SECOND SENATOR
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Most true; the Law shall bruise 'em.Most true. The law shall bruise him.Tim III.v.4
You breath in vaine.You breathe in vain.Tim III.v.60.1
He has made too much plenty with him:He has made too much plenty with 'em.Tim III.v.68
He's a sworne Riotor, he has a sinneHe's a sworn rioter; he has a sinTim III.v.69
That often drownes him, and takes his valour prisoner.That often drowns him and takes his valour prisoner.Tim III.v.70
If there were no Foes, that were enoughIf there were no foes, that were enoughTim III.v.71
To ouercome him. In that Beastly furie,To overcome him. In that beastly furyTim III.v.72
He has bin knowne to commit outrages,He has been known to commit outragesTim III.v.73
And cherrish Factions. 'Tis inferr'd to vs,And cherish factions. 'Tis inferred to usTim III.v.74
His dayes are foule, and his drinke dangerous.His days are foul and his drink dangerous.Tim III.v.75
How?How?Tim III.v.91.2
At all times alikeAt all times alikeTim V.i.119.2
Men are not still the same: 'twas Time and GreefesMen are not still the same. 'Twas time and griefsTim V.i.120
That fram'd him thus. Time with his fairer hand,That framed him thus. Time, with his fairer hand,Tim V.i.121
Offering the Fortunes of his former dayes,Offering the fortunes of his former days,Tim V.i.122
The former man may make him: bring vs to himThe former man may make him. Bring us to him,Tim V.i.123
And chanc'd it as it may.And chance it as it may.Tim V.i.124.1
They confesseThey confessTim V.i.141.2
Toward thee, forgetfulnesse too generall grosse;Toward thee forgetfulness too general-gross;Tim V.i.142
Which now the publike Body, which doth sildomeWhich now the public body, which doth seldomTim V.i.143
Play the re-canter, feeling in it selfePlay the recanter, feeling in itselfTim V.i.144
A lacke of Timons ayde, hath since withallA lack of Timon's aid, hath sense withalTim V.i.145
Of it owne fall, restraining ayde to Timon,Of its own fault, restraining aid to Timon,Tim V.i.146
And send forth vs, to make their sorrowed render,And send forth us to make their sorrowed render,Tim V.i.147
Together, with a recompence more fruitfullTogether with a recompense more fruitfulTim V.i.148
Then their offence can weigh downe by the Dramme,Than their offence can weigh down by the dram – Tim V.i.149
I euen such heapes and summes of Loue and Wealth,Ay, even such heaps and sums of love and wealthTim V.i.150
As shall to thee blot out, what wrongs were theirs,As shall to thee blot out what wrongs were theirs,Tim V.i.151
And write in thee the figures of their loue,And write in thee the figures of their love,Tim V.i.152
Euer to read them thine.Ever to read them thine.Tim V.i.153.1
And shakes his threatning SwordAnd shakes his threat'ning swordTim V.i.164.2
Against the walles of Athens.Against the walls of Athens.Tim V.i.165.1
And enter in our eares, like great TriumphersAnd enter in our ears like great triumphersTim V.i.194
In their applauding gates.In their applauding gates.Tim V.i.195.1
Our hope in him is dead: let vs returne,Our hope in him is dead. Let us return,Tim V.i.224
And straine what other meanes is left vnto vsAnd strain what other means is left unto usTim V.i.225
In our deere perill.In our dear peril.Tim V.i.226.1
So did we wooeSo did we wooTim V.iv.18.2
Transformed Timon, to our Citties loueTransformed Timon to our city's loveTim V.iv.19
By humble Message, and by promist meanes:By humble message and by promised means.Tim V.iv.20
We were not all vnkinde, nor all deserueWe were not all unkind, nor all deserveTim V.iv.21
The common stroke of warre.The common stroke of war.Tim V.iv.22.1
Nor are they liuingNor are they livingTim V.iv.26.2
Who were the motiues that you first went out,Who were the motives that you first went out;Tim V.iv.27
(Shame that they wanted, cunning in excesse)Shame, that they wanted cunning, in excessTim V.iv.28
Hath broke their hearts. March, Noble Lord,Hath broke their hearts. March, noble lord,Tim V.iv.29
Into our City with thy Banners spred,Into our city with thy banners spread.Tim V.iv.30
By decimation and a tythed death;By decimation and a tithed death – Tim V.iv.31
If thy Reuenges hunger for that FoodIf thy revenges hunger for that foodTim V.iv.32
Which Nature loathes, take thou the destin'd tenth,Which nature loathes – take thou the destined tenth,Tim V.iv.33
And by the hazard of the spotted dye,And by the hazard of the spotted dieTim V.iv.34
Let dye the spotted.Let die the spotted.Tim V.iv.35.1
What thou wilt,What thou wilt,Tim V.iv.44.2
Thou rather shalt inforce it with thy smile,Thou rather shalt enforce it with thy smileTim V.iv.45
Then hew too't, with thy Sword.Than hew to't with thy sword.Tim V.iv.46.1
Throw thy Gloue,Throw thy glove,Tim V.iv.49.2
Or any Token of thine Honour else,Or any token of thine honour else,Tim V.iv.50
That thou wilt vse the warres as thy redresse,That thou wilt use the wars as thy redressTim V.iv.51
And not as our Confusion: All thy PowersAnd not as our confusion, all thy powersTim V.iv.52
Shall make their harbour in our Towne, till weeShall make their harbour in our town till weTim V.iv.53
Haue seal'd thy full desire.Have sealed thy full desire.Tim V.iv.54.1
Both. BOTH SENATORS
'Tis most Nobly spoken.'Tis most nobly spoken.Tim V.iv.63.2
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL