needed then that terrible dispatchNo? What needed then that terrible dispatchKL I.ii.33
of it into your Pocket? The quality of nothing,of it into your pocket? The quality of nothingKL I.ii.34
hath not such neede to hide it selfe. Let's see: come, if ithath not such need to hide itself. Let's see! Come! If itKL I.ii.35
bee nothing, I shall not neede Spectacles.be nothing I shall not need spectacles.KL I.ii.36
Giue me the Letter, Sir.Give me the letter, sir.KL I.ii.40
Let's see, let's see.Let's see, let's see!KL I.ii.43
This policie, and reuerence of Age,This policy and reverence of ageKL I.ii.46
makes the world bitter to the best of our times: keepes our makes the world bitter to the best of our times, keeps ourKL I.ii.47
Fortunes fromvs, till our oldnesse cannot rellish them. I begin fortunes from us till our oldness cannot relish them. I beginKL I.ii.48
to finde an idleand fond bondage, in the oppression of aged to find an idle and fond bondage in the oppression of agedKL I.ii.49
tyranny, who swayes not as it hath power, but as it is tyranny, who sways not as it hath power but as it isKL I.ii.50
suffer'd. Come to me, that of this I may speake more. If our suffered. Come to me that of this I may speak more. If ourKL I.ii.51
Father would sleepe till I wak'd him, you should enioy halfe father would sleep till I waked him, you should enjoy halfKL I.ii.52
his Reuennew for euer, and liue the beloued of your Brother.his revenue for ever, and live the beloved of your brother,KL I.ii.53
Edgar.Edgar.KL I.ii.54
Hum? Conspiracy? Sleepe till I wake him, you shouldHum! Conspiracy! ‘ Sleep till I waked him, you shouldKL I.ii.55
enioy halfe his Reuennew: my Sonne Edgar, had hee a hand toenjoy half his revenue.’ My son Edgar, had he a hand toKL I.ii.56
write this? A heart and braine to breede it in? When came write this? a heart and brain to breed it in? When came KL I.ii.57
you to this? Who brought it?you to this? Who brought it?KL I.ii.58
You know the character to be yourYou know the character to be yourKL I.ii.62
Brothers?brother's?KL I.ii.63
It is his.It is his!KL I.ii.67
Has he neuer before sounded you in thisHas he never before sounded you in thisKL I.ii.70
busines?business?KL I.ii.71
O Villain, villain: his very opinion in theO villain, villain! His very opinion in theKL I.ii.76
Letter. Abhorred Villaine, vnnaturall, detested, brutishletter! Abhorred villain! Unnatural, detested, brutishKL I.ii.77
Villaine; worse then brutish: Go sirrah, seeke him: Ilevillain! worse than brutish! Go, sirrah, seek him; I'llKL I.ii.78
apprehend him. Abhominable Villaine, where is he?apprehend him. Abominable villain! Where is he?KL I.ii.79
Thinke you so?Think you so?KL I.ii.89
He cannot bee such a Monster. He cannot be such a monster – KL I.ii.94
To his father that so tenderly and entirelyKL I.ii.96
Edmond seeke him out:loves him. Heaven and earth! Edmund, seek him out.KL I.ii.97
winde me into him, I pray you: frame the Businesse afterWind me into him, I pray you. Frame the business afterKL I.ii.98
your owne wisedome. I would vnstate my selfe, to be in a dueyour own wisdom. I would unstate myself to be in a dueKL I.ii.99
resolution.resolution.KL I.ii.100
These late Eclipses in the Sun and MooneThese late eclipses in the sun and moonKL I.ii.103
portend no good to vs: though the wisedome of Natureportend no good to us. Though the wisdom of natureKL I.ii.104
can reason it thus, and thus, yet Nature finds it selfe can reason it thus and thus, yet nature finds itselfKL I.ii.105
scourg'd by the sequent effects. Loue cooles, friendshipscourged by the sequent effects: love cools, friendshipKL I.ii.106
falls off, Brothers diuide. In Cities, mutinies; in Countries,falls off, brothers divide. In cities, mutinies; in countries,KL I.ii.107
discord; in Pallaces, Treason; and the Bond crack'd, 'twixtdiscord; in palaces, treason; and the bond cracked 'twixtKL I.ii.108
Sonne and Father. This villaine of mine comes vnder theson and father. This villain of mine comes under theKL I.ii.109
prediction; there's Son against Father, the King falsprediction: there's son against father; the King fallsKL I.ii.110
from byas of Nature, there's Father against Childe. Wefrom bias of nature: there's father against child. WeKL I.ii.111
haue seene the best of our time. Machinations, hollownesse,have seen the best of our time. Machinations, hollowness,KL I.ii.112
treacherie, and all ruinous disorders follow vs disquietlytreachery, and all ruinous disorders follow us disquietlyKL I.ii.113
to our Graues. Find out this Villain, Edmond,to our graves – find out this villain, Edmund;KL I.ii.114
it shall lose thee nothing, do it carefully: and the Nobleit shall lose thee nothing; do it carefully – and the nobleKL I.ii.115
& true-harted Kent banish'd; his offence, honesty.and true-hearted Kent banished! His offence, honesty!KL I.ii.116
'Tis strange. 'Tis strange.KL I.ii.117
Now Edmund, where's the villaine?Now, Edmund, where's the villain?KL II.i.36
But where is he?But where is he?KL II.i.39.2
Where is the villaine, Edmund?Where is the villain, Edmund?KL II.i.40.2
Pursue him, ho: go after.Pursue him, ho! Go after.KL II.i.42.1
By no meanes, what?‘ By no means ’ what?KL II.i.42.2
Let him fly farre:Let him fly far,KL II.i.55.2
Not in this Land shall he remaine vncaughtNot in this land shall he remain uncaught;KL II.i.56
And found; dispatch, the Noble Duke my Master,And found – dispatch. The noble Duke, my master,KL II.i.57
My worthy Arch and Patron comes to night,My worthy arch and patron, comes tonight.KL II.i.58
By his authoritie I will proclaime it,By his authority I will proclaim itKL II.i.59
That he which finds him shall deserue our thankes,That he which finds him shall deserve our thanks,KL II.i.60
Bringing the murderous Coward to the stake:Bringing the murderous coward to the stake;KL II.i.61
He that conceales him death.He that conceals him, death.KL II.i.62
O strange and fastned Villaine,O strange and fastened villain!KL II.i.76.2
Would he deny his Letter, said he?Would he deny his letter, said he? I never got him.KL II.i.77
Harke, the Dukes Trumpets, I know not wher he comes.;Hark, the Duke's trumpets! I know not why he comes. – KL II.i.78
All Ports Ile barre, the villaine shall not scape,All ports I'll bar; the villain shall not 'scape.KL II.i.79
The Duke must grant me that: besides, his pictureThe Duke must grant me that. Besides, his pictureKL II.i.80
I will send farre and neere, that all the kingdomeI will send far and near, that all the kingdomKL II.i.81
May haue due note of him, and of my land,May have due note of him; and of my land,KL II.i.82
(Loyall and naturall Boy) Ile worke the meanesLoyal and natural boy, I'll work the meansKL II.i.83
To make thee capable.To make thee capable.KL II.i.84
O Madam, my old heart is crack'd, it's crack'd.O madam, my old heart is cracked; it's cracked.KL II.i.89
O Lady, Lady, shame would haue it hid.O, lady, lady, shame would have it hid!KL II.i.92
I know not Madam, 'tis too bad, too bad.I know not, madam. 'Tis too bad, too bad!KL II.i.95
He did bewray his practise, and receiu'dHe did bewray his practice, and receivedKL II.i.106
This hurt you see, striuing to apprehend him.This hurt you see, striving to apprehend him.KL II.i.107
I my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.KL II.i.108.2
For him I thanke your Grace.For him I thank your grace.KL II.i.116.2
I serue you Madam,I serve you, madam.KL II.i.127.2
Your Graces are right welcome. Your graces are right welcome.KL II.i.128
Weapons? Armes? what's the matter here?Weapons? Arms? What's the matter here?KL II.ii.44
How fell you out, say that?How fell you out? Say that.KL II.ii.84
Let me beseech your Grace, not to do so,Let me beseech your grace not to do so.KL II.ii.138
His fault is much, and the good King, his master,KL II.ii.139
Will check him for't. Your purposed low correctionKL II.ii.140
Is such as basest and contemned'st wretchesKL II.ii.141
For pilferings and most common trespassesKL II.ii.142
The King his Master, needs must take it illAre punished with. The King must take it illKL II.ii.143
That he so slightly valued in his Messenger,That he, so slightly valued in his messenger,KL II.ii.144
Should haue him thus restrained.Should have him thus restrained.KL II.ii.145.1
I am sorry for thee friend, 'tis the Duke pleasure,I am sorry for thee, friend. 'Tis the Duke's pleasure,KL II.ii.150
Whose disposition all the world well knowesWhose disposition all the world well knowsKL II.ii.151
Will not be rub'd nor stopt, Ile entreat for thee.Will not be rubbed nor stopped. I'll entreat for thee.KL II.ii.152
The Duke's too blame in this,The Duke's to blame in this.KL II.ii.156.2
'Twill be ill taken.'Twill be ill taken.KL II.ii.157
My deere Lord,My dear lord,KL II.iv.87.2
You know the fiery quality of the Duke,You know the fiery quality of the Duke,KL II.iv.88
How vnremoueable and fixt he isHow unremovable and fixed he isKL II.iv.89
In his owne course.In his own course.KL II.iv.90.1
Well my good Lord, I haue inform'd them so.Well, my good lord, I have informed them so.KL II.iv.93
I my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.KL II.iv.95
I would haue all well betwixt you. I would have all well betwixt you.KL II.iv.115
The King is in high rage.The King is in high rage.KL II.iv.291.1
He cals to Horse, but will I know not whether.He calls to horse; but will I know not whither.KL II.iv.292
Alacke the night comes on, and the high windesAlack, the night comes on and the bleak windsKL II.iv.295
Do sorely ruffle, for many Miles aboutDo sorely ruffle. For many miles aboutKL II.iv.296
There's scarce a Bush.There's scarce a bush.KL II.iv.297.1
Alacke, alacke Edmund, I like not this vnnaturallAlack, alack, Edmund, I like not this unnaturalKL III.iii.1
dealing; when I desired their leaue that I mightdealing. When I desired their leave that I mightKL III.iii.2
pity him, they tooke from me the vse of mine owne house,pity him, they took from me the use of mine own house,KL III.iii.3
charg'd me on paine of perpetuall displeasure, neither to charged me on pain of perpetual displeasure neither toKL III.iii.4
speake of him, entreat for him, or any way sustaine him.speak of him, entreat for him, or any way sustain him.KL III.iii.5
Go too; say you nothing. There is diuisionGo to. Say you nothing. There is divisionKL III.iii.7
betweene the Dukes, and a worsse matter then that: Ibetween the Dukes; and a worse matter than that. IKL III.iii.8
haue receiued a Letter this night, 'tis dangerous to be have received a letter this night; 'tis dangerous to beKL III.iii.9
spoken, I haue lock'd the Letter in my Closset, these iniuriesspoken; I have locked the letter in my closet. These injuriesKL III.iii.10
the King now beares, will be reuenged home; therthe King now bears will be revenged home. ThereKL III.iii.11
is part of a Power already footed, we must incline to theis part of a power already footed. We must incline to theKL III.iii.12
King, I will looke him, and priuily relieue him; goe youKing. I will look him and privily relieve him. Go youKL III.iii.13
and maintaine talke with the Duke, that my charity be notand maintain talk with the Duke, that my charity be notKL III.iii.14
of him perceiued; If he aske for me, I am ill, and gone toof him perceived. If he ask for me, I am ill and gone to KL III.iii.15
bed, if I die for it, (as no lesse is threatned me) the King bed. If I die for it, as no less is threatened me, the KingKL III.iii.16
my old Master must be relieued. There is strange thingsmy old master must be relieved. There is strange thingsKL III.iii.17
toward Edmund,pray you be carefull. toward, Edmund. Pray you, be careful.KL III.iii.18
What are you there? Your Names?What are you there? Your names?KL III.iv.122
What, hath your Grace no better company?What, hath your grace no better company?KL III.iv.135
Our flesh and blood, my Lord, is growne so vilde,Our flesh and blood, my lord, is grown so vileKL III.iv.138
that it doth hate what gets it.That it doth hate what gets it.KL III.iv.139
Go in with me; my duty cannot sufferGo in with me. My duty cannot sufferKL III.iv.141
T'obey in all your daughters hard commands:T' obey in all your daughters' hard commands;KL III.iv.142
Though their Iniunction be to barre my doores,Though their injunction be to bar my doorsKL III.iv.143
And let this Tyrannous night take hold vpon you,And let this tyrannous night take hold upon you,KL III.iv.144
Yet haue I ventured to come seeke you out,Yet have I ventured to come seek you outKL III.iv.145
And bring you where both fire, and food is ready.And bring you where both fire and food is ready.KL III.iv.146
Canst thou blame him? Canst thou blame him? – KL III.iv.155.2
His Daughters seeke his death: Ah, that good Kent,His daughters seek his death. Ah, that good Kent,KL III.iv.156
He said it would be thus: poore banish'd man:He said it would be thus, poor banished man!KL III.iv.157
Thou sayest the King growes mad, Ile tell thee FriendThou sayest the King grows mad; I'll tell thee, friend,KL III.iv.158
I am almost mad my selfe. I had a Sonne,I am almost mad myself. I had a son,KL III.iv.159
Now out-law'd from my blood: he sought my lifeNow outlawed from my blood; he sought my lifeKL III.iv.160
But lately: very late: I lou'd him (Friend)But lately, very late. I loved him, friend,KL III.iv.161
No Father his Sonne deerern: true to tell theeNo father his son dearer. True to tell thee,KL III.iv.162
The greefe hath craz'd my wits. What a night's this?The grief hath crazed my wits. What a night's this! – KL III.iv.163
I do beseech your grace.I do beseech your grace – KL III.iv.164.1
In fellow there, into th'Houel; keep theeIn, fellow, there, into th' hovel; keep theeKL III.iv.167
warm.warm.KL III.iv.168
Take him you on.Take him you on.KL III.iv.172
No words, no words, hush.No words, no words! Hush!KL III.iv.175
Heere is better then the open ayre,t ake itHere is better than the open air. Take itKL III.vi.1
thankfully: I will peece out the comfort with whatthankfully; I will piece out the comfort with whatKL III.vi.2
addition I can: I will not be long from you. addition I can. I will not be long from you.KL III.vi.3
Come hither Friend: / Where is the King my Master?Come hither, friend. Where is the King my master?KL III.vi.84
Good friend, I prythee take him in thy armes;Good friend, I prithee, take him in thy arms;KL III.vi.86
I haue ore-heard a plot of death vpon him:I have o'erheard a plot of death upon him.KL III.vi.87
There is a Litter ready, lay him in't,There is a litter ready; lay him in'tKL III.vi.88
And driue toward Douer friend, where thou shalt meeteAnd drive toward Dover, friend, where thou shalt meetKL III.vi.89
Both welcome, and protection. Take vp thy Master,Both welcome and protection. Take up thy master;KL III.vi.90
If thou should'st dally halfe an houre, his lifeIf thou shouldst dally half an hour, his life,KL III.vi.91
With thine, and all that offer to defend him,With thine and all that offer to defend him,KL III.vi.92
Stand in assured losse. Take vp, take vp,Stand in assured loss. Take up, take up,KL III.vi.93
And follow me, that will to some prouisionAnd follow me, that will to some provisionKL III.vi.94
Giue thee quicke conduct. Come, come, away. Give thee quick conduct.KL III.vi.95.1
Come, come, away!KL III.vi.99.2
What meanes your Graces? / Good my Friends considerWhat means your graces? Good my friends, considerKL III.vii.30
you are my Ghests: / Do me no foule play, Friends.You are my guests. Do me no foul play, friends.KL III.vii.31
Vnmercifull Lady, as you are, I'me none.Unmerciful lady as you are, I'm none.KL III.vii.33
By the kinde Gods, 'tis most ignobly doneBy the kind gods, 'tis most ignobly doneKL III.vii.35
To plucke me by the Beard.To pluck me by the beard.KL III.vii.36
Naughty Ladie,Naughty lady,KL III.vii.37.2
These haires which thou dost rauish from my chinThese hairs which thou dost ravish from my chinKL III.vii.38
Will quicken and accuse thee. I am your Host,Will quicken and accuse thee. I am your host;KL III.vii.39
With Robbers hands, my hospitable fauoursWith robbers' hands my hospitable favoursKL III.vii.40
You should not ruffle thus. What will you do?You should not ruffle thus. What will you do?KL III.vii.41
I haue a Letter guessingly set downeI have a letter guessingly set downKL III.vii.47
Which came from one that's of a newtrall heart,Which came from one that's of a neutral heartKL III.vii.48
And not from one oppos'd.And not from one opposed.KL III.vii.49.1
To Douer.To Dover.KL III.vii.50.2
I am tyed to'th'Stake, / And I must stand the Course.I am tied to the stake, and I must stand the course.KL III.vii.53
Because I would not see thy cruell NailesBecause I would not see thy cruel nailsKL III.vii.55
Plucke out his poore old eyes: nor thy fierce Sister,Pluck out his poor old eyes; nor thy fierce sisterKL III.vii.56
In his Annointed flesh, sticke boarish phangs.In his anointed flesh rash boarish fangs.KL III.vii.57
The Sea, with such a storme as his bare head,The sea, with such a storm as his bare headKL III.vii.58
In Hell-blacke-night indur'd, would haue buoy'd vpIn hell-black night endured, would have buoyed upKL III.vii.59
And quench'd the Stelled fires:And quenched the stelled fires;KL III.vii.60
Yet poore old heart, he holpe the Heauens to raine.Yet, poor old heart, he holp the heavens to rain.KL III.vii.61
If Wolues had at thy Gate howl'd that sterne time,If wolves had at thy gate howled that dern timeKL III.vii.62
Thou should'st haue said, good Porter turne the Key:Thou shouldst have said, ‘ Good porter, turn the key; KL III.vii.63
All Cruels else subscribe: but I shall seeAll cruels else subscribe.’ But I shall seeKL III.vii.64
The winged Vengeance ouertake such Children.The winged Vengeance overtake such children.KL III.vii.65
He that will thinke to liue, till he be old,He that will think to live till he be old,KL III.vii.68
Giue me some helpe.----O cruell! O you Gods.Give me some help! – O, cruel! O, you gods!KL III.vii.69
All datke and comfortlesse? / Where's my Sonne Edmund?All dark and comfortless. Where's my son Edmund?KL III.vii.84
Edmund, enkindle all the sparkes of NatureEdmund, enkindle all the sparks of natureKL III.vii.85
To quit this horrid acte.To quit this horrid act.KL III.vii.86.1
O my Follies! then Edgar was abus'd,O my follies! Then Edgar was abused.KL III.vii.90
Kinde Gods, forgiue me that, and prosper him.Kind gods, forgive me that and prosper him.KL III.vii.91
Away, get thee away: good Friend be gone,Away! Get thee away! Good friend, be gone.KL IV.i.15
Thy comforts can do me no good at all,Thy comforts can do me no good at all;KL IV.i.16
Thee, they may hurt.Thee they may hurt.KL IV.i.17.1
I haue no way, and therefore want no eyes:I have no way and therefore want no eyes;KL IV.i.18
I stumbled when I saw. Full oft 'tis seene,I stumbled when I saw. Full oft 'tis seenKL IV.i.19
Our meanes secure vs, and our meere defectsOur means secure us, and our mere defectsKL IV.i.20
Proue our Commodities. Oh deere Sonne Edgar,Prove our commodities. O dear son Edgar,KL IV.i.21
The food of thy abused Fathers wrath:The food of thy abused father's wrath!KL IV.i.22
Might I but liue to see thee in my touch,Might I but live to see thee in my touchKL IV.i.23
I'ld say I had eyes againe.I'd say I had eyes again.KL IV.i.24.1
Is it a Beggar-man?Is it a beggar-man?KL IV.i.29.2
He has some reason, else he could not beg.He has some reason, else he could not beg.KL IV.i.31
I'th'last nights storme, I such a fellow saw;I'the last night's storm I such a fellow sawKL IV.i.32
Which made me thinke a Man, a Worme. My SonneWhich made me think a man a worm. My sonKL IV.i.33
Came then into my minde, and yet my mindeCame then into my mind, and yet my mindKL IV.i.34
Was then scarse Friends with him. / I haue heard more since:Was then scarce friends with him. I have heard more since.KL IV.i.35
As Flies to wanton Boyes, are we to th'Gods,As flies to wanton boys are we to the gods;KL IV.i.36
They kill vs for their sport.They kill us for their sport.KL IV.i.37.1
Is that the naked Fellow?Is that the naked fellow?KL IV.i.40.1
Get thee away: If for my sakeThen prithee get thee away. If for my sakeKL IV.i.41
Thou wilt ore-take vs hence a mile or twaineThou wilt o'ertake us hence a mile or twain,KL IV.i.42
I'th'way toward Douer, do it for ancient loue,I'the way toward Dover, do it for ancient love,KL IV.i.43
And bring some couering for this naked Soule,And bring some covering for this naked soul,KL IV.i.44
Which Ile intreate to leade me.Who I'll entreat to lead me.KL IV.i.45.1
'Tis the times plague, / When Madmen leade the blinde:'Tis the time's plague when madmen lead the blind.KL IV.i.46
Do as I bid thee, or rather do thy pleasure:Do as I bid thee, or rather do thy pleasure.KL IV.i.47
Aboue the rest, be gone.Above the rest, begone.KL IV.i.48
Sirrah, naked fellow.Sirrah naked fellow!KL IV.i.50.2
Come hither fellow.Come hither, fellow.KL IV.i.52
Know'st thou the way to Douer?Knowest thou the way to Dover?KL IV.i.54
Here take this purse, yu whom the heau'ns plaguesHere, take this purse, thou whom the heavens' plaguesKL IV.i.63
Haue humbled to all strokes: that I am wretchedHave humbled to all strokes:. That I am wretchedKL IV.i.64
Makes thee the happier: Heauens deale so still:Makes thee the happier. Heavens deal so still!KL IV.i.65
Let the superfluous, and Lust-dieted man,Let the superfluous and lust-dieted manKL IV.i.66
That slaues your ordinance, that will not seeThat slaves your ordinance, that will not seeKL IV.i.67
Because he do's not feele, feele your powre quickly:Because he does not feel, feel your power quickly!KL IV.i.68
So distribution should vndoo excesse,So distribution should undo excessKL IV.i.69
And each man haue enough. Dost thou know Douer?And each man have enough. Dost thou know Dover?KL IV.i.70
There is a Cliffe, whose high and bending headThere is a cliff whose high and bending headKL IV.i.72
Lookes fearfully in the confined Deepe:Looks fearfully in the confined deep;KL IV.i.73
Bring me but to the very brimme of it,Bring me but to the very brim of itKL IV.i.74
And Ile repayre the misery thou do'st beareAnd I'll repair the misery thou dost bearKL IV.i.75
With something rich about me: from that place,With something rich about me. From that placeKL IV.i.76
I shall no leading neede.I shall no leading need.KL IV.i.77.1
When shall I come to th'top of that same hill?When shall I come to the top of that same hill?KL IV.vi.1
Me thinkes the ground is eeuen.Methinks the ground is even.KL IV.vi.3.1
No truly.No, truly.KL IV.vi.4.2
So may it be indeed.So may it be indeed.KL IV.vi.6.2
Me thinkes thy voyce is alter'd, and thou speak'stMethinks thy voice is altered, and thou speak'stKL IV.vi.7
In better phrase, and matter then thou did'st.In better phrase and matter than thou didst.KL IV.vi.8
Me thinkes y'are better spoken.Methinks y'are better spoken.KL IV.vi.10.2
Set me where you stand.Set me where you stand.KL IV.vi.24.2
Let go my hand:Let go my hand.KL IV.vi.27.2
Heere Friend's another purse: in it, a IewellHere, friend, 's another purse; in it a jewelKL IV.vi.28
Well worth a poore mans taking. Fayries, and GodsWell worth a poor man's taking. Fairies and godsKL IV.vi.29
Prosper it with thee. Go thou further off,Prosper it with thee! Go thou further off.KL IV.vi.30
Bid me farewell, and let me heare thee going.Bid me farewell; and let me hear thee going.KL IV.vi.31
With all my heart.With all my heart.KL IV.vi.32.2
O you mighty Gods!O you mighty gods!KL IV.vi.34.2
This world I do renounce,and in your sightsThis world I do renounce, and in your sightsKL IV.vi.35
Shake patiently my great affliction off:Shake patiently my great affliction off.KL IV.vi.36
If I could beare it longer, and not fallIf I could bear it longer and not fallKL IV.vi.37
To quarrell with your great opposelesse willes,To quarrel with your great opposeless wills,KL IV.vi.38
My snuffe, and loathed part of Nature shouldMy snuff and loathed part of nature shouldKL IV.vi.39
Burne it selfe out. If Edgar liue, O blesse him:Burn itself out. If Edgar live, O, bless him!KL IV.vi.40
Now Fellow, fare thee well.Now, fellow, fare thee well.KL IV.vi.41.1
Away, and let me dye.Away, and let me die.KL IV.vi.48.2
But haue I falne, or no?But have I fallen or no?KL IV.vi.56
Alacke, I haue no eyes:Alack, I have no eyes.KL IV.vi.60
Is wretchednesse depriu'd that benefitIs wretchedness deprived that benefitKL IV.vi.61
To end it selfe by death? 'Twas yet some comfort,To end itself by death? 'Twas yet some comfortKL IV.vi.62
When misery could beguile the Tyranrs rage,When misery could beguile the tyrant's rageKL IV.vi.63
And frustrate his proud will.And frustrate his proud will.KL IV.vi.64.1
Too well, too well.Too well, too well.KL IV.vi.66.1
A poore vnfortunate Beggar.A poor unfortunate beggar.KL IV.vi.68.2
I do remember now: henceforth Ile beareI do remember now. Henceforth I'll bearKL IV.vi.75
Affliction, till it do cry out it selfeAffliction till it do cry out itselfKL IV.vi.76
Enough, enough, and dye. That thing you speake of,‘ Enough, enough,’ and die. That thing you speak of,KL IV.vi.77
I tooke it for a man: often 'twould sayI took it for a man; often 'twould sayKL IV.vi.78
The Fiend, the Fiend, he led me to that place.‘ The fiend, the fiend;’ he led me to that place.KL IV.vi.79
I know that voice.I know that voice.KL IV.vi.95
The tricke of that voyce, I do well remember:The trick of that voice I do well remember.KL IV.vi.106
Is't not the King?Is't not the King?KL IV.vi.107.1
O let me kisse that hand.O, let me kiss that hand!KL IV.vi.133
O ruin'd peece of Nature, this great worldO ruined piece of nature! This great worldKL IV.vi.135
Shall so weare out to naught. / Do'st thou know me?Shall so wear out to naught. Dost thou know me?KL IV.vi.136
Were all thy Letters Sunnes, I could not see.Were all the letters suns, I could not see.KL IV.vi.141
What with the Case of eyes?What, with the case of eyes?KL IV.vi.145
I see it feelingly.I see it feelingly.KL IV.vi.150
I Sir.Ay, sir.KL IV.vi.157
Alacke, alacke the day.Alack, alack the day!KL IV.vi.182
You euer gentle Gods, take my breath from me,You ever-gentle gods, take my breath from me.KL IV.vi.217
Let not my worser Spirit tempt me againeLet not my worser spirit tempt me againKL IV.vi.218
To dye before you please.To die before you please.KL IV.vi.219.1
Now good sir, what are you?Now, good sir, what are you?KL IV.vi.220
Heartie thankes:Hearty thanks;KL IV.vi.224.2
The bountie, and the benizon of HeauenThe bounty and the benison of heavenKL IV.vi.225
To boot, and boot.To boot, and boot!KL IV.vi.226.1
Now let thy friendly handNow let thy friendly handKL IV.vi.230.2
Put strength enough too't.Put strength enough to't.KL IV.vi.231.1
What, is he dead?What, is he dead?KL IV.vi.254.2
The King is mad: / How stiffe is my vilde senseThe King is mad; how stiff is my vile sense,KL IV.vi.278
That I stand vp, and haue ingenious feelingThat I stand up and have ingenious feelingKL IV.vi.279
Of my huge Sorrowes? Better I were distract,Of my huge sorrows! Better I were distract;KL IV.vi.280
So should my thoughts be seuer'd from my greefes,So should my thoughts be severed from my griefs,KL IV.vi.281
And woes, by wrong imaginations looseAnd woes by wrong imaginations loseKL IV.vi.282
The knowledge of themselues.The knowledge of themselves.KL IV.vi.283.1
Grace go with you Sir. Grace go with you, sir!KL V.ii.4.2
No further Sir, a man may rot euen heere.No further, sir; a man may rot even here.KL V.ii.8
And that's true too. And that's true too.KL V.ii.11.2
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL