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I might perceiue his eye in her eye lost,I might perceive his eye in her eye lost,E3 II.i.1
His eare to drinke her sweet tongues vtterance, His ear to drink her sweet tongue's utterance,E3 II.i.2
And changing passion like inconstant clouds:And changing passions, like inconstant cloudsE3 II.i.3
That racke vpon the carriage of the windes,That rack upon the carriage of the winds,E3 II.i.4
Increase and die in his disturbed cheekes:Increase and die in his disturbed cheeks.E3 II.i.5
Loe when shee blusht, euen then did he looke pale,Lo, when she blushed, even then did he look pale,E3 II.i.6
As if her cheekes by some inchaunted power,As if her cheeks by some enchanted powerE3 II.i.7
Attracted had the cherie blood from his,Attracted had the cherry blood from his.E3 II.i.8
Anone with reuerent feare, when she grewpale,Anon, with reverent fear when she grew pale,E3 II.i.9
His cheeke put on their scarlet ornaments,His cheeks put on their scarlet ornaments,E3 II.i.10
But no more like her oryent all red,But no more like her oriental redE3 II.i.11
Then Bricke to Corrall, or liue things to dead,Than brick to coral, or live things to dead.E3 II.i.12
Why did he then thus counterfeit her lookes,Why did he then thus counterfeit her looks?E3 II.i.13
If she did blush twas tender modest shame,If she did blush, 'twas tender modest shame,E3 II.i.14
Beingin the sacred present of a King. Being in the sacred presence of a king.E3 II.i.15
If he did blush, twas red immodest shame,If he did blush, 'twas red immodest shame,E3 II.i.16
To waile his eyes amisse being a king;To vail his eyes amiss, being a king.E3 II.i.17
If she lookt pale, twas silly womans feare,If she looked pale, 'twas silly woman's fear,E3 II.i.18
To beare her selfe in presence of a king:To bear herself in presence of a king.E3 II.i.19
Ifhe lookt pale, it was with guiltie feare,If he looked pale, it was with guilty fear,E3 II.i.20
To dote a misse being a mighty king,To dote amiss, being a mighty king.E3 II.i.21
Then Scottish warres farewell, I feare twill prooueThen, Scottish wars, farewell! I fear 'twill proveE3 II.i.22
A lingring English seege of peeuish loue,A ling'ring English siege of peevish love.E3 II.i.23
Here comes his highnes walking all alone.Here comes his highness, walking all alone.E3 II.i.24
I will my liege.I will, my liege.E3 II.i.49
I will my soueraigne.I will, my sovereign.E3 II.i.52
Ready my liege.Ready, my liege.E3 II.i.60
To whome my Lord shal I direct my stile.To whom, my lord, shall I direct my style?E3 II.i.80
Writ I to a woman?Write I to a woman?E3 II.i.95.2
Of what condicion or estate she is,Of what condition or estate she isE3 II.i.99
Twere requisit that I should know my Lord,'Twere requisite that I should know, my lord.E3 II.i.100
I haue not to a period brought her praise.I have not to a period brought her praise.E3 II.i.130
More faire and chast then is the queen of shades:‘ More fair and chaste than is the queen of shades ’E3 II.i.142
What is the other faulte, my soueraigne Lord,What is the other fault, my sovereign lord?E3 II.i.150
More faire and chast,‘ More fair and chaste ’ – E3 II.i.151.2
More faire and chast then is the louer of shades,‘ More fair and chaste than is the queen of shades,E3 II.i.168
More bould in constancie.More bold in constancy ’ – E3 II.i.169
Then Iudith was,‘ than Judith was.’E3 II.i.170.2
Theres all that yet is donne.There's all that yet is done.E3 II.i.174
I go.I go.E3 II.i.194
That yet my liege ere night,That yet, my liege, ere nightE3 II.ii.44.2
She will resolue your maiestie.She will resolve your majesty.E3 II.ii.45
My liege the drum that stroke the lusty march,My liege, the drum that stroke the lusty marchE3 II.ii.73
Stands with Prince Edward your thrice valiant sonne.Stands with Prince Edward, your thrice valiant son.E3 II.ii.74
My liege, the Countesse with a smiling cheere.My liege, the Countess with a smiling cheerE3 II.ii.101
Desires accesse vnto your Maiestie.Desires access unto your majesty.E3 II.ii.102

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