BLANCHE
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O well did he become that Lyons robe,O, well did he become that lion's robeKJ II.i.141
That did disrobe the Lion of that robe.That did disrobe the lion of that robe!KJ II.i.142
My vnckles will in this respect is mine,My uncle's will in this respect is mine.KJ II.i.510
If he see ought in you that makes him like,If he see aught in you that makes him like,KJ II.i.511
That any thing he see's which moues his liking,That anything he sees which moves his liking,KJ II.i.512
I can with ease translate it to my will:I can with ease translate it to my will.KJ II.i.513
Or if you will, to speake more properly,Or if you will, to speak more properly,KJ II.i.514
I will enforce it easlie to my loue.I will enforce it easily to my love.KJ II.i.515
Further I will not flatter you, my Lord,Further I will not flatter you, my lord,KJ II.i.516
That all I see in you is worthie loue,That all I see in you is worthy love,KJ II.i.517
Then this, that nothing do I see in you,Than this: that nothing do I see in you,KJ II.i.518
Though churlish thoughts themselues should bee your Iudge,Though churlish thoughts themselves should be your judge,KJ II.i.519
That I can finde, should merit any hate.That I can find should merit any hate.KJ II.i.520
That she is bound in honor still to doThat she is bound in honour still to doKJ II.i.522
What you in wisedome still vouchsafe to say.What you in wisdom still vouchsafe to say.KJ II.i.523
Thats the curse of Rome.That's the curse of Rome.KJ III.i.207.2
The Lady Constance speakes not from her faith,The Lady Constance speaks not from her faith,KJ III.i.210
But from her need.But from her need.KJ III.i.211.1
Vpon thy wedding day?Upon thy wedding-day?KJ III.i.300.2
Against the blood that thou hast married?Against the blood that thou hast married?KJ III.i.301
What, shall our feast be kept with slaughtered men?What, shall our feast be kept with slaughtered men?KJ III.i.302
Shall braying trumpets, and loud churlish drumsShall braying trumpets and loud churlish drums,KJ III.i.303
Clamors of hell, be measures to our pomp?Clamours of hell, be measures to our pomp?KJ III.i.304
O husband heare me: aye, alacke, how newO husband, hear me! Ay, alack, how newKJ III.i.305
Is husband in my mouth? euen for that nameIs ‘husband' in my mouth! Even for that name,KJ III.i.306
Which till this time my tongue did nere pronounce;Which till this time my tongue did ne'er pronounce,KJ III.i.307
Vpon my knee I beg, goe not to ArmesUpon my knee I beg, go not to armsKJ III.i.308
Against mine Vncle.Against mine uncle.KJ III.i.309.1
Now shall I see thy loue, what motiue mayNow shall I see thy love! What motive mayKJ III.i.313
Be stronger with thee, then the name of wife?Be stronger with thee than the name of wife?KJ III.i.314
The Sun's orecast with bloud: faire day adieu,The sun's o'ercast with blood; fair day, adieu!KJ III.i.326
Which is the side that I must goe withall?Which is the side that I must go withal?KJ III.i.327
I am with both, each Army hath a hand,I am with both; each army hath a hand,KJ III.i.328
And in their rage, I hauing hold of both,And in their rage, I having hold of both,KJ III.i.329
They whurle a-sunder, and dismember mee.They whirl asunder and dismember me.KJ III.i.330
Husband, I cannot pray that thou maist winne:Husband, I cannot pray that thou mayst win;KJ III.i.331
Vncle, I needs must pray that thou maist lose:Uncle, I needs must pray that thou mayst lose;KJ III.i.332
Father, I may not wish the fortune thine:Father, I may not wish the fortune thine;KJ III.i.333
Grandam, I will not wish thy wishes thriue:Grandam, I will not wish thy wishes thrive;KJ III.i.334
Who-euer wins, on that side shall I lose:Whoever wins, on that side shall I lose – KJ III.i.335
Assured losse, before the match be plaid.Assured loss, before the match be played!KJ III.i.336
There where my fortune liues, there my life dies.There where my fortune lives, there my life dies.KJ III.i.338
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL