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And late fiue thousand: to Varro and to IsidoreAnd late five thousand. To Varro and to IsidoreTim II.i.1
He owes nine thousand, besides my former summe,He owes nine thousand, besides my former sum,Tim II.i.2
Which makes it fiue and twenty. Still in motionWhich makes it five and twenty. Still in motionTim II.i.3
Of raging waste? It cannot hold, it will not.Of raging waste? It cannot hold, it will not.Tim II.i.4
If I want Gold, steale but a beggers Dogge,If I want gold, steal but a beggar's dogTim II.i.5
And giue it Timon, why the Dogge coines Gold.And give it Timon, why, the dog coins gold.Tim II.i.6
If I would sell my Horse, and buy twenty moeIf I would sell my horse and buy twenty moreTim II.i.7
Better then he; why giue my Horse to Timon.Better than he, why, give my horse to Timon,Tim II.i.8
Aske nothing, giue it him, it Foles me straightAsk nothing, give it him, it foals me straight,Tim II.i.9
And able Horses: No Porter at his gate,And able horses. No porter at his gate,Tim II.i.10
But rather one that smiles, and still inuitesBut rather one that smiles and still invitesTim II.i.11
All that passe by. It cannot hold, no reasonAll that pass by. It cannot hold. No reasonTim II.i.12
Can sound his state in safety. Caphis hoa,Can sound his state in safety. Caphis, ho!Tim II.i.13
Caphis I say.Caphis, I say!Tim II.i.14.1
Get on your cloake, & hast you to Lord Timon,Get on your cloak, and haste you to Lord Timon.Tim II.i.15
Importune him for my Moneyes, be not ceastImportune him for my moneys. Be not ceasedTim II.i.16
With slight deniall; nor then silenc'd, whenWith slight denial, nor then silenced whenTim II.i.17
Commend me to your Master, and the Cap‘ Commend me to your master ’ and the capTim II.i.18
Playes in the right hand, thus: but tell him,Plays in the right hand, thus. But tell himTim II.i.19
My Vses cry to me; I must serue my turneMy uses cry to me, I must serve my turnTim II.i.20
Out of mine owne, his dayes and times are past,Out of mine own. His days and times are past,Tim II.i.21
And my reliances on his fracted datesAnd my reliances on his fracted datesTim II.i.22
Haue smit my credit. I loue, and honour him,Have smit my credit. I love and honour him,Tim II.i.23
But must not breake my backe, to heale his finger.But must not break my back to heal his finger.Tim II.i.24
Immediate are my needs, and my releefeImmediate are my needs, and my reliefTim II.i.25
Must not be tost and turn'd to me in words,Must not be tossed and turned to me in words,Tim II.i.26
But finde supply immediate. Get you gone,But find supply immediate. Get you gone.Tim II.i.27
Put on a most importunate aspect,Put on a most importunate aspect,Tim II.i.28
A visage of demand: for I do feareA visage of demand. For I do fear,Tim II.i.29
When euery Feather stickes in his owne wing,When every feather sticks in his own wing,Tim II.i.30
Lord Timon will be left a naked gull,Lord Timon will be left a naked gull,Tim II.i.31
Which flashes now a Phoenix, get you gone.Which flashes now a phoenix. Get you gone.Tim II.i.32
I go sir? / Take the Bonds along with you,I go, sir? Take the bonds along with you,Tim II.i.34
And haue the dates in. Come.And have the dates in. Come.Tim II.i.35.1
Go. Go.Tim II.i.35.3
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL