LENNOX
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What a haste lookes through his eyes?What a haste looks through his eyes!Mac I.ii.47
So should he looke, that seemes to speake things strange.So should he look that seems to speak things strange.Mac I.ii.48
Good morrow, Noble Sir.Good morrow, noble sir.Mac II.iii.41.1
Goes the King hence to day?Goes the King hence today?Mac II.iii.50.1
The Night ha's been vnruly: / Where we lay,The night has been unruly. Where we lay,Mac II.iii.51
our Chimneys were blowne downe, / And (as they say)Our chimneys were blown down, and, as they say,Mac II.iii.52
lamentings heard i'th' Ayre; / Strange Schreemes of Death,Lamentings heard i'the air, strange screams of death,Mac II.iii.53
And Prophecying, with Accents terrible,And prophesying, with accents terrible,Mac II.iii.54
Of dyre Combustion, and confus'd Euents,Of dire combustion and confused eventsMac II.iii.55
New hatch'd toth' wofull time. / The obscure BirdNew-hatched to the woeful time. The obscure birdMac II.iii.56
clamor'd the liue-long Night. / Some say, the EarthClamoured the live-long night. Some say the earthMac II.iii.57
was Feuorous, / And did shake.Was feverous and did shake.Mac II.iii.58.1
My young remembrance cannot paralellMy young remembrance cannot parallelMac II.iii.59
A fellow to it.A fellow to it.Mac II.iii.60.1
Macb. and Lenox.MACBETH and LENNOX
What's the matter?What's the matter?Mac II.iii.62
Meane you his Maiestie?Mean you his majesty?Mac II.iii.67
Those of his Chamber, as it seem'd, had don't:Those of his chamber, as it seemed, had done't:Mac II.iii.98
Their Hands and Faces were all badg'd with blood,Their hands and faces were all badged with blood,Mac II.iii.99
So were their Daggers, which vnwip'd, we foundSo were their daggers, which unwiped, we foundMac II.iii.100
Vpon their Pillowes: they star'd, and were distracted,Upon their pillows; they stared and were distracted; Mac II.iii.101
No mans Life was to be trusted with them.No man's life was to be trusted with them.Mac II.iii.102
All.ALL
So all.So all.Mac II.iii.129.3
AllALL
Well contented.Well contented.Mac II.iii.131.2
Lords.LORDS
Thankes to your Maiesty.Thanks to your majesty.Mac III.iv.2.2
May't please your Highnesse sit.May't please your highness sit.Mac III.iv.38.2
Heere is a place reseru'd Sir.Here is a place reserved, sir.Mac III.iv.45.2
Heere my good Lord. What is't that moues your Highnesse?Here, my good lord. What is't that moves your highness?Mac III.iv.47
Lords.LORDS
What, my good Lord?What, my good lord?Mac III.iv.48.2
Lords.LORDS
Our duties, and the pledge.Our duties and the pledge!Mac III.iv.91.2
Good night, and better healthGood night; and better healthMac III.iv.119.2
Attend his Maiesty.Attend his majesty!Mac III.iv.120.1
My former Speeches, / Haue but hit your ThoughtsMy former speeches have but hit your thoughts,Mac III.vi.1
Which can interpret farther: Onely I sayWhich can interpret further. Only I sayMac III.vi.2
Things haue bin strangely borne. The gracious DuncanThings have been strangely borne. The gracious DuncanMac III.vi.3
Was pittied of Macbeth: marry he was dead:Was pitied of Macbeth: marry, he was dead!Mac III.vi.4
And the right valiant Banquo walk'd too late,And the right valiant Banquo walked too late;Mac III.vi.5
Whom you may say (if't please you) Fleans kill'd,Whom you may say, if't please you, Fleance killed,Mac III.vi.6
For Fleans fled: Men must not walke too late.For Fleance fled. Men must not walk too late.Mac III.vi.7
Who cannot want the thought, how monstrousWho cannot want the thought how monstrousMac III.vi.8
It was for Malcolme, and for DonalbaneIt was for Malcolm and for DonalbainMac III.vi.9
To kill their gracious Father? Damned Fact,To kill their gracious father? Damned fact,Mac III.vi.10
How it did greeue Macbeth? Did he not straightHow it did grieve Macbeth! Did he not straight –Mac III.vi.11
In pious rage, the two delinquents teare,In pious rage – the two delinquents tear,Mac III.vi.12
That were the Slaues of drinke, and thralles of sleepe?That were the slaves of drink, and thralls of sleep?Mac III.vi.13
Was not that Nobly done? I, and wisely too:Was not that nobly done? Ay, and wisely too;Mac III.vi.14
For 'twould haue anger'd any heart aliueFor 'twould have angered any heart aliveMac III.vi.15
To heare the men deny't. So that I say,To hear the men deny't. So that I sayMac III.vi.16
He ha's borne all things well, and I do thinke,He has borne all things well; and I do thinkMac III.vi.17
That had he Duncans Sonnes vnder his Key,That had he Duncan's sons under his key –Mac III.vi.18
(As, and't please Heauen he shall not) they should findeAs, an't please heaven, he shall not – they should findMac III.vi.19
What 'twere to kill a Father: So should Fleans.What 'twere to kill a father – so should Fleance.Mac III.vi.20
But peace; for from broad words, and cause he fayl'dBut, peace! For from broad words, and 'cause he failedMac III.vi.21
His presence at the Tyrants Feast, I heareHis presence at the tyrant's feast, I hearMac III.vi.22
Macduffe liues in disgrace. Sir, can you tellMacduff lives in disgrace. Sir, can you tellMac III.vi.23
Where he bestowes himselfe?Where he bestows himself?Mac III.vi.24.1
Sent he to Macduffe?Sent he to Macduff?Mac III.vi.39.2
And that well mightAnd that well mightMac III.vi.43.2
Aduise him to a Caution, t' hold what distanceAdvise him to a caution to hold what distanceMac III.vi.44
His wisedome can prouide. Some holy AngellHis wisdom can provide. Some holy angelMac III.vi.45
Flye to the Court of England, and vnfoldFly to the court of England and unfoldMac III.vi.46
His Message ere he come, that a swift blessingHis message ere he come, that a swift blessingMac III.vi.47
May soone returne to this our suffering Country,May soon return to this our suffering country,Mac III.vi.48
Vnder a hand accurs'd.Under a hand accursed!Mac III.vi.49.1
What's your Graces will.What's your grace's will?Mac IV.i.134.2
No my Lord.No, my lord.Mac IV.i.135.2
No indeed my Lord.No, indeed, my lord.Mac IV.i.136.2
'Tis two or three my Lord, that bring you word:'Tis two or three, my lord, that bring you wordMac IV.i.140
Macduff is fled to England.Macduff is fled to England.Mac IV.i.141.1
I, my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.Mac IV.i.142
For certaine Sir, he is not: I haue a FileFor certain, sir, he is not. I have a fileMac V.ii.8
Of all the Gentry; there is Seywards Sonne,Of all the gentry: there is Seyward's sonMac V.ii.9
And many vnruffe youths, that euen nowAnd many unrough youths that even nowMac V.ii.10
Protest their first of Manhood.Protest their first of manhood.Mac V.ii.11.1
Or so much as it needes,Or so much as it needsMac V.ii.29.2
To dew the Soueraigne Flower, and drowne the Weeds:To dew the sovereign flower and drown the weeds.Mac V.ii.30
Make we our March towards Birnan.Make we our march towards Birnan.Mac V.ii.31
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL