TIMON
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Imprison'd is he, say you?Imprisoned is he, say you?Tim I.i.98
Noble Ventidius, well:Noble Ventidius! Well,Tim I.i.103.2
I am not of that Feather, to shake offI am not of that feather to shake offTim I.i.104
My Friend when he must neede me. I do know himMy friend when he must need me. I do know himTim I.i.105
A Gentleman, that well deserues a helpe,A gentleman that well deserves a help,Tim I.i.106
Which he shall haue. Ile pay the debt, and free him.Which he shall have. I'll pay the debt, and free him.Tim I.i.107
Commend me to him, I will send his ransome,Commend me to him. I will send his ransom;Tim I.i.109
And being enfranchized bid him come to me;And, being enfranchised, bid him come to me.Tim I.i.110
'Tis not enough to helpe the Feeble vp,'Tis not enough to help the feeble up,Tim I.i.111
But to support him after. Fare you well.But to support him after. Fare you well.Tim I.i.112
Freely good Father.Freely, good father.Tim I.i.114.2
I haue so: What of him?I have so. What of him?Tim I.i.116
Attends he heere, or no? Lucillius.Attends he here, or no? Lucilius!Tim I.i.118
Well: what further?Well, what further?Tim I.i.124.2
The man is honest.The man is honest.Tim I.i.132.2
Does she loue him?Does she love him?Tim I.i.135.2
Loue you the Maid?Love you the maid?Tim I.i.138.2
How shall she be endowed,How shall she be endowedTim I.i.143.2
If she be mated with an equall Husband?If she be mated with an equal husband?Tim I.i.144
This Gentleman of mine / Hath seru'd me long:This gentleman of mine hath served me long.Tim I.i.146
To build his Fortune, I will straine a little,To build his fortune I will strain a little,Tim I.i.147
For 'tis a Bond in men. Giue him thy Daughter,For 'tis a bond in men. Give him thy daughter.Tim I.i.148
What you bestow, in him Ile counterpoize,What you bestow, in him I'll counterpoise,Tim I.i.149
And make him weigh with her.And make him weigh with her.Tim I.i.150.1
My hand to thee, / Mine Honour on my promise.My hand to thee; mine honour on my promise.Tim I.i.152
I thanke you, you shall heare from me anon:I thank you; you shall hear from me anon.Tim I.i.157
Go not away. What haue you there, my Friend?Go not away. (To Painter) What have you there, my friend?Tim I.i.158
Painting is welcome.Painting is welcome.Tim I.i.160.2
The Painting is almost the Naturall man:The painting is almost the natural man;Tim I.i.161
For since Dishonor Traffickes with mans Nature,For since dishonour traffics with man's nature,Tim I.i.162
He is but out-side: These Pensil'd Figures areHe is but outside; these pencilled figures areTim I.i.163
Euen such as they giue out. I like your worke,Even such as they give out. I like your work,Tim I.i.164
And you shall finde I like it; Waite attendanceAnd you shall find I like it. Wait attendanceTim I.i.165
Till you heare further from me.Till you hear further from me.Tim I.i.166.1
Well fare you Gentleman: giue me your hand.Well fare you, gentleman. Give me your hand.Tim I.i.167
We must needs dine together: sir your IewellWe must needs dine together. (To Jeweller) Sir, your jewelTim I.i.168
Hath suffered vnder praise.Hath suffered under praise.Tim I.i.169.1
A meere saciety of Commendations,A mere satiety of commendations.Tim I.i.170
If I should pay you for't as 'tis extold,If I should pay you for't as 'tis extolled,Tim I.i.171
It would vnclew me quite.It would unclew me quite.Tim I.i.172.1
Well mock'd. Well mocked.Tim I.i.177
Looke who comes heere, will you be chid?Look who comes here. Will you be chid?Tim I.i.180
Good morrow to thee, / Gentle Apermantus.Good morrow to thee, gentle Apemantus.Tim I.i.182
Why dost thou call them Knaues, thou know'st them not?Why dost thou call them knaves? Thou knowest them not.Tim I.i.185
Yes.Yes.Tim I.i.187
Thou art proud Apemantus?Thou art proud, Apemantus.Tim I.i.191
Whether art going?Whither art going?Tim I.i.193
That's a deed thou't dye for.That's a deed thou'lt die for.Tim I.i.195
How lik'st thou this picture Apemantus?How likest thou this picture, Apemantus?Tim I.i.197
Wrought he not well that painted it.Wrought he not well that painted it?Tim I.i.199
Wilt dine with me Apemantus?Wilt dine with me, Apemantus?Tim I.i.205
And thou should'st, thoud'st anger Ladies.An thou shouldst, thou'dst anger ladies.Tim I.i.207
That's a lasciuious apprehension.That's a lascivious apprehension.Tim I.i.210
How dost thou like this Iewell, Apemantus?How dost thou like this jewel, Apemantus?Tim I.i.213
What dost thou thinke 'tis worth?What dost thou think 'tis worth?Tim I.i.216
What wouldst do then Apemantus?What wouldst do then, Apemantus?Tim I.i.231
What thy selfe?What, thyself?Tim I.i.234
Wherefore?Wherefore?Tim I.i.236
What Trumpets that?What trumpet's that?Tim I.i.244
Pray entertaine them, giue them guide to vs.Pray entertain them, give them guide to us.Tim I.i.247
You must needs dine with me: go not you henceYou must needs dine with me. Go not you henceTim I.i.248
Till I haue thankt you: when dinners doneTill I have thanked you. When dinner's done,Tim I.i.249
Shew me this peece, I am ioyfull of your sights.Show me this piece. I am joyful of your sights.Tim I.i.250
Most welcome Sir.Most welcome, sir!Tim I.i.251.1
Right welcome Sir:Right welcome, sir!Tim I.i.257.2
Ere we depatt, wee'l share a bounteous timeEre we depart we'll share a bounteous timeTim I.i.258
In different pleasures. Pray you let vs in. In different pleasures. Pray you, let us in.Tim I.i.259
O by no meanes,O, by no means,Tim I.ii.7.2
Honest Ventigius: You mistake my loue,Honest Ventidius. You mistake my love.Tim I.ii.8
I gaue it freely euer, and ther's noneI gave it freely ever, and there's noneTim I.ii.9
Can truely say he giues, if he receiues:Can truly say he gives, if he receives.Tim I.ii.10
If our betters play at that game, we must not dareIf our betters play at that game, we must not dareTim I.ii.11
To imitate them: faults that are rich are faire.To imitate them; faults that are rich are fair.Tim I.ii.12
Nay my Lords, Nay, my lords,Tim I.ii.13.2
Ceremony was but deuis'd at firstCeremony was but devised at firstTim I.ii.14
To set a glosse on faint deeds, hollow welcomes,To set a gloss on faint deeds, hollow welcomes,Tim I.ii.15
Recanting goodnesse, sorry ere 'tis showne:Recanting goodness, sorry ere 'tis shown;Tim I.ii.16
But where there is true friendship, there needs none.But where there is true friendship there needs none.Tim I.ii.17
Pray sit, more welcome are ye to my Fortunes,Pray, sit. More welcome are ye to my fortunesTim I.ii.18
Then my Fortunes to me.Than my fortunes to me.Tim I.ii.19
O Apermantus, you are welcome.O, Apemantus, you are welcome.Tim I.ii.22.1
Fie, th'art a churle, ye'haue got a humour thereFie, th' art a churl. Y' have got a humour thereTim I.ii.25
Does not become a man, 'tis much too blame:Does not become a man; 'tis much too blame.Tim I.ii.26
They say my Lords, Ira furor breuis est,They say, my lords, Ira furor brevis est;Tim I.ii.27
But yond man is verie angrie.But yond man is ever angry.Tim I.ii.28
Go, let him haue a Table by himselfe:Go, let him have a table by himself;Tim I.ii.29
For he does neither affect companie,For he does neither affect company,Tim I.ii.30
Nor is he fit for't indeed.Nor is he fit for't, indeed.Tim I.ii.31
I take no heede of thee: Th'art an Athenian,I take no heed of thee. Th' art an Athenian,Tim I.ii.34
therefore welcome: I my selfe would haue no power,therefore welcome. I myself would have no power – Tim I.ii.35
prythee let my meate make thee silent.prithee, let my meat make thee silent.Tim I.ii.36
My Lord in heart: and let the health go round.My lord, in heart! And let the health go round.Tim I.ii.52
Captaine, Alcibiades, your hearts in the field now.Captain Alcibiades, your heart's in the field now.Tim I.ii.72
You had rather be at a breakefast of Enemies, thenYou had rather be at a breakfast of enemies thanTim I.ii.74
a dinner of Friends.a dinner of friends.Tim I.ii.75
Oh no doubt my good Friends, but the GodsO, no doubt, my good friends, but the godsTim I.ii.86
themselues haue prouided that I shall haue much helpethemselves have provided that I shall have much helpTim I.ii.87
from you: how had you beene my Friends else. Whyfrom you. How had you been my friends else? WhyTim I.ii.88
haue you that charitable title from thousands? Did nothave you that charitable title from thousands, did notTim I.ii.89
you chiefely belong to my heart? I haue told more of youyou chiefly belong to my heart? I have told more of youTim I.ii.90
to my selfe, then you can with modestie speake in your owneto myself than you can with modesty speak in your ownTim I.ii.91
behalfe. And thus farre I confirme you. Oh you Gods (thinkebehalf; and thus far I confirm you. O you gods, thinkTim I.ii.92
I,) what need we haue any Friends; if we should nereI, what need we have any friends if we should ne'erTim I.ii.93
haue need of 'em? They were the most needlessehave need of 'em? They were the most needlessTim I.ii.94
Creatures liuing; should we nere haue vse for 'em? Andcreatures living should we ne'er have use for 'em, andTim I.ii.95
would most resemble sweete Instruments hung vp inwould most resemble sweet instruments hung up inTim I.ii.96
Cases, that keepes there sounds to themselues. Why Icases, that keeps their sounds to themselves. Why, ITim I.ii.97
haue often wisht my selfe poorer, that I might comehave often wished myself poorer that I might comeTim I.ii.98
neerer to you: we are borne to do benefits. And whatnearer to you. We are born to do benefits. And whatTim I.ii.99
better or properer can we call our owne, then the riches ofbetter or properer can we call our own than the riches ofTim I.ii.100
our Friends? Oh what a pretious comfort 'tis, to haue soour friends? O, what a precious comfort 'tis to have soTim I.ii.101
many like Brothers commanding one anothers Fortunes.many like brothers commanding one another's fortunes!Tim I.ii.102
Oh ioyes, e'ne made away er't can be borne: mineO, joy's e'en made away ere't can be born! MineTim I.ii.103
eies cannot hold out water me thinks to forget theireyes cannot hold out water, methinks. To forget theirTim I.ii.104
Faults. I drinke to you.faults, I drink to you.Tim I.ii.105
What meanes that Trumpe?What means that trump?Tim I.ii.112
How now?How now?Tim I.ii.113
Ladies? what are their wils?Ladies? What are their wills?Tim I.ii.116
I pray let them be admitted.I pray let them be admitted.Tim I.ii.119
They'r wecome all, let 'em haue kind admittance.They're welcome all; let 'em have kind admittance.Tim I.ii.126
Musicke make their welcome.Music make their welcome.Tim I.ii.127
You haue done our pleasures / Much grace (faire Ladies)You have done our pleasures much grace, fair ladies,Tim I.ii.143
Set a faire fashion on our entertainment,Set a fair fashion on our entertainment,Tim I.ii.144
Which was not halfe so beautifull, and kinde:Which was not half so beautiful and kind.Tim I.ii.145
You haue added worth vntoo't, and luster,You have added worth unto't and lustre,Tim I.ii.146
And entertain'd me with mine owne deuice.And entertained me with mine own device.Tim I.ii.147
I am to thanke you for't.I am to thank you for't.Tim I.ii.148
Ladies, there is an idle banquet attends you,Ladies, there is an idle banquet attends you,Tim I.ii.152
Please you to dispose your selues.Please you to dispose yourselves.Tim I.ii.153
Flauius.Flavius!Tim I.ii.154.2
The little Casket bring me hither.The little casket bring me hither.Tim I.ii.155.2
O my Friends:O my friends,Tim I.ii.165
I haue one word to say to you: Looke you, my good L.I have one word to say to you. Look you, my good lord,Tim I.ii.166
I must intreat you honour me so much,I must entreat you honour me so muchTim I.ii.167
As to aduance this Iewell, accept it, and weare it,As to advance this jewel. Accept it and wear it,Tim I.ii.168
Kinde my Lord.Kind my lord.Tim I.ii.169
They are fairely welcome.They are fairly welcome.Tim I.ii.174
Neere? why then another time Ile heare thee. INear? Why then, another time I'll hear thee. ITim I.ii.177
prythee let's be prouided to shew them entertainment.prithee let's be provided to show them entertainment.Tim I.ii.178
I shall accept them fairely: let the PresentsI shall accept them fairly. Let the presentsTim I.ii.183
Be worthily entertain'd.Be worthily entertained.Tim I.ii.184.1
How now? What newes?How now? What news?Tim I.ii.184.2
Ile hunt with him, / And let them be receiu'd,I'll hunt with him; and let them be received,Tim I.ii.189
not without faire Reward.Not without fair reward.Tim I.ii.190.1
You do your selues much wrong,You do yourselves much wrong.Tim I.ii.205
You bate too much of your owne merits.You bate too much of your own merits.Tim I.ii.206
Heere my Lord, a trifle of our Loue.Here, my lord, a trifle of our love.Tim I.ii.207
And now I remember my Lord, you gaue goodAnd now I remember, my lord, you gave goodTim I.ii.210
words the other day of a Bay Courser I rod on. Tiswords the other day of a bay courser I rode on. 'TisTim I.ii.211
yours because you lik'd it.yours because you liked it.Tim I.ii.212
You may take my word my Lord: I know no manYou may take my word, my lord. I know no manTim I.ii.215
can iustly praise, but what he does affect. I weighe mycan justly praise but what he does affect. I weigh myTim I.ii.216
Friends affection with mine owne: Ile tell you true, Ilefriend's affection with mine own. I'll tell you true, I'llTim I.ii.217
call to you.call to you.Tim I.ii.218
I take all, and your seuerall visitationsI take all and your several visitationsTim I.ii.220
So kinde to heart, 'tis not enough to giue:So kind to heart, 'tis not enough to give.Tim I.ii.221
Me thinkes, I could deale Kingdomes to my Friends,Methinks I could deal kingdoms to my friends,Tim I.ii.222
And nere be wearie. Alcibiades,And ne'er be weary. Alcibiades,Tim I.ii.223
Thou art a Soldiour, therefore sildome rich,Thou art a soldier, therefore seldom rich.Tim I.ii.224
It comes in Charitie to thee: for all thy liuingIt comes in charity to thee; for all thy livingTim I.ii.225
Is mong'st the dead: and all the Lands thou hastIs 'mongst the dead, and all the lands thou hastTim I.ii.226
Lye in a pitcht field.Lie in a pitched field.Tim I.ii.227
And so am I to you.And so am I to you.Tim I.ii.230
All to you. Lights, more Lights.All to you. Lights, more lights!Tim I.ii.232
Ready for his Friends. Ready for his friends.Tim I.ii.235.1
Now Apermantus (if thou wert not sullen) INow, Apemantus, if thou wert not sullen, ITim I.ii.241
would be good to thee.would be good to thee.Tim I.ii.242
Nay, and you begin to raile on Societie once, I am Nay, an you begin to rail on society once, I amTim I.ii.248
sworne not to giue regard to you. Farewell, & comesworn not to give regard to you. Farewell, and comeTim I.ii.249
with better Musicke.with better music.Tim I.ii.250
So soone as dinners done, wee'l forth againeSo soon as dinner's done, we'll forth again,Tim II.ii.17
My Alcibiades. With me, what is your will?My Alcibiades. (To Caphis) With me? What is your will?Tim II.ii.18
Dues? whence are you?Dues? Whence are you?Tim II.ii.20.1
Go to my Steward.Go to my steward.Tim II.ii.21
Mine honest Friend,Mine honest friend,Tim II.ii.27.2
I prythee but repaire to me next morning.I prithee but repair to me next morning.Tim II.ii.28
Containe thy selfe, good Friend.Contain thyself, good friend.Tim II.ii.29.2
Giue me breath:Give me breath.Tim II.ii.38
I do beseech you good my Lords keepe on,I do beseech you, good my lords, keep on.Tim II.ii.39
Ile waite vpon you instantly.I'll wait upon you instantly.Tim II.ii.40.1
Come hither: pray you(To Flavius) Come hither. Pray you,Tim II.ii.40.2
How goes the world, that I am thus encountredHow goes the world that I am thus encounteredTim II.ii.41
With clamorous demands of debt, broken Bonds,With clamorous demands of broken bonds,Tim II.ii.42
And the detention of long since due debtsAnd the detention of long-since-due debtsTim II.ii.43
Against my Honor?Against my honour?Tim II.ii.44.1
Do so my Friends, Do so, my friends. Tim II.ii.48.2
see them well entertain'd.See them well entertained.Tim II.ii.49.1
You make me meruell wherefore ere this timeYou make me marvel wherefore ere this timeTim II.ii.129
Had you not fully laide my state before me,Had you not fully laid my state before me,Tim II.ii.130
That I might so haue rated my expenceThat I might so have rated my expenseTim II.ii.131
As I had leaue of meanes.As I had leave of means.Tim II.ii.132.1
Go too:Go to.Tim II.ii.133.2
Perchance some single vantages you tooke,Perchance some single vantages you tookTim II.ii.134
When my indisposition put you backe,When my indisposition put you back,Tim II.ii.135
And that vnaptnesse made your ministerAnd that unaptness made your ministerTim II.ii.136
Thus to excuse your selfe.Thus to excuse yourself.Tim II.ii.137.1
Let all my Land be sold.Let all my land be sold.Tim II.ii.150.2
To Lacedemon did my Land extend.To Lacedaemon did my land extend.Tim II.ii.156
You tell me true.You tell me true.Tim II.ii.159.2
Prythee no more.Prithee no more.Tim II.ii.168.2
Come sermon me no further.Come, sermon me no further.Tim II.ii.177.2
No villanous bounty yet hath past my heart;No villainous bounty yet hath passed my heart;Tim II.ii.178
Vnwisely, not ignobly haue I giuen.Unwisely, not ignobly, have I given.Tim II.ii.179
Why dost thou weepe, canst thou the conscience lacke,Why dost thou weep? Canst thou the conscience lackTim II.ii.180
To thinke I shall lacke friends: secure thy heart,To think I shall lack friends? Secure thy heart.Tim II.ii.181
If I would broach the vessels of my loue,If I would broach the vessels of my love,Tim II.ii.182
And try the argument of hearts, by borrowing,And try the argument of hearts, by borrowing,Tim II.ii.183
Men, and mens fortunes could I frankely vseMen and men's fortunes could I frankly useTim II.ii.184
As I can bid thee speake.As I can bid thee speak.Tim II.ii.185.1
And in some sort these wants of mine are crown'd,And in some sort these wants of mine are crowned,Tim II.ii.186
That I account them blessings. For by theseThat I account them blessings. For by theseTim II.ii.187
Shall I trie Friends. You shall perceiueShall I try friends. You shall perceiveTim II.ii.188
How you mistake my Fortunes:How you mistake my fortunes;Tim II.ii.189
I am wealthie in my Friends.I am wealthy in my friends.Tim II.ii.190
Within there, Flauius, Seruilius?Within there! Flaminius! Servilius!Tim II.ii.191
I will dispatch you seuerally. / You to Lord Lucius,I will dispatch you severally. You to Lord Lucius,Tim II.ii.193
to Lord Lucullus you, I hunted with his Honor to day;to Lord Lucullus you – I hunted with his honour todayTim II.ii.194
you to Sempronius; commend me to their loues; and – you to Sempronius. Commend me to their loves. AndTim II.ii.195
I am proud say, that my occasions haue found time toI am proud, say, that my occasions have found time toTim II.ii.196
vse 'em toward a supply of mony: let the request be use 'em toward a supply of money. Let the request beTim II.ii.197
fifty Talents.fifty talents.Tim II.ii.198
Go you sir to the Senators;Go you, sir, to the senators,Tim II.ii.201
Of whom, euen to the States best health; I haueOf whom, even to the state's best health, I haveTim II.ii.202
Deseru'd this Hearing: bid 'em send o'th'instantDeserved this hearing. Bid 'em send o'th' instantTim II.ii.203
A thousand Talents to me.A thousand talents to me.Tim II.ii.204.1
Is't true? Can't be?Is't true? Can't be?Tim II.ii.208.2
You Gods reward them:You gods reward them!Tim II.ii.218.2
Prythee man looke cheerely. These old FellowesPrithee, man, look cheerly. These old fellowsTim II.ii.219
Haue their ingratitude in them Hereditary:Have their ingratitude in them hereditary.Tim II.ii.220
Their blood is cak'd, 'tis cold, it sildome flowes,Their blood is caked, 'tis cold, it seldom flows.Tim II.ii.221
'Tis lacke of kindely warmth, they are not kinde;'Tis lack of kindly warmth they are not kind.Tim II.ii.222
And Nature, as it growes againe toward earth,And nature, as it grows again toward earth,Tim II.ii.223
Is fashion'd for the iourney, dull and heauy.Is fashioned for the journey, dull and heavy.Tim II.ii.224
Go to Ventiddius (prythee be not sad,Go to Ventidius. Prithee be not sad,Tim II.ii.225
Thou art true, and honest; Ingeniously I speake,Thou art true and honest. Ingeniously I speak,Tim II.ii.226
No blame belongs to thee:) Ventiddius latelyNo blame belongs to thee. Ventidius latelyTim II.ii.227
Buried his Father, by whose death hee's stepp'dBuried his father, by whose death he's steppedTim II.ii.228
Into a great estate: When he was poore,Into a great estate. When he was poor,Tim II.ii.229
Imprison'd, and in scarsitie of Friends,Imprisoned, and in scarcity of friends,Tim II.ii.230
I cleer'd him with fiue Talents: Greet him from me,I cleared him with five talents. Greet him from me.Tim II.ii.231
Bid him suppose, some good necessityBid him suppose some good necessityTim II.ii.232
Touches his Friend, which craues to be remembredTouches his friend, which craves to be rememberedTim II.ii.233
With those fiue Talents; that had, giue't these FellowesWith those five talents. That had, give't these fellowsTim II.ii.234
To whom 'tis instant due. Neu'r speake, or thinke,To whom 'tis instant due. Ne'er speak or thinkTim II.ii.235
That Timons fortunes 'mong his Friends can sinke.That Timon's fortunes 'mong his friends can sink.Tim II.ii.236
What, are my dores oppos'd against my passage?What, are my doors opposed against my passage?Tim III.iv.80
Haue I bin euer free, and must my houseHave I been ever free, and must my houseTim III.iv.81
Be my retentiue Enemy? My Gaole?Be my retentive enemy, my gaol?Tim III.iv.82
The place which I haue Feasted, does it nowThe place which I have feasted, does it now,Tim III.iv.83
(Like all Mankinde) shew me an Iron heart?Like all mankind, show me an iron heart?Tim III.iv.84
Knocke me downe with 'em, cleaue mee to the Girdle.Knock me down with 'em; cleave me to the girdle.Tim III.iv.91
Cut my heart in summes.Cut my heart in sums.Tim III.iv.93
Tell out my blood.Tell out my blood.Tim III.iv.95
Fiue thousand drops payes that. / What yours? and yours?Five thousand drops pays that. What yours? And yours?Tim III.iv.97
Teare me, take me, and the Gods fall vpon you.Tear me, take me, and the gods fall upon you!Tim III.iv.100
They haue e'ene put my breath from mee the slaues.They have e'en put my breath from me, the slaves.Tim III.iv.104
Creditors? Diuels.Creditors? Devils!Tim III.iv.105
What if it should be so?What if it should be so?Tim III.iv.107
Ile haue it so. My Steward?I'll have it so. My steward!Tim III.iv.109
So fitly? Go, bid all my Friends againe,So fitly! Go, bid all my friends again,Tim III.iv.111
Lucius, Lucullus, and Sempronius Vllorxa: All,Lucius, Lucullus, and Sempronius – all.Tim III.iv.112
Ile once more feast the Rascals.I'll once more feast the rascals.Tim III.iv.113.1
Be it not in thy care:Be't not in thy care.Tim III.iv.116.2
Go I charge thee, inuite them all, let in the tideGo, I charge thee. Invite them all, let in the tideTim III.iv.117
Of Knaues once more: my Cooke and Ile prouide. Of knaves once more. My cook and I'll provide.Tim III.iv.118
With all my heart Gentlemen both; and how fareWith all my heart, gentlemen both! And how fareTim III.vi.26
you?you?Tim III.vi.27
Nor more willingly leaues Winter, suchNor more willingly leaves winter. SuchTim III.vi.32
Summer Birds are men. Gentlemen, oursummer birds are men. (To them) Gentlemen, ourTim III.vi.33
dinner will not recompence this long stay: Feast yourdinner will not recompense this long stay. Feast yourTim III.vi.34
eares with the Musicke awhile: If they will fare so harshlyears with the music awhile, if they will fare so harshlyTim III.vi.35
o'th'Trumpets sound: we shall too't presently.o'th' trumpet's sound. We shall to't presently.Tim III.vi.36
O sir, let it not trouble you.O sir, let it not trouble you.Tim III.vi.39
Ah my good Friend, what cheere?Ah, my good friend, what cheer?Tim III.vi.41
Thinke not on't, sir.Think not on't, sir.Tim III.vi.45
Let it not cumber your better remembrance.Let it not cumber your better remembrance.Tim III.vi.47
Come bring in all together.Come, bring in all together.Tim III.vi.48
My worthy Friends, will you draw neere?My worthy friends, will you draw near?Tim III.vi.59
Each man to his stoole, with that spurre as hee wouldEach man to his stool, with that spur as he wouldTim III.vi.66
to the lip of his Mistris: your dyet shall bee in all placesto the lip of his mistress. Your diet shall be in all placesTim III.vi.67
alike. Make not a Citie Feast of it, to let the meat coole, erealike. Make not a City feast of it, to let the meat cool ereTim III.vi.68
we can agree vpon the first place. Sit, sit. The Godswe can agree upon the first place. Sit, sit. The godsTim III.vi.69
require our Thankes.require our thanks.Tim III.vi.70
You great Benefactors, sprinkle our Society with Thankefulnesse.You great benefactors, sprinkle our society with thankfulness.Tim III.vi.71
For your owne guifts, make your selues prais'd: ButFor your own gifts make yourselves praised; butTim III.vi.72
reserue still to giue, least your Deities be despised. Lend to reserve still to give, lest your deities be despised. Lend toTim III.vi.73
each man enough, that one neede not lend to another. For each man enough, that one need not lend to another; forTim III.vi.74
were your Godheads to borrow of men, men would forsake were your godheads to borrow of men, men would forsakeTim III.vi.75
the Gods. Make the Meate be beloued, more then the Man thatthe gods. Make the meat be beloved more than the man thatTim III.vi.76
giues it. Let no Assembly of Twenty, be without a score of gives it. Let no assembly of twenty be without a score ofTim III.vi.77
Villaines. If there sit twelue Women at the Table, let a dozen of villains. If there sit twelve women at the table let a dozen ofTim III.vi.78
them bee as they are. The rest of your Fees, O Gods, the them be – as they are. The rest of your fees, O gods – theTim III.vi.79
Senators of Athens, together with the common legge of People, Senators of Athens, together with the common leg of people – Tim III.vi.80
what is amisse in them, you Gods, make suteable for destruction. what is amiss in them, you gods, make suitable for destruction.Tim III.vi.81
For these my present Friends, as they are to mee For these my present friends, as they are to meTim III.vi.82
nothing, so in nothing blesse them, and to nothing are they nothing, so in nothing bless them, and to nothing are theyTim III.vi.83
welcome.welcome.Tim III.vi.84
Vncouer Dogges, and lap.Uncover, dogs, and lap.Tim III.vi.85
May you a better Feast neuer beholdMay you a better feast never behold,Tim III.vi.88
You knot of Mouth-Friends: Smoke, & lukewarm waterYou knot of mouth-friends! Smoke and lukewarm waterTim III.vi.89
Is your perfection. This is Timons last,Is your perfection. This is Timon's last,Tim III.vi.90
Who stucke and spangled you with Flatteries,Who, stuck and spangled with your flatteries,Tim III.vi.91
Washes it off and sprinkles in your facesWashes it off, and sprinkles in your facesTim III.vi.92
Your reeking villany.Your reeking villainy.Tim III.vi.93.1
Liue loath'd, and longLive loathed and long,Tim III.vi.93.2
Most smiling, smooth, detested Parasites,Most smiling, smooth, detested parasites,Tim III.vi.94
Curteous Destroyers, affable Wolues, meeke Beares:Courteous destroyers, affable wolves, meek bears,Tim III.vi.95
You Fooles of Fortune, Trencher-friends, Times Flyes,You fools of fortune, trencher-friends, time's flies,Tim III.vi.96
Cap and knee-Slaues, vapours, and Minute Iackes.Cap-and-knee slaves, vapours, and minute-jacks!Tim III.vi.97
Of Man and Beast, the infinite MaladieOf man and beast the infinite maladyTim III.vi.98
Crust you quite o're. What do'st thou go?Crust you quite o'er! What, dost thou go?Tim III.vi.99
Soft, take thy Physicke first; thou too, and thou:Soft, take thy physic first. Thou too, and thou.Tim III.vi.100
Stay I will lend thee money, borrow none.Stay, I will lend thee money, borrow none.Tim III.vi.101
What? All in Motion? Henceforth be no Feast,What? All in motion? Henceforth be no feastTim III.vi.102
Whereat a Villaine's not a welcome Guest.Whereat a villain's not a welcome guest.Tim III.vi.103
Burne house, sinke Athens, henceforth hated beBurn house! Sink Athens! Henceforth hated beTim III.vi.104
Of Timon Man, and all Humanity. Of Timon man and all humanity.Tim III.vi.105
Let me looke backe vpon thee. O thou WallLet me look back upon thee. O thou wallTim IV.i.1
That girdles in those Wolues, diue in the earth,That girdles in those wolves, dive in the earthTim IV.i.2
And fence not Athens. Matrons, turne incontinent,And fence not Athens. Matrons, turn incontinent.Tim IV.i.3
Obedience fayle in Children: Slaues and FoolesObedience fail in children. Slaves and foolsTim IV.i.4
Plucke the graue wrinkled Senate from the Bench,Pluck the grave wrinkled Senate from the bench,Tim IV.i.5
And minister in their steeds, to generall Filthes.And minister in their steads. To general filthsTim IV.i.6
Conuert o'th'Instant greene Virginity,Convert o'th' instant, green virginity,Tim IV.i.7
Doo't in your Parents eyes. Bankrupts, hold fastDo't in your parents' eyes. Bankrupts, hold fast;Tim IV.i.8
Rather then render backe; out with your Kniues,Rather than render back, out with your knivesTim IV.i.9
And cut your Trusters throates. Bound Seruants, steale,And cut your trusters' throats. Bound servants, steal.Tim IV.i.10
Large-handed Robbers your graue Masters are,Large-handed robbers your grave masters are,Tim IV.i.11
And pill by Law. Maide, to thy Masters bed,And pill by law. Maid, to thy master's bed;Tim IV.i.12
Thy Mistris is o'th'Brothell. Some of sixteen,Thy mistress is o'th' brothel. Son of sixteen,Tim IV.i.13
Plucke the lyn'd Crutch from thy old limping Sire,Pluck the lined crutch from thy old limping sire,Tim IV.i.14
With it, beate out his Braines, Piety, and Feare,With it beat out his brains. Piety and fear,Tim IV.i.15
Religion to the Gods, Peace, Iustice, Truth,Religion to the gods, peace, justice, truth,Tim IV.i.16
Domesticke awe, Night-rest, and Neighbour-hood,Domestic awe, night-rest, and neighbourhood,Tim IV.i.17
Instruction, Manners, Mysteries, and Trades,Instruction, manners, mysteries, and trades,Tim IV.i.18
Degrees, Obseruances, Customes, and Lawes,Degrees, observances, customs, and laws,Tim IV.i.19
Decline to your confounding contraries.Decline to your confounding contraries,Tim IV.i.20
And yet Confusion liue: Plagues incident to men,And yet confusion live. Plagues, incident to men,Tim IV.i.21
Your potent and infectious Feauors, heapeYour potent and infectious fevers heapTim IV.i.22
On Athens ripe for stroke. Thou cold Sciatica,On Athens, ripe for stroke. Thou cold sciatica,Tim IV.i.23
Cripple our Senators, that their limbes may haltCripple our senators, that their limbs may haltTim IV.i.24
As lamely as their Manners. Lust, and LibertieAs lamely as their manners. Lust and libertyTim IV.i.25
Creepe in the Mindes and Marrowes of our youth,Creep in the minds and marrows of our youth,Tim IV.i.26
That 'gainst the streame of Vertue they may striue,That 'gainst the stream of virtue they may strive,Tim IV.i.27
And drowne themselues in Riot. Itches, Blaines,And drown themselves in riot. Itches, blains,Tim IV.i.28
Sowe all th'Athenian bosomes, and their cropSow all th' Athenian bosoms, and their cropTim IV.i.29
Be generall Leprosie: Breath, infect breath,Be general leprosy. Breath infect breath,Tim IV.i.30
That their Society (as their Friendship) mayThat their society, as their friendship, mayTim IV.i.31
Be meerely poyson. Nothing Ile beare from theeBe merely poison. Nothing I'll bear from theeTim IV.i.32
But nakednesse, thou detestable Towne,But nakedness, thou detestable town.Tim IV.i.33
Take thou that too, with multiplying Bannes:Take thou that too, with multiplying bans.Tim IV.i.34
Timon will to the Woods, where he shall findeTimon will to the woods, where he shall findTim IV.i.35
Th'vnkindest Beast, more kinder then Mankinde.Th' unkindest beast more kinder than mankind.Tim IV.i.36
The Gods confound (heare me you good Gods all)The gods confound – hear me, you good gods all – Tim IV.i.37
Th'Athenians both within and out that Wall:Th' Athenians both within and out that wall.Tim IV.i.38
And graunt as Timon growes, his hate may growAnd grant, as Timon grows, his hate may growTim IV.i.39
To the whole race of Mankinde, high and low.To the whole race of mankind, high and low.Tim IV.i.40
Amen. Amen.Tim IV.i.41
O blessed breeding Sun, draw from the earthO blessed breeding sun, draw from the earthTim IV.iii.1
Rotten humidity: below thy Sisters OrbeRotten humidity. Below thy sister's orbTim IV.iii.2
Infect the ayre. Twin'd Brothers of one wombe,Infect the air. Twinned brothers of one womb,Tim IV.iii.3
Whose procreation, residence, and birth,Whose procreation, residence, and birth,Tim IV.iii.4
Scarse is diuidant; touch them with seuerall fortunes,Scarce is dividant – touch them with several fortunes,Tim IV.iii.5
The greater scornes the lesser. Not NatureThe greater scorns the lesser. Not nature,Tim IV.iii.6
(To whom all sores lay siege) can beare great FortuneTo whom all sores lay siege, can bear great fortuneTim IV.iii.7
But by contempt of Nature.But by contempt of nature.Tim IV.iii.8
Raise me this Begger, and deny't that Lord,Raise me this beggar and deject that lord – Tim IV.iii.9
The Senators shall beare contempt Hereditary,The senator shall bear contempt hereditary,Tim IV.iii.10
The Begger Natiue Honor.The beggar native honour.Tim IV.iii.11
It is the Pastour Lards, the Brothers sides,It is the pasture lards the wether's sides,Tim IV.iii.12
The want that makes him leaue: who dares? who daresThe want that makes him lean. Who dares, who dares,Tim IV.iii.13
In puritie of Manhood stand vprightIn purity of manhood stand upright,Tim IV.iii.14
And fay, this mans a Flatterer. If one be,And say, ‘ This man's a flatterer ’? If one be,Tim IV.iii.15
So are they all: for euerie grize of FortuneSo are they all, for every grise of fortuneTim IV.iii.16
Is smooth'd by that below. The Learned pateIs smoothed by that below. The learned pateTim IV.iii.17
Duckes to the Golden Foole. All's obliquie:Ducks to the golden fool. All's obliquy;Tim IV.iii.18
There's nothing leuell in our cursed NaturesThere's nothing level in our cursed naturesTim IV.iii.19
But direct villanie. Therefore be abhorr'd,But direct villainy. Therefore be abhorredTim IV.iii.20
All Feasts, Societies, and Throngs of men.All feasts, societies, and throngs of men.Tim IV.iii.21
His semblable, yea himselfe Timon disdaines,His semblable, yea himself, Timon disdains.Tim IV.iii.22
Destruction phang mankinde; Earth yeeld me Rootes, Destruction fang mankind. Earth, yield me roots.Tim IV.iii.23
Who seekes for better of thee, sawce his pallateWho seeks for better of thee, sauce his palateTim IV.iii.24
With thy most operant Poyson. What is heere?With thy most operant poison. What is here?Tim IV.iii.25
Gold? Yellow, glittering, precious Gold?Gold? Yellow, glittering, precious gold?Tim IV.iii.26
No Gods, I am no idle Votarist,No, gods, I am no idle votarist.Tim IV.iii.27
Roots you cleere Heauens. Thus much of this will makeRoots, you clear heavens! Thus much of this will makeTim IV.iii.28
Blacke, white; fowle, faire; wrong, right;Black white, foul fair, wrong right,Tim IV.iii.29
Base, Noble; Old, young; Coward, valiant.Base noble, old young, coward valiant.Tim IV.iii.30
Ha you Gods! why this? what this, you Gods? why thisHa, you gods! Why this? What, this, you gods? Why, thisTim IV.iii.31
Will lugge your Priests and Seruants from your sides:Will lug your priests and servants from your sides,Tim IV.iii.32
Plucke stout mens pillowes from below their heads.Pluck stout men's pillows from below their heads.Tim IV.iii.33
This yellow Slaue,This yellow slaveTim IV.iii.34
Will knit and breake Religions, blesse th'accurst,Will knit and break religions, bless th' accursed,Tim IV.iii.35
Make the hoare Leprosie ador'd, place Theeues,Make the hoar leprosy adored, place thieves,Tim IV.iii.36
And giue them Title, knee, and approbationAnd give them title, knee, and approbation,Tim IV.iii.37
With Senators on the Bench: This is itWith senators on the bench. This is itTim IV.iii.38
That makes the wappen'd Widdow wed againe;That makes the wappened widow wed again – Tim IV.iii.39
Shee, whom the Spittle-house, and vlcerous sores,She, whom the spi-house and ulcerous soresTim IV.iii.40
Would cast the gorge at. This Embalmes and SpicesWould cast the gorge at, this embalms and spicesTim IV.iii.41
To'th'Aprill day againe. Come damn'd Earth,To th' April day again. Come, damned earth,Tim IV.iii.42
Thou common whore of Mankinde, that puttes oddesThou common whore of mankind, that puts oddsTim IV.iii.43
Among the rout of Nations, I will make theeAmong the rout of nations, I will make theeTim IV.iii.44
Do thy right Nature. Do thy right nature.Tim IV.iii.45.1
Ha? A Drumme? Th'art quicke,Ha? A drum? Th' art quick,Tim IV.iii.45.2
But yet Ile bury thee: Thou't go (strong Theefe)But yet I'll bury thee. Thou'lt go, strong thief,Tim IV.iii.46
When Gowty keepers of thee cannot stand:When gouty keepers of thee cannot stand.Tim IV.iii.47
Nay stay thou out for earnest.Nay, stay thou out for earnest.Tim IV.iii.48
A Beast as thou art. The Canker gnaw thy hartA beast, as thou art. The canker gnaw thy heartTim IV.iii.50
For shewing me againe the eyes of Man.For showing me again the eyes of man!Tim IV.iii.51
I am Misantropos, and hate Mankinde.I am Misanthropos, and hate mankind.Tim IV.iii.54
For thy part, I do wish thou wert a dogge,For thy part, I do wish thou wert a dog,Tim IV.iii.55
That I might loue thee something.That I might love thee something.Tim IV.iii.56.1
I know thee too, and more then that I know theeI know thee too, and more than that I know theeTim IV.iii.58
I not desire to know. Follow thy Drumme,I not desire to know. Follow thy drum.Tim IV.iii.59
With mans blood paint the ground Gules, Gules:With man's blood paint the ground gules, gules.Tim IV.iii.60
Religious Cannons, ciuill Lawes are cruell,Religious canons, civil laws are cruel;Tim IV.iii.61
Then what should warre be? This fell whore of thine,Then what should war be? This fell whore of thineTim IV.iii.62
Hath in her more destruction then thy Sword,Hath in her more destruction than thy sword,Tim IV.iii.63
For all her Cherubin looke.For all her cherubim look.Tim IV.iii.64.1
I will not kisse thee, then the rot returnesI will not kiss thee; then the rot returnsTim IV.iii.65
To thine owne lippes againe.To thine own lips again.Tim IV.iii.66
As the Moone do's, by wanting light to giue:As the moon does, by wanting light to give.Tim IV.iii.68
But then renew I could not like the Moone,But then renew I could not like the moon;Tim IV.iii.69
There were no Sunnes to borrow of.There were no suns to borrow of.Tim IV.iii.70.1
None, but toNone, but toTim IV.iii.71.2
maintaine my opinion.Maintain my opinion.Tim IV.iii.72.1
Promise me Friendship, but performe none.Promise me friendship, but perform none.Tim IV.iii.73
If thou wilt not promise, the Gods plague thee, forIf thou wilt promise, the gods plague thee, forTim IV.iii.74
thou / art a man: if thou do'st performe,Thou art a man. If thou dost not perform,Tim IV.iii.75
confound thee, for / thou art a man.Confound thee, for thou art a man.Tim IV.iii.76
Thou saw'st them when I had prosperitie.Thou sawest them when I had prosperity.Tim IV.iii.78
As thine is now, held with a brace of Harlots.As thine is now, held with a brace of harlots.Tim IV.iii.80
Art thou Timandra? Art thou Timandra?Tim IV.iii.82.2
Be a whore still, they loue thee not that vse thee,Be a whore still. They love thee not that use thee.Tim IV.iii.84
giue them diseases, leauing with thee their Lust.Give them diseases, leaving with thee their lust.Tim IV.iii.85
Make vse of thy salt houres, season the slauesMake use of thy salt hours. Season the slavesTim IV.iii.86
for Tubbes and Bathes, bring downe Rose-cheekt youthFor tubs and baths; bring down rose-cheeked youthTim IV.iii.87
to the Fubfast, and the Diet.To the tub-fast and the diet.Tim IV.iii.88.1
I prythee beate thy Drum, and get thee gone.I prithee beat thy drum and get thee gone.Tim IV.iii.97
How doest thou pitty him whom yu dost troble,How dost thou pity him whom thou dost trouble?Tim IV.iii.99
I had rather be alone.I had rather be alone.Tim IV.iii.100.1
Keepe it, I cannot eate it.Keep it, I cannot eat it.Tim IV.iii.101.2
Warr'st thou 'gainst Athens.Warrest thou 'gainst Athens?Tim IV.iii.103.1
The Gods confound them all in thy Conquest,The gods confound them all in thy conquest,Tim IV.iii.104
And thee after, when thou hast Conquer'd.And thee after, when thou hast conquered!Tim IV.iii.105
That by killing of VillainesThat by killing of villainsTim IV.iii.106.2
Thou was't borne to conquer my Country.Thou wast born to conquer my country.Tim IV.iii.107
Put vp thy Gold. Go on, heeres Gold, go on;Put up thy gold. Go on. Here's gold. Go on.Tim IV.iii.108
Be as a Plannetary plague, when IoueBe as a planetary plague, when JoveTim IV.iii.109
Will o're some high-Vic'd City, hang his poysonWill o'er some high-viced city hang his poisonTim IV.iii.110
In the sicke ayre: let not thy sword skip one:In the sick air. Let not thy sword skip one.Tim IV.iii.111
Pitty not honour'd Age for his white Beard,Pity not honoured age for his white beard;Tim IV.iii.112
He is an Vsurer. Strike me the counterfet Matron,He is an usurer. Strike me the counterfeit matron – Tim IV.iii.113
It is her habite onely, that is honest,It is her habit only that is honest,Tim IV.iii.114
Her selfe's a Bawd. Let not the Virgins cheekeHerself's a bawd. Let not the virgin's cheekTim IV.iii.115
Make soft thy trenchant Sword: for those Milke pappesMake soft thy trenchant sword; for those milk-papsTim IV.iii.116
That through the window Barne bore at mens eyes,That, through the window, bared, bore at men's eyesTim IV.iii.117
Are not within the Leafe of pitty writ,Are not within the leaf of pity writ,Tim IV.iii.118
But set them down horrible Traitors. Spare not the BabeBut set them down horrible traitors. Spare not the babeTim IV.iii.119
Whose dimpled smiles from Fooles exhaust their mercy;Whose dimpled smiles from fools exhaust their mercy;Tim IV.iii.120
Thinke it a Bastard, whom the OracleThink it a bastard whom the oracleTim IV.iii.121
Hath doubtfully pronounced, the throat shall cut,Hath doubtfully pronounced thy throat shall cut,Tim IV.iii.122
And mince it sans remorse. Sweare against Obiects,And mince it sans remorse. Swear against objects.Tim IV.iii.123
Put Armour on thine eares, and on thine eyes,Put armour on thine ears and on thine eyes,Tim IV.iii.124
Whose proofe, nor yels of Mothers, Maides, nor Babes,Whose proof nor yells of mothers, maids, nor babes,Tim IV.iii.125
Nor sight of Priests in holy Vestments bleeding,Nor sight of priests in holy vestments bleeding,Tim IV.iii.126
Shall pierce a iot. There's Gold to pay thy Souldiers,Shall pierce a jot. There's gold to pay thy soldiers.Tim IV.iii.127
Make large confusion: and thy fury spent,Make large confusion; and, thy fury spent,Tim IV.iii.128
Confounded be thy selfe. Speake not, be gone.Confounded be thyself. Speak not, be gone.Tim IV.iii.129
Dost thou or dost thou not, Heauens curse vpon thee.Dost thou or dost thou not, heaven's curse upon thee!Tim IV.iii.132
Enough to make a Whore forsweare her Trade,Enough to make a whore forswear her trade,Tim IV.iii.134
And to make Whores, a Bawd. Hold vp you SlutsAnd to make whores, a bawd. Hold up, you sluts,Tim IV.iii.135
Your Aprons mountant; you are not Othable,Your aprons mountant. You are not oathable,Tim IV.iii.136
Although I know you'l sweare, terribly sweareAlthough I know you 'll swear, terribly swear,Tim IV.iii.137
Into strong shudders, and to heauenly AguesInto strong shudders and to heavenly aguesTim IV.iii.138
Th'immortall Gods that heare you. Spare your Oathes:Th' immortal gods that hear you. Spare your oaths;Tim IV.iii.139
Ile trust to your Conditions, be whores still.I'll trust to your conditions. Be whores still.Tim IV.iii.140
And he whose pious breath seekes to conuert you,And he whose pious breath seeks to convert you – Tim IV.iii.141
Be strong in Whore, allure him, burne him vp,Be strong in whore, allure him, burn him up;Tim IV.iii.142
Let your close fire predominate his smoke,Let your close fire predominate his smoke,Tim IV.iii.143
And be no turne-coats: yet may your paines six monthsAnd be no turncoats. Yet may your pains, six months,Tim IV.iii.144
Be quite contrary, And ThatchBe quite contrary; and thatchTim IV.iii.145
Your poore thin Roofes with burthens of the dead,Your poor thin roofs with burdens of the dead – Tim IV.iii.146
(Some that were hang'd) no matter:Some that were hanged. No matter.Tim IV.iii.147
Weare them, betray with them; Whore still,Wear them, betray with them, whore still.Tim IV.iii.148
Paint till a horse may myre vpon your face:Paint till a horse may mire upon your face.Tim IV.iii.149
A pox of wrinkles.A pox of wrinkles!Tim IV.iii.150.1
Consumptions soweConsumptions sowTim IV.iii.152
In hollow bones of man, strike their sharpe shinnes,In hollow bones of man; strike their sharp shins,Tim IV.iii.153
And marre mens spurring. Cracke the Lawyers voyce,And mar men's spurring. Crack the lawyer's voice,Tim IV.iii.154
That he may neuer more false Title pleade,That he may never more false title plead,Tim IV.iii.155
Nor sound his Quillets shrilly: Hoare the Flamen,Nor sound his quillets shrilly. Hoar the flamen,Tim IV.iii.156
That scold'st against the quality of flesh,That scolds against the quality of fleshTim IV.iii.157
And not beleeues himselfe. Downe with the Nose,And not believes himself. Down with the nose,Tim IV.iii.158
Downe with it flat, take the Bridge quite awayDown with it flat, take the bridge quite awayTim IV.iii.159
Of him, that his particular to foreseeOf him that, his particular to foresee,Tim IV.iii.160
Smels from the generall weale. Make curld' pate Ruffians baldSmells from the general weal. Make curled-pate ruffians bald,Tim IV.iii.161
And let the vnscarr'd Braggerts of the WarreAnd let the unscarred braggarts of the warTim IV.iii.162
Deriue some paine from you. Plague all,Derive some pain from you. Plague all,Tim IV.iii.163
That your Actiuity may defeate and quellThat your activity may defeat and quellTim IV.iii.164
The sourse of all Erection. There's more Gold.The source of all erection. There's more gold.Tim IV.iii.165
Do you damne others, and let this damne you,Do you damn others, and let this damn you,Tim IV.iii.166
And ditches graue you all.And ditches grave you all!Tim IV.iii.167
More whore, more Mischeefe first, I haue giuen you earnest.More whore, more mischief first. I have given you earnest.Tim IV.iii.169
If I hope well, Ile neuer see thee more.If I hope well, I'll never see thee more.Tim IV.iii.172
Yes, thou spok'st well of me.Yes, thou spokest well of me.Tim IV.iii.174.1
Men dayly finde it. Get thee away, / And takeMen daily find it. Get thee away, and takeTim IV.iii.175
thy Beagles with thee.Thy beagles with thee.Tim IV.iii.176.1
That Nature being sicke of mans vnkindnesseThat nature, being sick of man's unkindness,Tim IV.iii.177
Should yet be hungry: Common Mother, thouShould yet be hungry! Common mother, thou,Tim IV.iii.178
Whose wombe vnmeasureable, and infinite brestWhose womb unmeasurable and infinite breastTim IV.iii.179
Teemes and feeds all: whose selfesame MettleTeems and feeds all; whose selfsame mettle,Tim IV.iii.180
Whereof thy proud Childe (arrogant man) is puft,Whereof thy proud child, arrogant man, is puffed,Tim IV.iii.181
Engenders the blacke Toad, and Adder blew,Engenders the black toad and adder blue,Tim IV.iii.182
The gilded Newt, and eyelesse venom'd Worme,The gilded newt and eyeless venomed worm,Tim IV.iii.183
With all th'abhorred Births below Crispe Heauen,With all th' abhorred births below crisp heavenTim IV.iii.184
Whereon Hyperions quickning fire doth shine:Whereon Hyperion's quickening fire doth shine – Tim IV.iii.185
Yeeld him, who all the humane Sonnes do hate,Yield him, who all thy human sons doth hate,Tim IV.iii.186
From foorth thy plenteous bosome, one poore roote:From forth thy plenteous bosom, one poor root.Tim IV.iii.187
Enseare thy Fertile and Conceptious wombe,Ensear thy fertile and conceptious womb,Tim IV.iii.188
Let it no more bring out ingratefull man.Let it no more bring out ingrateful man.Tim IV.iii.189
Goe great with Tygers, Dragons, Wolues, and Beares,Go great with tigers, dragons, wolves, and bears,Tim IV.iii.190
Teeme with new Monsters, whom thy vpward faceTeem with new monsters, whom thy upward faceTim IV.iii.191
Hath to the Marbled Mansion all aboueHath to the marbled mansion all aboveTim IV.iii.192
Neuer presented. O, a Root, deare thankes:Never presented. – O, a root! Dear thanks! – Tim IV.iii.193
Dry vp thy Marrowes, Vines, and Plough-torne Leas,Dry up thy marrows, vines and plough-torn leas,Tim IV.iii.194
Whereof ingratefull man with Licourish draughtsWhereof ingrateful man with liquorish draughtsTim IV.iii.195
And Morsels Vnctious, greases his pure minde,And morsels unctuous greases his pure mind,Tim IV.iii.196
That from it all Consideration slippes---That from it all consideration slips – Tim IV.iii.197
More man? Plague, plague.More man? Plague, plague!Tim IV.iii.198
'Tis then, because thou dost not keepe a dogge'Tis, then, because thou dost not keep a dog,Tim IV.iii.201
Whom I would imitate. Consumption catch thee.Whom I would imitate. Consumption catch thee!Tim IV.iii.202
Were I like thee, I'de throw away my selfe.Were I like thee, I'd throw away myself.Tim IV.iii.220
A Foole of thee: depart.A fool of thee. Depart.Tim IV.iii.233.2
I hate thee worse.I hate thee worse.Tim IV.iii.235.1
Thou flatter'st misery.Thou flatterest misery.Tim IV.iii.235.3
Why do'st thou seeke me out?Why dost thou seek me out?Tim IV.iii.237.1
Alwayes a Villaines Office, or a Fooles.Always a villain's office or a fool's.Tim IV.iii.238
Dost please thy selfe in't?Dost please thyself in't?Tim IV.iii.239.1
What, a Knaue too?What, a knave too?Tim IV.iii.239.3
Not by his breath, that is more miserable.Not by his breath that is more miserable.Tim IV.iii.250
Thou art a Slaue, whom Fortunes tender armeThou art a slave whom Fortune's tender armTim IV.iii.251
With fauour neuer claspt: but bred a Dogge.With favour never clasped. But, bred a dog,Tim IV.iii.252
Had'st thou like vs from our first swath proceeded,Hadst thou, like us from our first swath, proceededTim IV.iii.253
The sweet degrees that this breefe world affords,The sweet degrees that this brief world affordsTim IV.iii.254
To such as may the passiue drugges of itTo such as may the passive drudges of itTim IV.iii.255
Freely command'st: thou would'st haue plung'd thy selfFreely command, thou wouldst have plunged thyselfTim IV.iii.256
In generall Riot, melted downe thy youthIn general riot, melted down thy youthTim IV.iii.257
In different beds of Lust, and neuer learn'dIn different beds of lust, and never learnedTim IV.iii.258
The Icie precepts of respect, but followedThe icy precepts of respect, but followedTim IV.iii.259
The Sugred game before thee. But my selfe,The sugared game before thee. But myself – Tim IV.iii.260
Who had the world as my Confectionarie,Who had the world as my confectionary,Tim IV.iii.261
The mouthes, the tongues, the eyes, and hearts of men,The mouths, the tongues, the eyes, and hearts of menTim IV.iii.262
At duty more then I could frame employment;At duty, more than I could frame employment;Tim IV.iii.263
That numberlesse vpon me stucke, as leauesThat numberless upon me stuck, as leavesTim IV.iii.264
Do on the Oake, haue with one Winters brushDo on the oak, have with one winter's brushTim IV.iii.265
Fell from their boughes, and left me open, bare,Fell from their boughs, and left me open, bare,Tim IV.iii.266
For euery storme that blowes. I to beare this,For every storm that blows – I to bear this,Tim IV.iii.267
That neuer knew but better, is some burthen:That never knew but better, is some burden.Tim IV.iii.268
Thy Nature, did commence in sufferance, TimeThy nature did commence in sufferance, timeTim IV.iii.269
Hath made thee hard in't. Why should'st yu hate Men?Hath made thee hard in't. Why shouldst thou hate men?Tim IV.iii.270
They neuer flatter'd thee. What hast thou giuen?They never flattered thee. What hast thou given?Tim IV.iii.271
If thou wilt curse; thy Father (that poore ragge)If thou wilt curse, thy father, that poor rag,Tim IV.iii.272
Must be thy subiect; who in spight put stuffeMust be thy subject; who in spite put stuffTim IV.iii.273
To some shee-Begger, and compounded theeTo some she-beggar and compounded theeTim IV.iii.274
Poore Rogue, hereditary. Hence, be gone,Poor rogue hereditary. Hence, be gone.Tim IV.iii.275
If thou hadst not bene borne the worst of men,If thou hadst not been born the worst of men,Tim IV.iii.276
Thou hadst bene a Knaue and Flatterer.Thou hadst been a knave and flatterer.Tim IV.iii.277
I, that I am not thee.Ay, that I am not thee.Tim IV.iii.278.2
I, that I am one now.I, that I am one now.Tim IV.iii.280
Were all the wealth I haue shut vp in thee,Were all the wealth I have shut up in thee,Tim IV.iii.281
I'ld giue thee leaue to hang it. Get thee gone:I'd give thee leave to hang it. Get thee gone.Tim IV.iii.282
That the whole life of Athens were in this,That the whole life of Athens were in this!Tim IV.iii.283
Thus would I eate it .Thus would I eat it.Tim IV.iii.284.1
First mend thy company, take away thy selfe.First mend my company, take away thyself.Tim IV.iii.285
'Tis not well mended so, it is but botcht;'Tis not well mended so, it is but botched.Tim IV.iii.287
If not, I would it were.If not, I would it were.Tim IV.iii.288
Thee thither in a whirlewind: if thou wilt,Thee thither in a whirlwind. If thou wilt,Tim IV.iii.290
Tell them there I haue Gold, looke, so I haue.Tell them there I have gold. Look, so I have.Tim IV.iii.291
The best, and truest:The best and truest;Tim IV.iii.292.2
For heere it sleepes, and do's no hyred harme.For here it sleeps, and does no hired harm.Tim IV.iii.293
Vnder that's aboue me.Under that's above me.Tim IV.iii.295
Where feed'st thou a-dayes Apemantus?Where feedest thou a-days, Apemantus?Tim IV.iii.296
Would poyson were obedient, & knew my mindWould poison were obedient, and knew my mind!Tim IV.iii.299
To sawce thy dishes.To sauce thy dishes.Tim IV.iii.301
On what I hate, I feed not.On what I hate I feed not.Tim IV.iii.308
I, though it looke like thee.Ay, though it look like thee.Tim IV.iii.310
Who without those meanes thou talk'st of, didstWho, without those means thou talkest of, didstTim IV.iii.315
thou euer know belou'd?thou ever know beloved?Tim IV.iii.316
I vnderstand thee: thou had'st some meanes toI understand thee: thou hadst some means toTim IV.iii.318
keepe a Dogge.keep a dog.Tim IV.iii.319
Women neerest, but men: men are the thingsWomen nearest. But men – men are the thingsTim IV.iii.322
themselues. What would'st thou do with the world themselves. What wouldst thou do with the world,Tim IV.iii.323
Apemantus, if it lay in thy power?Apemantus, if it lay in thy power?Tim IV.iii.324
Would'st thou haue thy selfe fall in the confusion ofWouldst thou have thyself fall in the confusion ofTim IV.iii.326
men, and remaine a Beast with the Beasts.men, and remain a beast with the beasts?Tim IV.iii.327
A beastly Ambition, which the Goddes graunt theeA beastly ambition, which the gods grant theeTim IV.iii.329
t'attaine to. If thou wert the Lyon, the Fox would beguilet' attain to! If thou wert the lion, the fox would beguileTim IV.iii.330
thee. if thou wert the Lambe, the Foxe would eate thee: ifthee. If thou wert the lamb, the fox would eat thee. IfTim IV.iii.331
thou wert the Fox, the Lion would suspect thee, whenthou wert the fox, the lion would suspect thee whenTim IV.iii.332
peraduenture thou wert accus'd by the Asse: If thou wertperadventure thou wert accused by the ass. If thou wertTim IV.iii.333
the Asse, thy dulnesse would torment thee; and still thouthe ass, thy dullness would torment thee, and still thouTim IV.iii.334
liu'dst but as a Breakefast to the Wolfe. If thou wert thelivedst but as a breakfast to the wolf. If thou wert theTim IV.iii.335
Wolfe, thy greedinesse would afflict thee, & oft thou wolf, thy greediness would afflict thee, and oft thouTim IV.iii.336
should'st hazard thy life for thy dinner. Wert thoushouldst hazard thy life for thy dinner. Wert thou theTim IV.iii.337
the Vnicorne, pride and wrath would confound thee, andunicorn, pride and wrath would confound thee andTim IV.iii.338
make thine owne selfe the conquest of thy fury. Wert thoumake thine own self the conquest of thy fury. Wert thouTim IV.iii.339
a Beare, thou would'st be kill'd by the Horse: wert thoua bear, thou wouldst be killed by the horse. Wert thouTim IV.iii.340
a Horse, thou would'st be seaz'd by the Leopard: werta horse, thou wouldst be seized by the leopard. WertTim IV.iii.341
thou a Leopard, thou wert Germane to the Lion, and the thou a leopard, thou wert german to the lion, and theTim IV.iii.342
spottes of thy Kindred, were Iurors on thy life. All thy spots of thy kindred were jurors on thy life. All thyTim IV.iii.343
safety were remotion, and thy defence absence. Whatsafety were remotion, and thy defence absence. WhatTim IV.iii.344
Beast could'st thou bee, that were not subiect to a Beast:beast couldst thou be that were not subject to a beast?Tim IV.iii.345
and what a Beast art thou already, that seest not thyAnd what a beast art thou already, that seest not thyTim IV.iii.346
losse in transformation.loss in transformation!Tim IV.iii.347
How ha's the Asse broke the wall, that thou art outHow has the ass broke the wall, that thou art outTim IV.iii.351
of the Citie.of the city?Tim IV.iii.352
When there is nothing liuing but thee, / Thou shaltWhen there is nothing living but thee, thou shaltTim IV.iii.357
be welcome. / I had rather be a Beggers Dogge, / Then be welcome. I had rather be a beggar's dog thanTim IV.iii.358
Apemantus.Apemantus.Tim IV.iii.359
Would thou wert cleane enough / To spit vpon.Would thou wert clean enough to spit upon!Tim IV.iii.361
All Villaines / That do stand by thee, are pure.All villains that do stand by thee are pure.Tim IV.iii.363
If I name thee,If I name thee.Tim IV.iii.365
Ile beate thee; / But I should infect my hands.I'll beat thee – but I should infect my hands.Tim IV.iii.366
Away thou issue of a mangie dogge,Away, thou issue of a mangy dog!Tim IV.iii.368
Choller does kill me, / That thou art aliue,Choler does kill me that thou art alive.Tim IV.iii.369
I swoond to see thee.I swoon to see thee.Tim IV.iii.370
Away thou tedious Rogue,Away, thou tedious rogue! Tim IV.iii.371.2
I am sorry I shall lose a stone by thee.I am sorry I shall lose a stone by thee.Tim IV.iii.372
Slaue.Slave!Tim IV.iii.374
Rogue, Rogue, Rogue.Rogue, rogue, rogue!Tim IV.iii.376
I am sicke of this false world, and will loue noughtI am sick of this false world, and will love naughtTim IV.iii.377
But euen the meere necessities vpon't:But even the mere necessities upon't.Tim IV.iii.378
Then Timon presently prepare thy graue:Then, Timon, presently prepare thy grave.Tim IV.iii.379
Lye where the light Fome of the Sea may beateLie where the light foam of the sea may beatTim IV.iii.380
Thy graue stone dayly, make thine Epitaph,Thy grave-stone daily. Make thine epitaph,Tim IV.iii.381
That death in me, at others liues may laugh.That death in me at others' lives may laugh.Tim IV.iii.382
O thou sweete King-killer, and deare diuorceO thou sweet king-killer, and dear divorceTim IV.iii.383
Twixt naturall Sunne and fire: thou bright defiler'Twixt natural son and sire, thou bright defilerTim IV.iii.384
of Himens purest bed, thou valiant Mars,Of Hymen's purest bed, thou valiant Mars,Tim IV.iii.385
Thou euer, yong, fresh, loued, and delicate wooer,Thou ever young, fresh, loved, and delicate wooer,Tim IV.iii.386
Whose blush doth thawe the consecrated SnowWhose blush doth thaw the consecrated snowTim IV.iii.387
That lyes on Dians lap. / Thou visible God,That lies on Dian's lap! Thou visible god,Tim IV.iii.388
That souldrest close Impossibilities,That sold'rest close impossibilities,Tim IV.iii.389
And mak'st them kisse; that speak'st with euerie TongueAnd makest them kiss; that speakest with every tongue,Tim IV.iii.390
To euerie purpose: O thou touch of hearts,To every purpose! O thou touch of hearts!Tim IV.iii.391
Thinke thy slaue-man rebels, and by thy vertueThink thy slave man rebels, and by thy virtueTim IV.iii.392
Set them into confounding oddes, that BeastsSet them into confounding odds, that beastsTim IV.iii.393
May haue the world in Empire.May have the world in empire.Tim IV.iii.394.1
Throng'd too?Thronged to?Tim IV.iii.396.2
Thy backe I prythee.Thy back, I prithee.Tim IV.iii.397.1
Long liue so, and so dye. I am quit.Long live so, and so die! I am quit.Tim IV.iii.398
Now Theeues.Now, thieves?Tim IV.iii.415
Both too, and womens Sonnes.Both too – and women's sons.Tim IV.iii.416.2
Your greatest want is, you want much of meat:Your greatest want is, you want much of meat.Tim IV.iii.418
Why should you want? Behold, the Earth hath Rootes:Why should you want? Behold, the earth hath roots;Tim IV.iii.419
Within this Mile breake forth a hundred Springs:Within this mile break forth a hundred springs;Tim IV.iii.420
The Oakes beare Mast, the Briars Scarlet Heps,The oaks bear mast, the briars scarlet hips;Tim IV.iii.421
The bounteous Huswife Nature, on each bush,The bounteous housewife Nature on each bushTim IV.iii.422
Layes her full Messe before you. Want? why Want?Lays her full mess before you. Want? Why want?Tim IV.iii.423
Nor on the Beasts themselues, the Birds & Fishes,Nor on the beasts themselves, the birds, and fishes;Tim IV.iii.426
You must eate men. Yet thankes I must you con,You must eat men. Yet thanks I must you conTim IV.iii.427
That you are Theeues profest: that you worke notThat you are thieves professed, that you work notTim IV.iii.428
In holier shapes: For there is boundlesse TheftIn holier shapes. For there is boundless theftTim IV.iii.429
In limited Professions. Rascall TheeuesIn limited professions. Rascal thieves,Tim IV.iii.430
Heere's Gold. Go, sucke the subtle blood o'th'Grape,Here's gold. Go, suck the subtle blood o'th' grapeTim IV.iii.431
Till the high Feauor seeth your blood to froth,Till the high fever seethe your blood to froth,Tim IV.iii.432
And so scape hanging. Trust not the Physitian,And so 'scape hanging. Trust not the physician;Tim IV.iii.433
His Antidotes are poyson, and he slayesHis antidotes are poison, and he slaysTim IV.iii.434
Moe then you Rob: Take wealth, and liues together,More than you rob. Take wealth and lives together.Tim IV.iii.435
Do Villaine do, since you protest to doo't.Do villainy, do, since you protest to do't,Tim IV.iii.436
Like Workemen, Ile example you with Theeuery:Like workmen. I'll example you with thievery.Tim IV.iii.437
The Sunnes a Theefe, and with his great attractionThe sun's a thief, and with his great attractionTim IV.iii.438
Robbes the vaste Sea. The Moones an arrant Theefe,Robs the vast sea. The moon's an arrant thief,Tim IV.iii.439
And her pale fire, she snatches from the Sunne.And her pale fire she snatches from the sun.Tim IV.iii.440
The Seas a Theefe, whose liquid Surge, resoluesThe sea's a thief, whose liquid surge resolvesTim IV.iii.441
The Moone into Salt teares. The Earth's a Theefe,The moon into salt tears. The earth's a thief,Tim IV.iii.442
That feeds and breeds by a composture stolneThat feeds and breeds by a composture stolenTim IV.iii.443
From gen'rall excrement: each thing's a Theefe.From general excrement. Each thing's a thief,Tim IV.iii.444
The Lawes, your curbe and whip, in their rough powerThe laws, your curb and whip, in their rough powerTim IV.iii.445
Ha's vncheck'd Theft. Loue not your selues, away,Has unchecked theft. Love not yourselves. Away.Tim IV.iii.446
Rob one another, there's more Gold, cut throates,Rob one another. There's more gold. Cut throats.Tim IV.iii.447
All that you meete are Theeues: to Athens go,All that you meet are thieves. To Athens go,Tim IV.iii.448
Breake open shoppes, nothing can you stealeBreak open shops – nothing can you stealTim IV.iii.449
But Theeues do loose it: steale lesse, for this I giue you,But thieves do lose it. Steal less for this I give you,Tim IV.iii.450
And Gold confound you howsoere: Amen.And gold confound you howsoe'er. Amen.Tim IV.iii.451
Away: what art thou?Away! What art thou?Tim IV.iii.475.1
Why dost aske that? I haue forgot all men.Why dost ask that? I have forgot all men.Tim IV.iii.476
Then, if thou grunt'st, th'art a man. / I haue forgot thee.Then, if thou grantest th' art a man, I have forgot thee.Tim IV.iii.477
Then I know thee not:Then I know thee not.Tim IV.iii.479
I neuer had honest man about me, II never had honest man about me, I.Tim IV.iii.480
all / I kept were Knaues, to serue in meate to Villaines.All I kept were knaves, to serve in meat to villains.Tim IV.iii.481
What, dost thou weepe? / Come neerer, then I loue theeWhat, dost thou weep? Come nearer. Then I love thee,Tim IV.iii.485
Because thou art a woman, and disclaim'stBecause thou art a woman and disclaimestTim IV.iii.486
Flinty mankinde: whose eyes do neuer giue,Flinty mankind, whose eyes do never giveTim IV.iii.487
But thorow Lust and Laughter: pittie's sleeping:But thorough lust and laughter. Pity's sleeping.Tim IV.iii.488
Strange times yt weepe with laughing, not with weeping.Strange times, that weep with laughing, not with weeping!Tim IV.iii.489
Had I a StewardHad I a stewardTim IV.iii.493
So true, so iust, and now so comfortable?So true, so just, and now so comfortable?Tim IV.iii.494
It almost turnes my dangerous Nature wilde.It almost turns my dangerous nature mild.Tim IV.iii.495
Let me behold thy face: Surely, this manLet me behold thy face. Surely this manTim IV.iii.496
Was borne of woman.Was born of woman.Tim IV.iii.497
Forgiue my generall, and exceptlesse rashnesseForgive my general and exceptless rashness,Tim IV.iii.498
You perpetuall sober Gods. I do proclaimeYou perpetual-sober gods! I do proclaimTim IV.iii.499
One honest man: Mistake me not, but one:One honest man. Mistake me not, but one – Tim IV.iii.500
No more I pray, and hee's a Steward.No more, I pray – and he's a steward.Tim IV.iii.501
How faine would I haue hated all mankinde,How fain would I have hated all mankind,Tim IV.iii.502
And thou redeem'st thy selfe. But all saue thee,And thou redeemest thyself. But all, save thee,Tim IV.iii.503
I fell with Curses.I fell with curses.Tim IV.iii.504
Me thinkes thou art more honest now, then wise:Methinks thou art more honest now than wise.Tim IV.iii.505
For, by oppressing and betraying mee,For by oppressing and betraying meTim IV.iii.506
Thou might'st haue sooner got another Seruice:Thou mightst have sooner got another service;Tim IV.iii.507
For many so arriue at second Masters,For many so arrive at second mastersTim IV.iii.508
Vpon their first Lords necke. But tell me true,Upon their first lord's neck. But tell me true – Tim IV.iii.509
(For I must euer doubt, though ne're so sure)For I must ever doubt, though ne'er so sure – Tim IV.iii.510
Is not thy kindnesse subtle, couetous,Is not thy kindness subtle-covetous,Tim IV.iii.511
If not a Vsuring kindnesse, and as rich men deale Guifts,A usuring kindness, and as rich men deal gifts,Tim IV.iii.512
Expecting in returne twenty for one?Expecting in return twenty for one?Tim IV.iii.513
Looke thee, 'tis so: thou singly honest man,Look thee, 'tis so. Thou singly honest man,Tim IV.iii.526
Heere take: the Gods out of my miserieHere, take. The gods, out of my misery,Tim IV.iii.527
Ha's sent thee Treasure. Go, liue rich and happy,Ha' sent thee treasure. Go, live rich and happy,Tim IV.iii.528
But thus condition'd: Thou shalt build from men:But thus conditioned: thou shalt build from men,Tim IV.iii.529
Hate all, curse all, shew Charity to none,Hate all, curse all, show charity to none,Tim IV.iii.530
But let the famisht flesh slide from the Bone,But let the famished flesh slide from the boneTim IV.iii.531
Ere thou releeue the Begger. Giue to doggesEre thou relieve the beggar. Give to dogsTim IV.iii.532
What thou denyest to men. Let Prisons swallow 'em,What thou deniest to men. Let prisons swallow 'em,Tim IV.iii.533
Debts wither 'em to nothing, be men like blasted woodsDebts wither 'em to nothing. Be men like blasted woods,Tim IV.iii.534
And may Diseases licke vp their false bloods,And may diseases lick up their false bloods!Tim IV.iii.535
And so farewell, and thriue.And so farewell, and thrive.Tim IV.iii.536
If thou hat'st CursesIf thou hatest curses,Tim IV.iii.538
Stay not: flye, whil'st thou art blest and free:Stay not. Fly, whilst thou art blest and free.Tim IV.iii.539
Ne're see thou man, and let me ne're see thee. Ne'er see thou man, and let me ne'er see thee.Tim IV.iii.540
Excellent Workeman, / Thou canst not paintExcellent workman! Thou canst not paintTim V.i.29
a man so badde / As is thy selfe.a man so bad as is thyself.Tim V.i.30
Must thou needes / Stand for a Villaine inMust thou needs stand for a villain inTim V.i.35
thine owne Worke? / Wilt thou whip thine owne faults inthine own work? Wilt thou whip thine own faults inTim V.i.36
other men? / Do so, I haue Gold for thee.other men? Do so, I have gold for thee.Tim V.i.37
Ile meete you at the turne: / What a Gods Gold,I'll meet you at the turn. What a god's gold,Tim V.i.45
that he is worshipt / In a baser Temple,That he is worshipped in a baser templeTim V.i.46
then where Swine feede?Than where swine feed!Tim V.i.47
'Tis thou that rigg'st the Barke, and plow'st the Fome,'Tis thou that riggest the bark and ploughest the foam,Tim V.i.48
Setlest admired reuerence in a Slaue,Settlest admired reverence in a slave.Tim V.i.49
To thee be worshipt, and thy Saints for aye:To thee be worship; and thy saints for ayeTim V.i.50
Be crown'd with Plagues, that thee alone obay.Be crowned with plagues, that thee alone obey.Tim V.i.51
Fit I meet them.Fit I meet them.Tim V.i.52
Haue I once liu'd / To see two honest men?Have I once lived to see two honest men?Tim V.i.54
Let it go, / Naked men may see't the better:Let it go naked, men may see't the better.Tim V.i.65
You that are honest, by being what you are,You that are honest, by being what you are,Tim V.i.66
Make them best seene, and knowne.Make them best seen and known.Tim V.i.67.1
I, you are honest man.Ay, you are honest men.Tim V.i.69.2
Most honest men: / Why how shall I requite you?Most honest men! Why, how shall I requite you?Tim V.i.71
Can you eate Roots, and drinke cold water, no?Can you eat roots, and drink cold water? No?Tim V.i.72
Y'are honest men, / Y'haue heard that I haue Gold,Y' are honest men. Y' have heard that I have gold.Tim V.i.74
I am sure you haue, speake truth, y'are honest men.I am sure you have. Speak truth; y' are honest men.Tim V.i.75
Good honest men: Thou draw'st a counterfetGood honest men! Thou drawest a counterfeitTim V.i.78
Best in all Athens, th'art indeed the best,Best in all Athens. Th' art indeed the best;Tim V.i.79
Thou counterfet'st most liuely.Thou counterfeitest most lively.Tim V.i.80.1
E'ne so sir as I say. And for thy fiction,E'en so, sir, as I say. (To the Poet) And for thy fiction,Tim V.i.81
Why thy Verse swels with stuffe so fine and smooth,Why, thy verse swells with stuff so fine and smoothTim V.i.82
That thou art euen Naturall in thine Art.That thou art even natural in thine art.Tim V.i.83
But for all this (my honest Natur'd friends)But, for all this, my honest-natured friends,Tim V.i.84
I must needs say you haue a little fault,I must needs say you have a little fault.Tim V.i.85
Marry 'tis not monstrous in you, neither wish IMarry, 'tis not monstrous in you, neither wish ITim V.i.86
You take much paines to mend.You take much pains to mend.Tim V.i.87.1
You'l take it ill.You'll take it ill.Tim V.i.88.2
Will you indeed?Will you indeed?Tim V.i.89.2
There's neuer a one of you but trusts a Knaue,There's never a one of you but trusts a knaveTim V.i.91
That mightily deceiues you.That mightily deceives you.Tim V.i.92.1
I, and you heare him cogge, / See him dissemble,Ay, and you hear him cog, see him dissemble,Tim V.i.93
Know his grosse patchery, loue him, feede him,Know his gross patchery, love him, feed him,Tim V.i.94
Keepe in your bosome, yet remaine assur'dKeep in your bosom. Yet remain assuredTim V.i.95
That he's a made-vp-Villaine.That he's a made-up villain.Tim V.i.96
Looke you, / I loue you well, Ile giue you GoldLook you, I love you well; I'll give you gold,Tim V.i.98
Rid me these Villaines from your companies;Rid me these villains from your companies.Tim V.i.99
Hang them, or stab them, drowne them in a draught,Hang them or stab them, drown them in a draught,Tim V.i.100
Confound them by some course, and come to me,Confound them by some course, and come to me,Tim V.i.101
Ile giue you Gold enough.I'll give you gold enough.Tim V.i.102
You that way, and you this: / But two in Company:You that way, and you this – but two in company – Tim V.i.104
Each man a part, all single, and alone,Each man apart, all single and alone,Tim V.i.105
Yet an arch Villaine keepes him company:Yet an arch-villain keeps him company.Tim V.i.106
If where thou art, two Villaines shall not be,(To the Painter) If, where thou art, two villains shall not be,Tim V.i.107
Come not neere him. If thou would'st not recideCome not near him. (To the Poet) If thou wouldst not resideTim V.i.108
But where one Villaine is, then him abandon.But where one villain is, then him abandon.Tim V.i.109
Hence, packe, there's Gold, you came for Gold ye slaues:Hence, pack! There's gold. You came for gold, ye slaves.Tim V.i.110
You haue worke for me; there's payment, hence,(To the Painter) You have work for me. There's payment. Hence!Tim V.i.111
You are an Alcumist, make Gold of that:(To the Poet) You are an alchemist, make gold of that.Tim V.i.112
Out Rascall dogges. Out, rascal dogs!Tim V.i.113
Thou Sunne that comforts burne, / Speake and be hang'd:Thou sun, that comforts, burn! Speak and be hanged.Tim V.i.129
For each true word, a blister, and each falseFor each true word a blister, and each falseTim V.i.130
Be as a Cantherizing to the root o'th'Tongue,Be as a cantherizing to the root o'th' tongue,Tim V.i.131
Consuming it with speaking.Consuming it with speaking!Tim V.i.132.1
Of none but such as you, / And you of Timon.Of none but such as you, and you of Timon.Tim V.i.133
I thanke them, / And would send them backe the plague,I thank them, and would send them back the plague,Tim V.i.135
Could I but catch it for them.Could I but catch it for them.Tim V.i.136.1
You witch me in it;You witch me in it,Tim V.i.153.2
Surprize me to the very brinke of teares;Surprise me to the very brink of tears.Tim V.i.154
Lend me a Fooles heart, and a womans eyes,Lend me a fool's heart and a woman's eyes,Tim V.i.155
And Ile beweepe these comforts, worthy Senators.And I'll beweep these comforts, worthy senators.Tim V.i.156
Well sir, I will: therefore I will sir thus:Well, sir, I will – therefore I will, sir, thus:Tim V.i.166
If Alcibiades kill my Countrymen,If Alcibiades kill my countrymen,Tim V.i.167
Let Alcibiades know this of Timon,Let Alcibiades know this of Timon,Tim V.i.168
That Timon cares not. But if he sacke faire Athens,That Timon cares not. But if he sack fair Athens,Tim V.i.169
And take our goodly aged men by'th'Beards,And take our goodly aged men by th' beards,Tim V.i.170
Giuing our holy Virgins to the staineGiving our holy virgins to the stainTim V.i.171
Of contumelious, beastly, mad-brain'd warre:Of contumelious, beastly, mad-brained war,Tim V.i.172
Then let him know, and tell him Timon speakes it,Then let him know – and tell him Timon speaks itTim V.i.173
In pitty of our aged, and our youth,In pity of our aged and our youth – Tim V.i.174
I cannot choose but tell him that I care not,I cannot choose but tell him that I care not,Tim V.i.175
And let him tak't at worst: For their Kniues care not,And let him take't at worst. For their knives care not,Tim V.i.176
While you haue throats to answer. For my selfe,While you have throats to answer. For myself,Tim V.i.177
There's not a whittle, in th'vnruly Campe,There's not a whittle in th' unruly campTim V.i.178
But I do prize it at my loue, beforeBut I do prize it at my love beforeTim V.i.179
The reuerends Throat in Athens. So I leaue youThe reverend'st throat in Athens. So I leave youTim V.i.180
To the protection of the prosperous Gods,To the protection of the prosperous godsTim V.i.181
As Theeues to Keepers.As thieves to keepers.Tim V.i.182.1
Why I was writing of my Epitaph,Why, I was writing of my epitaph;Tim V.i.183
It will be seene to morrow. My long sicknesseIt will be seen tomorrow. My long sicknessTim V.i.184
Of Health, and Liuing, now begins to mend,Of health and living now begins to mend,Tim V.i.185
And nothing brings me all things. Go, liue still,And nothing brings me all things. Go, live still;Tim V.i.186
Be Alcibiades your plague; you his,Be Alcibiades your plague, you his,Tim V.i.187
And last so long enough.And last so long enough.Tim V.i.188.1
But yet I loue my Country, and am notBut yet I love my country, and am notTim V.i.189
One that reioyces in the common wracke,One that rejoices in the common wrack,Tim V.i.190
As common bruite doth put it.As common bruit doth put it.Tim V.i.191.1
Commend me to my louing Countreymen.Commend me to my loving countrymen – Tim V.i.192
Commend me to them,Commend me to them,Tim V.i.195.2
And tell them, that to ease them of their greefes,And tell them that to ease them of their griefs,Tim V.i.196
Their feares of Hostile strokes, their Aches losses,Their fears of hostile strokes, their aches, losses,Tim V.i.197
Their pangs of Loue, with other incident throwesTheir pangs of love, with other incident throesTim V.i.198
That Natures fragile Vessell doth sustaineThat nature's fragile vessel doth sustainTim V.i.199
In lifes vncertaine voyage, I will some kindnes do them,In life's uncertain voyage, I will some kindness do them – Tim V.i.200
Ile teach them to preuent wilde Alcibiades wrath.I'll teach them to prevent wild Alcibiades' wrath.Tim V.i.201
I haue a Tree which growes heere in my Close,I have a tree, which grows here in my close,Tim V.i.203
That mine owne vse inuites me to cut downe,That mine own use invites me to cut down,Tim V.i.204
And shortly must I fell it. Tell my Friends,And shortly must I fell it. Tell my friends,Tim V.i.205
Tell Athens, in the sequence of degree,Tell Athens, in the sequence of degreeTim V.i.206
From high to low throughout, that who so pleaseFrom high to low throughout, that whoso pleaseTim V.i.207
To stop Affliction, let him take his haste;To stop affliction, let him take his haste,Tim V.i.208
Come hither ere my Tree hath felt the Axe,Come hither ere my tree hath felt the axe,Tim V.i.209
And hang himselfe. I pray you do my greeting.And hang himself. I pray you do my greeting.Tim V.i.210
Come not to me againe, but say to Athens,Come not to me again, but say to Athens,Tim V.i.212
Timon hath made his euerlasting MansionTimon hath made his everlasting mansionTim V.i.213
Vpon the Beached Verge of the salt Flood,Upon the beached verge of the salt flood,Tim V.i.214
Who once a day with his embossed FrothWho once a day with his embossed frothTim V.i.215
The turbulent Surge shall couer; thither come,The turbulent surge shall cover. Thither come,Tim V.i.216
And let my graue-stone be your Oracle:And let my grave-stone be your oracle.Tim V.i.217
Lippes, let foure words go by, and Language end:Lips, let four words go by, and language end:Tim V.i.218
What is amisse, Plague and Infection mend.What is amiss, plague and infection mend!Tim V.i.219
Graues onely be mens workes, and Death their gaine;Graves only be men's works, and death their gain!Tim V.i.220
Sunne, hide thy Beames, Timon hath done his Raigne.Sun, hide thy beams. Timon hath done his reign.Tim V.i.221
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL