BRUTUS
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A Sooth-sayer bids you beware the Ides of MarchA soothsayer bids you beware the ides of March.JC I.ii.19
Not I.Not I.JC I.ii.26
I am not Gamesom: I do lacke some partI am not gamesome: I do lack some partJC I.ii.28
Of that quicke Spirit that is in Antony:Of that quick spirit that is in Antony.JC I.ii.29
Let me not hinder Cassius your desires;Let me not hinder, Cassius, your desires;JC I.ii.30
Ile leaue you.I'll leave you.JC I.ii.31
Cassius,Cassius,JC I.ii.36.2
Be not deceiu'd: If I haue veyl'd my looke,Be not deceived: if I have veiled my look,JC I.ii.37
I turne the trouble of my CountenanceI turn the trouble of my countenanceJC I.ii.38
Meerely vpon my selfe. Vexed I amMerely upon myself. Vexed I amJC I.ii.39
Of late, with passions of some difference,Of late with passions of some difference,JC I.ii.40
Conceptions onely proper to my selfe,Conceptions only proper to myself,JC I.ii.41
Which giue some soyle (perhaps) to my Behauiours:Which give some soil, perhaps, to my behaviours;JC I.ii.42
But let not therefore my good Friends be greeu'dBut let not therefore my good friends be grieved – JC I.ii.43
(Among which number Cassius be you one)Among which number, Cassius, be you one – JC I.ii.44
Nor construe any further my neglect,Nor construe any further my neglect,JC I.ii.45
Then that poore Brutus with himselfe at warre,Than that poor Brutus, with himself at war,JC I.ii.46
Forgets the shewes of Loue to other men.Forgets the shows of love to other men.JC I.ii.47
No Cassius: / For the eye sees not it selfe but by reflection,No, Cassius; for the eye sees not itselfJC I.ii.52
By some other things.But by reflection, by some other things.JC I.ii.53
Into what dangers, would you / Leade me Cassius?Into what dangers would you lead me, Cassius,JC I.ii.63
That you would haue me seeke into my selfe,That you would have me seek into myselfJC I.ii.64
For that which is not in me?For that which is not in me?JC I.ii.65
What meanes this Showting? / I do feare, the People What means this shouting? I do fear the peopleJC I.ii.79
choose Casar / For their King.Choose Caesar for their king.JC I.ii.80.1
I would not Cassius, yet I loue him well:I would not, Cassius; yet I love him well.JC I.ii.82
But wherefore do you hold me heere so long?But wherefore do you hold me here so long?JC I.ii.83
What is it, that you would impart to me?What is it that you would impart to me?JC I.ii.84
If it be ought toward the generall good,If it be aught toward the general good,JC I.ii.85
Set Honor in one eye, and Death i'th other,Set honour in one eye, and death i'th' other,JC I.ii.86
And I will looke on both indifferently:And I will look on both indifferently;JC I.ii.87
For let the Gods so speed mee, as I loueFor let the gods so speed me as I loveJC I.ii.88
The name of Honor, more then I feare death.The name of honour more than I fear death.JC I.ii.89
Another generall shout?Another general shout!JC I.ii.131.2
I do beleeue, that these applauses areI do believe that these applauses areJC I.ii.132
For some new Honors, that are heap'd on Casar.For some new honours that are heaped on Caesar.JC I.ii.133
That you do loue me, I am nothing iealous:That you do love me, I am nothing jealous;JC I.ii.161
What you would worke me too, I haue some ayme:What you would work me to, I have some aim:JC I.ii.162
How I haue thought of this, and of these timesHow I have thought of this, and of these times,JC I.ii.163
I shall recount heereafter. For this present,I shall recount hereafter. For this present,JC I.ii.164
I would not so (with loue I might intreat you)I would not – so with love I might entreat you – JC I.ii.165
Be any further moou'd: What you haue said,Be any further moved. What you have saidJC I.ii.166
I will consider: what you haue to sayI will consider; what you have to sayJC I.ii.167
I will with patience heare, and finde a timeI will with patience hear, and find a timeJC I.ii.168
Both meete to heare, and answer such high things.Both meet to hear and answer such high things.JC I.ii.169
Till then, my Noble Friend, chew vpon this:Till then, my noble friend, chew upon this:JC I.ii.170
Brutus had rather be a Villager,Brutus had rather be a villagerJC I.ii.171
Then to repute himselfe a Sonne of RomeThan to repute himself a son of RomeJC I.ii.172
Vnder these hard Conditions, as this timeUnder these hard conditions as this timeJC I.ii.173
Is like to lay vpon vs.Is like to lay upon us.JC I.ii.174.1
The Games are done, / And Casar is returning.The games are done and Caesar is returning.JC I.ii.177
I will do so: but looke you Cassius,I will do so. But look you, Cassius,JC I.ii.181
The angry spot doth glow on Casars brow,The angry spot doth glow on Caesar's brow,JC I.ii.182
And all the rest, looke like a chidden Traine;And all the rest look like a chidden train:JC I.ii.183
Calphurnia's Cheeke is pale, and CiceroCalphurnia's cheek is pale, and CiceroJC I.ii.184
Lookes with such Ferret, and such fiery eyesLooks with such ferret and such fiery eyesJC I.ii.185
As we haue seene him in the CapitollAs we have seen him in the CapitolJC I.ii.186
Being crost in Conference, by some Senators.Being crossed in conference by some senators.JC I.ii.187
I Caska, tell vs what hath chanc'd to dayAy, Casca, tell us what hath chanced todayJC I.ii.215
That Casar lookes so sad.That Caesar looks so sad.JC I.ii.216
I should not then aske Caska what had chanc'd.I should not then ask Casca what had chanced.JC I.ii.218
What was the second noyse for?What was the second noise for?JC I.ii.222
Was the Crowne offer'd him thrice?Was the crown offered him thrice?JC I.ii.226
Tell vs the manner of it, gentle Caska.Tell us the manner of it, gentle Casca.JC I.ii.232
'Tis very like he hath the Falling sicknesse.'Tis very like; he hath the falling sickness.JC I.ii.252
What said he, when he came vnto himselfe?What said he when he came unto himself?JC I.ii.260
And after that, he came thus sad away.And after that, he came thus sad, away?JC I.ii.273
What a blunt fellow is this growne to be?What a blunt fellow is this grown to be!JC I.ii.292
He was quick Mettle, when he went to Schoole.He was quick mettle when he went to school.JC I.ii.293
And so it is: / For this time I will leaue you:And so it is. For this time I will leave you.JC I.ii.300
To morrow, if you please to speake with me,Tomorrow, if you please to speak with me,JC I.ii.301
I will come home to you: or if you will,I will come home to you; or if you will,JC I.ii.302
Come home to me, and I will wait for you.Come home to me, and I will wait for you.JC I.ii.303
What Lucius, hoe?What, Lucius, ho!JC II.i.1
I cannot, by the progresse of the Starres,I cannot, by the progress of the stars,JC II.i.2
Giue guesse how neere to day--- Lucius, I say?Give guess how near to day. Lucius, I say!JC II.i.3
I would it were my fault to sleepe so soundly.I would it were my fault to sleep so soundly.JC II.i.4
When Lucius, when? awake, I say: what Lucius?When, Lucius, when? Awake, I say! What, Lucius!JC II.i.5
Get me a Tapor in my Study, Lucius:Get me a taper in my study, Lucius;JC II.i.7
When it is lighted, come and call me here.When it is lighted, come and call me here.JC II.i.8
It must be by his death: and for my part,It must be by his death; and for my part,JC II.i.10
I know no personall cause, to spurne at him,I know no personal cause to spurn at him,JC II.i.11
But for the generall. He would be crown'd:But for the general. – He would be crowned.JC II.i.12
How that might change his nature, there's the question?How that might change his nature, there's the question.JC II.i.13
It is the bright day, that brings forth the Adder,It is the bright day that brings forth the adder,JC II.i.14
And that craues warie walking: Crowne him that,And that craves wary walking. Crown him! – that!JC II.i.15
And then I graunt we put a Sting in him,And then, I grant, we put a sting in himJC II.i.16
That at his will he may doe danger with.That at his will he may do danger with.JC II.i.17
Th'abuse of Greatnesse, is, when it dis-ioynesTh' abuse of greatness is when it disjoinsJC II.i.18
Remorse from Power: And to speake truth of Casar,Remorse from power; and, to speak truth of Caesar,JC II.i.19
I haue not knowne, when his Affections sway'dI have not known when his affections swayedJC II.i.20
More then his Reason. But 'tis a common proofe,More than his reason. But 'tis a common proof,JC II.i.21
That Lowlynesse is young Ambitions Ladder,That lowliness is young ambition's ladder,JC II.i.22
Whereto the Climber vpward turnes his Face:Whereto the climber-upward turns his face;JC II.i.23
But when he once attaines the vpmost Round,But when he once attains the upmost round,JC II.i.24
He then vnto the Ladder turnes his Backe,He then unto the ladder turns his back,JC II.i.25
Lookes in the Clouds, scorning the base degreesLooks in the clouds, scorning the base degreesJC II.i.26
By which he did ascend: so Casar may;By which he did ascend: so Caesar may;JC II.i.27
Then least he may, preuent. And since the QuarrellThen, lest he may, prevent. And, since the quarrelJC II.i.28
Will beare no colour, for the thing he is,Will bear no colour for the thing he is,JC II.i.29
Fashion it thus; that what he is, augmented,Fashion it thus: that what he is, augmented,JC II.i.30
Would runne to these, and these extremities:Would run to these and these extremities;JC II.i.31
And therefore thinke him as a Serpents egge,And therefore think him as a serpent's eggJC II.i.32
Which hatch'd, would as his kinde grow mischieuous;Which, hatched, would, as his kind, grow mischievous,JC II.i.33
And kill him in the shell.And kill him in the shell.JC II.i.34
Get you to Bed againe, it is not day:Get you to bed again, it is not day.JC II.i.39
Is not to morrow (Boy) the first of March?Is not tomorrow, boy, the ides of March?JC II.i.40
Looke in the Calender, and bring me word.Look in the calendar and bring me word.JC II.i.42
The exhalations, whizzing in the ayre,The exhalations, whizzing in the air,JC II.i.44
Giue so much light, that I may reade by them.Give so much light that I may read by them.JC II.i.45
Brutus thou sleep'st; awake, and see thy selfe:Brutus, thou sleep'st: awake, and see thyself.JC II.i.46
Shall Rome, &c. speake, strike, redresse.Shall Rome, etc. Speak, strike, redress.JC II.i.47
Brutus, thou sleep'st: awake.‘ Brutus, thou sleep'st: awake.’JC II.i.48
Such instigations haue beene often dropt,Such instigations have been often droppedJC II.i.49
Where I haue tooke them vp:Where I have took them up.JC II.i.50
Shall Rome, &c. Thus must I piece it out:‘ Shall Rome, etc.’ Thus must I piece it out:JC II.i.51
Shall Rome stand vnder one mans awe? What Rome?Shall Rome stand under one man's awe? What, Rome?JC II.i.52
My Ancestors did from the streetes of RomeMy ancestors did from the streets of RomeJC II.i.53
The Tarquin driue, when he was call'd a King.The Tarquin drive, when he was called a king.JC II.i.54
Speake, strike, redresse. Am I entreated‘ Speak, strike, redress.’ Am I entreatedJC II.i.55
To speake, and strike? O Rome, I make thee promise,To speak and strike? O Rome, I make thee promise,JC II.i.56
If the redresse will follow, thou receiuestIf the redress will follow, thou receivestJC II.i.57
Thy full Petition at the hand of Brutus.Thy full petition at the hand of Brutus.JC II.i.58
'Tis good. Go to the Gate, some body knocks:'Tis good. Go to the gate; somebody knocks.JC II.i.60
Since Cassius first did whet me against Casar,Since Cassius first did whet me against Caesar,JC II.i.61
I haue not slept.I have not slept.JC II.i.62
Betweene the acting of a dreadfull thing,Between the acting of a dreadful thingJC II.i.63
And the first motion, all the Interim isAnd the first motion, all the interim isJC II.i.64
Like a Phantasma, or a hideous Dreame:Like a phantasma or a hideous dream:JC II.i.65
The Genius, and the mortall InstrumentsThe genius and the mortal instrumentsJC II.i.66
Are then in councell; and the state of a man,Are then in council; and the state of man,JC II.i.67
Like to a little Kingdome, suffers thenLike to a little kingdom, suffers thenJC II.i.68
The nature of an Insurrection.The nature of an insurrection.JC II.i.69
Is he alone?Is he alone?JC II.i.71.2
Doe you know them?Do you know them?JC II.i.72.2
Let 'em enter:Let 'em enter.JC II.i.76.2
They are the Faction. O Conspiracie,They are the faction. O conspiracy,JC II.i.77
Sham'st thou to shew thy dang'rous Brow by Night,Sham'st thou to show thy dangerous brow by night,JC II.i.78
When euills are most free? O then, by dayWhen evils are most free? O then, by dayJC II.i.79
Where wilt thou finde a Cauerne darke enough,Where wilt thou find a cavern dark enoughJC II.i.80
To maske thy monstrous Visage? Seek none Conspiracie,To mask thy monstrous visage? Seek none, conspiracy;JC II.i.81
Hide it in Smiles, and Affabilitie:Hide it in smiles and affability:JC II.i.82
For if thou path thy natiue semblance on,For if thou path, thy native semblance on,JC II.i.83
Not Erebus it selfe were dimme enough,Not Erebus itself were dim enoughJC II.i.84
To hide thee from preuention.To hide thee from prevention.JC II.i.85
I haue beene vp this howre, awake all Night:I have been up this hour, awake all night.JC II.i.88
Know I these men, that come along with you?Know I these men that come along with you?JC II.i.89
He is welcome hither.He is welcome hither.JC II.i.94.2
He is welcome too.He is welcome too.JC II.i.95.2
They are all welcome.They are all welcome.JC II.i.97
What watchfull Cares doe interpose themseluesWhat watchful cares do interpose themselvesJC II.i.98
Betwixt your Eyes, and Night?Betwixt your eyes and night?JC II.i.99
Giue me your hands all ouer, one by one.Give me your hands all over, one by one.JC II.i.112
No, not an Oath: if not the Face of men,No, not an oath. If not the face of men,JC II.i.114
The sufferance of our Soules, the times Abuse;The sufferance of our souls, the time's abuse – JC II.i.115
If these be Motiues weake, breake off betimes,If these be motives weak, break off betimes,JC II.i.116
And euery man hence, to his idle bed:And every man hence to his idle bed;JC II.i.117
So let high-sighted-Tyranny range on,So let high-sighted tyranny range onJC II.i.118
Till each man drop by Lottery. But if theseTill each man drop by lottery. But if these,JC II.i.119
(As I am sure they do) beare fire enoughAs I am sure they do, bear fire enoughJC II.i.120
To kindle Cowards, and to steele with valourTo kindle cowards and to steel with valourJC II.i.121
The melting Spirits of women. Then Countrymen,The melting spirits of women, then, countrymen,JC II.i.122
What neede we any spurre, but our owne causeWhat need we any spur but our own causeJC II.i.123
To pricke vs to redresse? What other Bond,To prick us to redress? What other bondJC II.i.124
Then secret Romans, that haue spoke the word,Than secret Romans that have spoke the word,JC II.i.125
And will not palter? And what other Oath,And will not palter? And what other oathJC II.i.126
Then Honesty to Honesty ingag'd,Than honesty to honesty engagedJC II.i.127
That this shall be, or we will fall for it.That this shall be, or we will fall for it?JC II.i.128
Sweare Priests and Cowards, and men CautelousSwear priests and cowards and men cautelous,JC II.i.129
Old feeble Carrions, and such suffering SoulesOld feeble carrions, and such suffering soulsJC II.i.130
That welcome wrongs: Vnto bad causes, sweareThat welcome wrongs; unto bad causes swearJC II.i.131
Such Creatures as men doubt; but do not staineSuch creatures as men doubt; but do not stainJC II.i.132
The euen vertue of our Enterprize,The even virtue of our enterprise,JC II.i.133
Nor th'insuppressiue Mettle of our Spirits,Nor th' insuppressive mettle of our spirits,JC II.i.134
To thinke, that or our Cause, or our PerformanceTo think that or our cause or our performanceJC II.i.135
Did neede an Oath. When euery drop of bloodDid need an oath; when every drop of bloodJC II.i.136
That euery Roman beares, and Nobly bearesThat every Roman bears, and nobly bears,JC II.i.137
Is guilty of a seuerall Bastardie,Is guilty of a several bastardy,JC II.i.138
If he do breake the smallest ParticleIf he do break the smallest particleJC II.i.139
Of any promise that hath past from him.Of any promise that hath passed from him.JC II.i.140
O name him not; let vs not breake with him,O, name him not; let us not break with him,JC II.i.150
For he will neuer follow any thingFor he will never follow anythingJC II.i.151
That other men begin.That other men begin.JC II.i.152.1
Our course will seeme too bloody, Caius Cassius,Our course will seem too bloody, Caius Cassius,JC II.i.162
To cut the Head off, and then hacke the Limbes:To cut the head off and then hack the limbs,JC II.i.163
Like Wrath in death, and Enuy afterwards:Like wrath in death, and envy afterwards;JC II.i.164
For Antony, is but a Limbe of Casar.For Antony is but a limb of Caesar.JC II.i.165
Let's be Sacrificers, but not Butchers Caius:Let us be sacrificers, but not butchers, Caius.JC II.i.166
We all stand vp against the spirit of Casar,We all stand up against the spirit of Caesar,JC II.i.167
And in the Spirit of men, there is no blood:And in the spirit of men there is no blood.JC II.i.168
O that we then could come by Casars Spirit,O, that we then could come by Caesar's spirit,JC II.i.169
And not dismember Casar! But (alas)And not dismember Caesar! But, alas,JC II.i.170
Casar must bleed for it. And gentle Friends,Caesar must bleed for it. And, gentle friends,JC II.i.171
Let's kill him Boldly, but not Wrathfully:Let's kill him boldly, but not wrathfully;JC II.i.172
Let's carue him, as a Dish fit for the Gods,Let's carve him as a dish fit for the gods,JC II.i.173
Not hew him as a Carkasse fit for Hounds:Not hew him as a carcass fit for hounds.JC II.i.174
And let our Hearts, as subtle Masters do,And let our hearts, as subtle masters do,JC II.i.175
Stirre vp their Seruants to an acte of Rage,Stir up their servants to an act of rage,JC II.i.176
And after seeme to chide 'em. This shall makeAnd after seem to chide 'em. This shall makeJC II.i.177
Our purpose Necessary, and not Enuious.Our purpose necessary, and not envious;JC II.i.178
Which so appearing to the common eyes,Which so appearing to the common eyes,JC II.i.179
We shall be call'd Purgers, not Murderers.We shall be called purgers, not murderers.JC II.i.180
And for Marke Antony, thinke not of him:And for Mark Antony, think not of him;JC II.i.181
For he can do no more then Casars Arme,For he can do no more than Caesar's armJC II.i.182
When Casars head is off.When Caesar's head is off.JC II.i.183.1
Alas, good Cassius, do not thinke of him:Alas, good Cassius, do not think of him.JC II.i.185
If he loue Casar, all that he can doIf he love Caesar, all that he can doJC II.i.186
Is to himselfe; take thought, and dye for Casar,Is to himself: take thought, and die for Caesar;JC II.i.187
And that were much he should: for he is giuenAnd that were much he should; for he is givenJC II.i.188
To sports, to wildenesse, and much company.To sports, to wildness and much company.JC II.i.189
Peace, count the Clocke.Peace, count the clock.JC II.i.192.1
By the eight houre, is that the vttermost?By the eighth hour; is that the uttermost?JC II.i.213
Now good Metellus go along by him:Now, good Metellus, go along by him;JC II.i.218
He loues me well, and I haue giuen him Reasons,He loves me well, and I have given him reasons.JC II.i.219
Send him but hither, and Ile fashion him.Send him but hither, and I'll fashion him.JC II.i.220
Good Gentlemen, looke fresh and merrily,Good gentlemen, look fresh and merrily;JC II.i.224
Let not our lookes put on our purposes,Let not our looks put on our purposes,JC II.i.225
But beare it as our Roman Actors do,But bear it as our Roman actors do,JC II.i.226
With vntyr'd Spirits, and formall Constancie,With untired spirits and formal constancy.JC II.i.227
And so good morrow to you euery one. And so good morrow to you every one.JC II.i.228
Boy: Lucius: Fast asleepe? It is no matter,Boy! Lucius! Fast asleep? It is no matter.JC II.i.229
Enioy the hony-heauy-Dew of Slumber:Enjoy the honey-heavy dew of slumber;JC II.i.230
Thou hast no Figures, nor no Fantasies,Thou hast no figures nor no fantasies,JC II.i.231
Which busie care drawes, in the braines of men;Which busy care draws in the brains of men;JC II.i.232
Therefore thou sleep'st so sound.Therefore thou sleep'st so sound.JC II.i.233.1
Portia: What meane you? wherfore rise you now?Portia! What mean you? Wherefore rise you now?JC II.i.234
It is not for your health, thus to commitIt is not for your health thus to commitJC II.i.235
Your weake condition, to the raw cold morning.Your weak condition to the raw cold morning.JC II.i.236
I am not well in health, and that is all.I am not well in health, and that is all.JC II.i.257
Why so I do: good Portia go to bed.Why, so I do. Good Portia, go to bed.JC II.i.260
Kneele not gentle Portia.Kneel not, gentle Portia.JC II.i.278.2
You are my true and honourable Wife,You are my true and honourable wife,JC II.i.288
As deere to me, as are the ruddy droppesAs dear to me as are the ruddy dropsJC II.i.289
That visit my sad heart.That visit my sad heartJC II.i.290
O ye Gods!O ye gods,JC II.i.302.2
Render me worthy of this Noble Wife. Render me worthy of this noble wife!JC II.i.303
Harke, harke, one knockes: Portia go in a while,Hark, hark! one knocks, Portia, go in awhile;JC II.i.304
And by and by thy bosome shall partakeAnd by and by thy bosom shall partakeJC II.i.305
The secrets of my Heart.The secrets of my heart.JC II.i.306
All my engagements, I will construe to thee,All my engagements I will construe to thee,JC II.i.307
All the Charractery of my sad browes:All the charactery of my sad brows.JC II.i.308
Leaue me with hast. Leave me with haste.JC II.i.309.1
Lucius, who's that knockes.Lucius, who's that knocks?JC II.i.309.2
Caius Ligarius, that Metellus spake of.Caius Ligarius, that Metellus spake of.JC II.i.311
Boy, stand aside. Caius Ligarius, how?Boy, stand aside. Caius Ligarius, how?JC II.i.312
O what a time haue you chose out braue CaiusO, what a time have you chose out, brave Caius,JC II.i.314
To weare a Kerchiefe? Would you were not sicke.To wear a kerchief! Would you were not sick!JC II.i.315
Such an exploit haue I in hand Ligarius,Such an exploit have I in hand, Ligarius,JC II.i.318
Had you a healthfull eare to heare of it.Had you a healthful ear to hear of it.JC II.i.319
A peece of worke, / That will make sicke men whole.A piece of work that will make sick men whole.JC II.i.327
That must we also. What it is my Caius,That must we also. What it is, my Caius,JC II.i.329
I shall vnfold to thee, as we are going,I shall unfold to thee, as we are goingJC II.i.330
To whom it must be done.To whom it must be done.JC II.i.331.1
Follow me then. Follow me then.JC II.i.334.2
Casar, 'tis strucken eight.Caesar, 'tis strucken eight.JC II.ii.114.2
That euery like is not the same, O Casar,That every like is not the same, O Caesar,JC II.ii.128
The heart of Brutus earnes to thinke vpon. The heart of Brutus earns to think upon.JC II.ii.129
What said Popillius Lena?What said Popilius Lena?JC III.i.15
Looke how he makes to Casar: marke him.Look how he makes to Caesar: mark him.JC III.i.18
Cassius be constant:Cassius, be constant:JC III.i.22.2
Popillius Lena speakes not of our purposes,Popilius Lena speaks not of our purposes;JC III.i.23
For looke he smiles, and Casar doth not change.For look, he smiles, and Caesar doth not change.JC III.i.24
He is addrest: presse neere, and second him.He is addressed. Press near and second him.JC III.i.29
I kisse thy hand, but not in flattery Casar:I kiss thy hand, but not in flattery, Caesar,JC III.i.52
Desiring thee, that Publius Cymber mayDesiring thee that Publius Cimber mayJC III.i.53
Haue an immediate freedome of repeale.Have an immediate freedom of repeal.JC III.i.54
People and Senators, be not affrighted:People and senators, be not affrighted.JC III.i.82
Fly not, stand still: Ambitions debt is paid.Fly not; stand still; ambition's debt is paid.JC III.i.83
Where's Publius?Where's Publius?JC III.i.85
Talke not of standing. Publius good cheere,Talk not of standing. Publius, good cheer;JC III.i.89
There is no harme intended to your person,There is no harm intended to your person,JC III.i.90
Nor to no Roman else: so tell them Publius.Nor to no Roman else. So tell them, Publius.JC III.i.91
Do so, and let no man abide this deede,Do so; and let no man abide this deedJC III.i.94
But we the Doers.But we the doers.JC III.i.95
Fates, we will know your pleasures:Fates, we will know your pleasures.JC III.i.98.2
That we shall dye we know, 'tis but the timeThat we shall die, we know; 'tis but the timeJC III.i.99
And drawing dayes out, that men stand vpon.And drawing days out, that men stand upon.JC III.i.100
Grant that, and then is Death a Benefit:Grant that, and then is death a benefit:JC III.i.103
So are we Casars Friends, that haue abridg'dSo are we Caesar's friends, that have abridgedJC III.i.104
His time of fearing death. Stoope Romans, stoope,His time of fearing death. Stoop, Romans, stoop,JC III.i.105
And let vs bathe our hands in Casars bloodAnd let us bathe our hands in Caesar's bloodJC III.i.106
Vp to the Elbowes, and besmeare our Swords:Up to the elbows, and besmear our swords:JC III.i.107
Then walke we forth, euen to the Market place,Then walk we forth, even to the market-place,JC III.i.108
And wauing our red Weapons o're our heads,And waving our red weapons o'er our heads,JC III.i.109
Let's all cry Peace, Freedome, and Liberty.Let's all cry, ‘ Peace, freedom, and liberty!’JC III.i.110
How many times shall Casar bleed in sport,How many times shall Caesar bleed in sport,JC III.i.114
That now on Pompeyes Basis lye along,That now on Pompey's basis lies along,JC III.i.115
No worthier then the dust?No worthier than the dust!JC III.i.116.1
Soft, who comes heere? A friend of Antonies.Soft, who comes here? A friend of Antony's.JC III.i.122
Thy Master is a Wise and Valiant Romane,Thy master is a wise and valiant Roman;JC III.i.138
I neuer thought him worse:I never thought him worse.JC III.i.139
Tell him, so please him come vnto this placeTell him, so please him come unto this place,JC III.i.140
He shall be satisfied: and by my HonorHe shall be satisfied; and, by my honour,JC III.i.141
Depart vntouch'd.Depart untouched.JC III.i.142.1
I know that we shall haue him well to Friend.I know that we shall have him well to friend.JC III.i.143
But heere comes Antony: / Welcome Mark Antony.But here comes Antony. Welcome, Mark Antony.JC III.i.147
O Antony! Begge not your death of vs:O Antony, beg not your death of us.JC III.i.164
Though now we must appeare bloody and cruell,Though now we must appear bloody and cruel,JC III.i.165
As by our hands, and this our present ActeAs by our hands and this our present actJC III.i.166
You see we do: Yet see you but our hands,You see we do, yet see you but our handsJC III.i.167
And this, the bleeding businesse they haue done:And this the bleeding business they have done.JC III.i.168
Our hearts you see not, they are pittifull:Our hearts you see not; they are pitiful;JC III.i.169
And pitty to the generall wrong of Rome,And pity to the general wrong of Rome – JC III.i.170
As fire driues out fire, so pitty, pittyAs fire drives out fire, so pity, pity – JC III.i.171
Hath done this deed on Casar. For your part,Hath done this deed on Caesar. For your part,JC III.i.172
To you, our Swords haue leaden points Marke Antony:To you our swords have leaden points, Mark Antony;JC III.i.173
Our Armes in strength of malice, and our HeartsOur arms in strength of malice, and our heartsJC III.i.174
Of Brothers temper, do receiue you in,Of brothers' temper, do receive you inJC III.i.175
With all kinde loue, good thoughts, and reuerence.With all kind love, good thoughts, and reverence.JC III.i.176
Onely be patient, till we haue appeas'dOnly be patient till we have appeasedJC III.i.179
The Multitude, beside themselues with feare,The multitude, beside themselves with fear,JC III.i.180
And then, we will deliuer you the cause,And then we will deliver you the causeJC III.i.181
Why I, that did loue Casar when I strooke him,Why I, that did love Caesar when I struck him,JC III.i.182
Haue thus proceeded.Have thus proceeded.JC III.i.183.1
Or else were this a sauage Spectacle:Or else were this a savage spectacle.JC III.i.223
Our Reasons are so full of good regard,Our reasons are so full of good regard,JC III.i.224
That were you Antony, the Sonne of Casar,That were you, Antony, the son of Caesar,JC III.i.225
You should be satisfied.You should be satisfied.JC III.i.226.1
You shall Marke Antony.You shall, Mark Antony.JC III.i.231.1
By your pardon: By your pardon:JC III.i.235.2
I will my selfe into the Pulpit first,I will myself into the pulpit first,JC III.i.236
And shew the reason of our Casars death.And show the reason of our Caesar's death.JC III.i.237
What Antony shall speake, I will protestWhat Antony shall speak, I will protestJC III.i.238
He speakes by leaue, and by permission:He speaks by leave and by permission;JC III.i.239
And that we are contented Casar shallAnd that we are contented Caesar shallJC III.i.240
Haue all true Rites, and lawfull Ceremonies,Have all true rites and lawful ceremonies,JC III.i.241
It shall aduantage more, then do vs wrong.It shall advantage more than do us wrong.JC III.i.242
Mark Antony, heere take you Casars body:Mark Antony, here take you Caesar's body.JC III.i.244
You shall not in your Funerall speech blame vs,You shall not in your funeral speech blame us,JC III.i.245
But speake all good you can deuise of Casar,But speak all good you can devise of Caesar,JC III.i.246
And say you doo't by our permission:And say you do't by our permission;JC III.i.247
Else shall you not haue any hand at allElse shall you not have any hand at allJC III.i.248
About his Funerall. And you shall speakeAbout his funeral. And you shall speakJC III.i.249
In the same Pulpit whereto I am going,In the same pulpit whereto I am going,JC III.i.250
After my speech is ended.After my speech is ended.JC III.i.251.1
Prepare the body then, and follow vs. Prepare the body, then, and follow us.JC III.i.253
Then follow me, and giue me Audience friends.Then follow me, and give me audience, friends.JC III.ii.2
Cassius go you into the other streete,Cassius, go you into the other street,JC III.ii.3
And part the Numbers:And part the numbers.JC III.ii.4
Those that will heare me speake, let 'em stay heere;Those that will hear me speak, let 'em stay here;JC III.ii.5
Those that will follow Cassius, go with him,Those that will follow Cassius, go with him;JC III.ii.6
And publike Reasons shall be rendredAnd public reasons shall be renderedJC III.ii.7
Of Casars death.Of Caesar's death.JC III.ii.8.1
Be patient till the last.Be patient till the last.JC III.ii.12
Romans, Countrey-men, and Louers, heare mee for my cause, Romans, countrymen, and lovers, hear me for my cause,JC III.ii.13
and be silent, that you may heare. Beleeue me for mine and be silent, that you may hear. Believe me for mineJC III.ii.14
Honor, and haue respect to mine Honor, that you may honour, and have respect to mine honour, that you mayJC III.ii.15
beleeue. Censure me in your Wisedom, and awake your believe. Censure me in your wisdom, and awake yourJC III.ii.16
Senses, that you may the better Iudge. If there bee any in senses, that you may the better judge. If there be any inJC III.ii.17
this Assembly, any deere Friend of Casars, to him I say, this assembly, any dear friend of Caesar's, to him I sayJC III.ii.18
that Brutus loue to Casar, was no lesse then his. If then, that Brutus' love to Caesar was no less than his. If then JC III.ii.19
that Friend demand, why Brutus rose against Casar, this that friend demand why Brutus rose against Caesar, thisJC III.ii.20
is my answer: Not that I lou'd Casar lesse, but that I is my answer: not that I loved Caesar less, but that IJC III.ii.21
lou'd Rome more. Had you rather Casar were liuing, loved Rome more. Had you rather Caesar were living,JC III.ii.22
and dye all Slaues; then that Casar were dead, to liue and die all slaves, than that Caesar were dead, to liveJC III.ii.23
all Free-men? As Casar lou'd mee, I weepe for him; as all free men? As Caesar loved me, I weep for him; asJC III.ii.24
he was Fortunate, I reioyce at it; as he was Valiant, Ihe was fortunate, I rejoice at it; as he was valiant, IJC III.ii.25
honour him: But, as he was Ambitious, I slew him. honour him; but, as he was ambitious, I slew him.JC III.ii.26
There is Teares, for his Loue: Ioy, for his Fortune: Honor, There is tears for his love; joy for his fortune; honourJC III.ii.27
for his Valour: and Death, for his Ambition. Who is heerefor his valour; and death for his ambition. Who is hereJC III.ii.28
so base, that would be a Bondman? If any, speak, for so base that would be a bondman? If any, speak; forJC III.ii.29
him haue I offended. Who is heere so rude, that would him have I offended. Who is here so rude that wouldJC III.ii.30
not be a Roman? If any, speak, for him haue I offended. not be a Roman? If any, speak; for him have I offended.JC III.ii.31
Who is heere so vile, that will not loue his Countrey? Who is here so vile that will not love his country?JC III.ii.32
If any, speake, for him haue I offended. I pause for a If any, speak; for him have I offended. I pause for aJC III.ii.33
Reply. reply.JC III.ii.34
Then none haue I offended. I haue done no more Then none have I offended. I have done no moreJC III.ii.36
to Casar, then you shall do to Brutus. The Question of to Caesar than you shall do to Brutus. The question ofJC III.ii.37
his death, is inroll'd in the Capitoll: his Glory not extenuated, his death is enrolled in the Capitol; his glory not extenuated,JC III.ii.38
wherein he was worthy; nor his offences enforc'd, wherein he was worthy; nor his offences enforced,JC III.ii.39
for which he suffered death.for which he suffered death.JC III.ii.40
Heere comes his Body, mourn'd by Marke Antony, whoHere comes his body, mourned by Mark Antony, who,JC III.ii.41
though he had no hand in his death, shall receiue the though he had no hand in his death, shall receive theJC III.ii.42
benefit of his dying, a place in the Cōmonwealth, as benefit of his dying, a place in the commonwealth, asJC III.ii.43
which of you shall not. With this I depart, that as I which of you shall not? With this I depart, that, as IJC III.ii.44
slewe my best Louer for the good of Rome, I haue the slew my best lover for the good of Rome, I have theJC III.ii.45
same Dagger for my selfe, when it shall please my Country same dagger for myself, when it shall please my countryJC III.ii.46
to need my death.to need my death.JC III.ii.47
My Country-men.My countrymen – JC III.ii.54.1
Good Countrymen, let me depart alone,Good countrymen, let me depart alone,JC III.ii.56
And (for my sake) stay heere with Antony:And, for my sake, stay here with Antony.JC III.ii.57
Do grace to Casars Corpes, and grace his SpeechDo grace to Caesar's corpse, and grace his speechJC III.ii.58
Tending to Casars Glories, which Marke AntonyTending to Caesar's glories, which Mark Antony,JC III.ii.59
(By our permission) is allow'd to make.By our permission, is allowed to make.JC III.ii.60
I do intreat you, not a man depart,I do entreat you, not a man depart,JC III.ii.61
Saue I alone, till Antony haue spoke. Save I alone, till Antony have spoke.JC III.ii.62
Stand ho.Stand, ho!JC IV.ii.1
What now Lucillius, is Cassius neere?What now, Lucilius, is Cassius near?JC IV.ii.3
He greets me well. Your Master PindarusHe greets me well. Your master, Pindarus,JC IV.ii.6
In his owne change, or by ill Officers,In his own change, or by ill officers,JC IV.ii.7
Hath giuen me some worthy cause to wishHath given me some worthy cause to wishJC IV.ii.8
Things done, vndone: But if he be at handThings done undone; but if he be at handJC IV.ii.9
I shall be satisfied.I shall be satisfied.JC IV.ii.10.1
He is not doubted. A word LucilliusHe is not doubted. A word, Lucilius;JC IV.ii.13
How he receiu'd you: let me be resolu'd.How he received you, let me be resolved.JC IV.ii.14
Thou hast describ'dThou hast describedJC IV.ii.18.2
A hot Friend, cooling: Euer note Lucillius,A hot friend cooling. Ever note, Lucilius,JC IV.ii.19
When Loue begins to sicken and decayWhen love begins to sicken and decay,JC IV.ii.20
It vseth an enforced Ceremony.It useth an enforced ceremony.JC IV.ii.21
There are no trickes, in plaine and simple Faith:There are no tricks in plain and simple faith;JC IV.ii.22
But hollow men, like Horses hot at hand,But hollow men, like horses hot at hand,JC IV.ii.23
Make gallant shew, and promise of their Mettle:Make gallant show and promise of their mettle;JC IV.ii.24
But when they should endure the bloody Spurre,But when they should endure the bloody spur,JC IV.ii.25
They fall their Crests, and like deceitfull IadesThey fall their crests, and like deceitful jadesJC IV.ii.26
Sinke in the Triall. Comes his Army on?Sink in the trial. Comes his army on?JC IV.ii.27
Stand ho, speake the word along.Stand, ho! Speak the word along.JC IV.ii.33
Iudge me you Gods; wrong I mine Enemies?Judge me, you gods; wrong I mine enemies?JC IV.ii.38
And if not so, how should I wrong a Brother.And if not so, how should I wrong a brother?JC IV.ii.39
Cassius, be content,Cassius, be content.JC IV.ii.41.2
Speake your greefes softly, I do know you well.Speak your griefs softly; I do know you well.JC IV.ii.42
Before the eyes of both our Armies heereBefore the eyes of both our armies here,JC IV.ii.43
(Which should perceiue nothing but Loue from vs)Which should perceive nothing but love from us,JC IV.ii.44
Let vs not wrangle. Bid them moue away:Let us not wrangle. Bid them move away;JC IV.ii.45
Then in my Tent Cassius enlarge your Greefes,Then in my tent, Cassius, enlarge your griefs,JC IV.ii.46
And I will giue you Audience.And I will give you audience.JC IV.ii.47.1
Lucillius, do you the like, and let no manLucius, do you the like, and let no manJC IV.ii.50
Come to our Tent, till we haue done our Conference.Come to our tent till we have done our conference.JC IV.ii.51
Let Lucilius and Titinius guard our doore.Lucilius and Titinius guard our door.JC IV.ii.52
You wrong'd your selfe to write in such a case.You wronged yourself to write in such a case.JC IV.iii.6
Let me tell you Cassius, you your selfeLet me tell you, Cassius, you yourselfJC IV.iii.9
Are much condemn'd to haue an itching Palme,Are much condemned to have an itching palm,JC IV.iii.10
To sell, and Mart your Offices for GoldTo sell and mart your offices for goldJC IV.iii.11
To Vndeseruers.To undeservers.JC IV.iii.12.1
The name of Cassius Honors this corruption,The name of Cassius honours this corruption,JC IV.iii.15
And Chasticement doth therefore hide his head.And chastisement doth therefore hide his head.JC IV.iii.16
Remember March, the Ides of March remẽber:Remember March, the ides of March remember.JC IV.iii.18
Did not great Iulius bleede for Iustice sake?Did not great Julius bleed for justice' sake?JC IV.iii.19
What Villaine touch'd his body, that did stab,What villain touched his body, that did stab,JC IV.iii.20
And not for Iustice? What? Shall one of Vs,And not for justice? What, shall one of us,JC IV.iii.21
That strucke the Formost man of all this World,That struck the foremost man of all this worldJC IV.iii.22
But for supporting Robbers: shall we now,But for supporting robbers, shall we nowJC IV.iii.23
Contaminate our fingers, with base Bribes?Contaminate our fingers with base bribes,JC IV.iii.24
And sell the mighty space of our large HonorsAnd sell the mighty space of our large honoursJC IV.iii.25
For so much trash, as may be grasped thus?For so much trash as may be grasped thus?JC IV.iii.26
I had rather be a Dogge, and bay the Moone,I had rather be a dog, and bay the moon,JC IV.iii.27
Then such a Roman.Than such a Roman.JC IV.iii.28.1
Go too: you are not Cassius.Go to! You are not, Cassius.JC IV.iii.32.2
I say, you are not.I say you are not.JC IV.iii.34
Away slight man.Away, slight man!JC IV.iii.37
Heare me, for I will speake.Hear me, for I will speak.JC IV.iii.38.2
Must I giue way, and roome to your rash Choller?Must I give way and room to your rash choler?JC IV.iii.39
Shall I be frighted, when a Madman stares?Shall I be frighted when a madman stares?JC IV.iii.40
All this? I more: Fret till your proud hart break.All this? Ay, more: fret till your proud heart break;JC IV.iii.42
Go shew your Slaues how Chollericke you are,Go show your slaves how choleric you are,JC IV.iii.43
And make your Bondmen tremble. Must I bouge?And make your bondmen tremble. Must I budge?JC IV.iii.44
Must I obserue you? Must I stand and crouchMust I observe you? Must I stand and crouchJC IV.iii.45
Vnder your Testie Humour? By the Gods,Under your testy humour? By the gods,JC IV.iii.46
You shall digest the Venom of your SpleeneYou shall disgest the venom of your spleen,JC IV.iii.47
Though it do Split you. For, from this day forth,Though it do split you; for, from this day forth,JC IV.iii.48
Ile vse you for my Mirth, yea for my LaughterI'll use you for my mirth, yea, for my laughter,JC IV.iii.49
When you are Waspish.When you are waspish.JC IV.iii.50.1
You say, you are a better Souldier:You say you are a better soldier:JC IV.iii.51
Let it appeare so; make your vaunting true,Let it appear so; make your vaunting true,JC IV.iii.52
And it shall please me well. For mine owne part,And it shall please me well. For mine own part,JC IV.iii.53
I shall be glad to learne of Noble men.I shall be glad to learn of noble men.JC IV.iii.54
If you did, I care not.If you did, I care not.JC IV.iii.57.2
Peace, peace, you durst not so haue tempted him.Peace, peace! You durst not so have tempted him.JC IV.iii.59
No.No.JC IV.iii.61
For your life you durst not.For your life you durst not.JC IV.iii.62.2
You haue done that you should be sorry for.You have done that you should be sorry for.JC IV.iii.65
There is no terror Cassius in your threats:There is no terror, Cassius, in your threats;JC IV.iii.66
For I am Arm'd so strong in Honesty,For I am armed so strong in honestyJC IV.iii.67
That they passe by me, as the idle winde,That they pass by me as the idle wind,JC IV.iii.68
Which I respect not. I did send to youWhich I respect not. I did send to youJC IV.iii.69
For certaine summes of Gold, which you deny'd me,For certain sums of gold, which you denied me;JC IV.iii.70
For I can raise no money by vile meanes:For I can raise no money by vile means;JC IV.iii.71
By Heauen, I had rather Coine my Heart,By heaven, I had rather coin my heart,JC IV.iii.72
And drop my blood for Drachmaes, then to wringAnd drop my blood for drachmas, than to wringJC IV.iii.73
From the hard hands of Peazants, their vile trashFrom the hard hands of peasants their vile trashJC IV.iii.74
By any indirection. I did sendBy any indirection. I did sendJC IV.iii.75
To you for Gold to pay my Legions,To you for gold to pay my legions.JC IV.iii.76
Which you deny'd me: was that done like Cassius?Which you denied me; was that done like Cassius?JC IV.iii.77
Should I haue answer'd Caius Cassius so?Should I have answered Caius Cassius so?JC IV.iii.78
When Marcus Brutus growes so Couetous,When Marcus Brutus grows so covetous,JC IV.iii.79
To locke such Rascall Counters from his Friends,To lock such rascal counters from his friends,JC IV.iii.80
Be ready Gods with all your Thunder-bolts,Be ready, gods, with all your thunderbolts,JC IV.iii.81
Dash him to peeces.Dash him to pieces!JC IV.iii.82.1
You did.You did.JC IV.iii.83.1
I do not, till you practice them on me.I do not, till you practise them on me.JC IV.iii.87
I do not like your faults.I do not like your faults.JC IV.iii.88.2
A Flatterers would not, though they do appeareA flatterer's would not, though they do appearJC IV.iii.90
As huge as high Olympus.As huge as high Olympus.JC IV.iii.91
Sheath your Dagger:Sheathe your dagger.JC IV.iii.106.2
Be angry when you will, it shall haue scope:Be angry when you will, it shall have scope;JC IV.iii.107
Do what you will, Dishonor, shall be Humour.Do what you will, dishonour shall be humour.JC IV.iii.108
O Cassius, you are yoaked with a LambeO Cassius, you are yoked with a lambJC IV.iii.109
That carries Anger, as the Flint beares fire,That carries anger as the flint bears fire,JC IV.iii.110
Who much inforced, shewes a hastie Sparke,Who, much enforced, shows a hasty spark,JC IV.iii.111
And straite is cold agen.And straight is cold again.JC IV.iii.112.1
When I spoke that, I was ill remper'd too.When I spoke that, I was ill-tempered too.JC IV.iii.115
And my heart too.And my heart too.JC IV.iii.117.1
What's the matter?What's the matter?JC IV.iii.117.3
Yes Cassius, and from henceforthYes, Cassius; and from henceforth,JC IV.iii.120.2
When you are ouer-earnest with your Brutus,When you are over-earnest with your Brutus,JC IV.iii.121
Hee'l thinke your Mother chides, and leaue you so.He'll think your mother chides, and leave you so.JC IV.iii.122
Get you hence sirra: Sawcy Fellow, hence.Get you hence, sirrah! Saucy fellow, hence!JC IV.iii.132
Ile know his humor, when he knowes his time:I'll know his humour, when he knows his time.JC IV.iii.134
What should the Warres do with these Iigging Fooles?What should the wars do with these jigging fools?JC IV.iii.135
Companion, hence.Companion, hence!JC IV.iii.136.1
Lucillius and Titinius bid the CommandersLucilius and Titinius, bid the commandersJC IV.iii.137
Prepare to lodge their Companies to night.Prepare to lodge their companies tonight.JC IV.iii.138
Lucius, a bowle of Wine.Lucius, a bowl of wine.JC IV.iii.140.2
O Cassius, I am sicke of many greefes.O Cassius, I am sick of many griefs.JC IV.iii.142
No man beares sorrow better. Portia is dead.No man bears sorrow better. Portia is dead.JC IV.iii.145
She is dead.She is dead.JC IV.iii.147
Impatient of my absence,Impatient of my absence,JC IV.iii.150.2
And greefe, that yong Octauius with Mark AntonyAnd grief that young Octavius with Mark AntonyJC IV.iii.151
Haue made themselues so strong: For with her deathHave made themselves so strong; for with her deathJC IV.iii.152
That tydings came. With this she fell distract,That tidings came. With this she fell distract,JC IV.iii.153
And (her Attendants absent) swallow'd fire.And, her attendants absent, swallowed fire.JC IV.iii.154
Euen so.Even so.JC IV.iii.155.2
Speak no more of her: Giue me a bowl of wine,Speak no more of her. Give me a bowl of wine.JC IV.iii.156
In this I bury all vnkindnesse Cassius. In this I bury all unkindness, Cassius.JC IV.iii.157
Come in Titinius: / Welcome good Messala:Come in, Titinius. Welcome, good Messala.JC IV.iii.161
Now sit we close about this Taper heere,Now sit we close about this taper here,JC IV.iii.162
And call in question our necessities.And call in question our necessities.JC IV.iii.163
No more I pray you.No more, I pray you.JC IV.iii.164.2
Messala, I haue heere receiued Letters,Messala, I have here received letters,JC IV.iii.165
That yong Octauius, and Marke AntonyThat young Octavius and Mark AntonyJC IV.iii.166
Come downe vpon vs with a mighty power,Come down upon us with a mighty power,JC IV.iii.167
Bending their Expedition toward Philippi.Bending their expedition toward Philippi.JC IV.iii.168
With what Addition.With what addition?JC IV.iii.170
Therein our Letters do not well agree:Therein our letters do not well agree.JC IV.iii.174
Mine speake of seuenty Senators, that dy'deMine speak of seventy senators that diedJC IV.iii.175
By their proscriptions, Cicero being one.By their proscriptions, Cicero being one.JC IV.iii.176
No Messala.No, Messala.JC IV.iii.180
Nothing Messala.Nothing, Messala.JC IV.iii.182.1
Why ask you? Hear you aught of her in yours?JC IV.iii.183
Why farewell Portia: We must die Messala:Why, farewell, Portia. We must die, Messala.JC IV.iii.188
With meditating that she must dye once,With meditating that she must die once,JC IV.iii.189
I haue the patience to endure it now.I have the patience to endure it now.JC IV.iii.190
Well, to our worke aliue. What do you thinkeWell, to our work alive. What do you thinkJC IV.iii.194
Of marching to Philippi presently.Of marching to Philippi presently?JC IV.iii.195
Your reason?Your reason?JC IV.iii.196.2
Good reasons must of force giue place to better:Good reasons must of force give place to better.JC IV.iii.201
The people 'twixt Philippi, and this groundThe people 'twixt Philippi and this groundJC IV.iii.202
Do stand but in a forc'd affection:Do stand but in a forced affection;JC IV.iii.203
For they haue grug'd vs Contribution.For they have grudged us contribution.JC IV.iii.204
The Enemy, marching along by them,The enemy, marching along by them,JC IV.iii.205
By them shall make a fuller number vp,By them shall make a fuller number up,JC IV.iii.206
Come on refresht, new added, and encourag'd:Come on refreshed, new-added, and encouraged;JC IV.iii.207
From which aduantage shall we cut him off.From which advantage shall we cut him off,JC IV.iii.208
If at Philippi we do face him there,If at Philippi we do face him there,JC IV.iii.209
These people at our backe.These people at our back.JC IV.iii.210.1
Vnder your pardon. You must note beside,Under your pardon. You must note besideJC IV.iii.211
That we haue tride the vtmost of our Friends:That we have tried the utmost of our friends,JC IV.iii.212
Our Legions are brim full, our cause is ripe,Our legions are brim-full, our cause is ripe.JC IV.iii.213
The Enemy encreaseth euery day,The enemy increaseth every day;JC IV.iii.214
We at the height, are readie to decline.We, at the height, are ready to decline.JC IV.iii.215
There is a Tide in the affayres of men,There is a tide in the affairs of men,JC IV.iii.216
Which taken at the Flood, leades on to Fortune:Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune;JC IV.iii.217
Omitted, all the voyage of their life,Omitted, all the voyage of their lifeJC IV.iii.218
Is bound in Shallowes, and in Miseries.Is bound in shallows and in miseries.JC IV.iii.219
On such a full Sea are we now a-float,On such a full sea are we now afloat,JC IV.iii.220
And we must take the current when it serues,And we must take the current when it serves,JC IV.iii.221
Or loose our Ventures.Or lose our ventures.JC IV.iii.222.1
The deepe of night is crept vpon our talke,The deep of night is crept upon our talk,JC IV.iii.224
And Nature must obey Necessitie,And nature must obey necessity,JC IV.iii.225
Which we will niggard with a little rest:Which we will niggard with a little rest.JC IV.iii.226
There is no more to say.There is no more to say?JC IV.iii.227.1
Lucius Lucius!JC IV.iii.229.1
my Gowne: My gown.JC IV.iii.229.2
farewell good Messala,Farewell, good Messala.JC IV.iii.229.3
Good night Titinius: Noble, Noble Cassius,Good night, Titinius. Noble, noble Cassius,JC IV.iii.230
Good night, and good repose.Good night, and good repose.JC IV.iii.231.1
Euery thing is well.Everything is well.JC IV.iii.234.2
Good night good Brother.Good night, good brother.JC IV.iii.235.2
Farwell euery one. Farewell, every one.JC IV.iii.236.2
Giue me the Gowne. Where is thy Instrument?Give me the gown. Where is thy instrument?JC IV.iii.237
What, thou speak'st drowsily?What, thou speak'st drowsily?JC IV.iii.238.2
Poore knaue I blame thee not, thou art ore-watch'd.Poor knave, I blame thee not; thou art o'erwatched.JC IV.iii.239
Call Claudio, and some other of my men,Call Claudius and some other of my men;JC IV.iii.240
Ile haue them sleepe on Cushions in my Tent.I'll have them sleep on cushions in my tent.JC IV.iii.241
I pray you sirs, lye in my Tent and sleepe,I pray you, sirs, lie in my tent and sleep;JC IV.iii.244
It may be I shall raise you by and byIt may be I shall raise you by and byJC IV.iii.245
On businesse to my Brother Cassius.On business to my brother Cassius.JC IV.iii.246
I will it not haue it so: Lye downe good sirs,I will not have it so; lie down, good sirs.JC IV.iii.248
It may be I shall otherwise bethinke me.It may be I shall otherwise bethink me.JC IV.iii.249
Looke Lucius, heere's the booke I sought for so:Look, Lucius, here's the book I sought for so;JC IV.iii.250
I put it in the pocket of my Gowne.I put it in the pocket of my gown.JC IV.iii.251
Beare with me good Boy, I am much forgetfull.Bear with me, good boy, I am much forgetful.JC IV.iii.253
Canst thou hold vp thy heauie eyes a-while,Canst thou hold up thy heavy eyes awhile,JC IV.iii.254
And touch thy Instrument a straine or two.And touch thy instrument a strain or two?JC IV.iii.255
It does my Boy:It does, my boy.JC IV.iii.256.2
I trouble thee too much, but thou art willing.I trouble thee too much, but thou art willing.JC IV.iii.257
I should not vrge thy duty past thy might,I should not urge thy duty past thy might;JC IV.iii.259
I know yong bloods looke for a time of rest.I know young bloods look for a time of rest.JC IV.iii.260
It was well done, and thou shalt sleepe againe:It was well done, and thou shalt sleep again;JC IV.iii.262
I will not hold thee long. If I do liue,I will not hold thee long. If I do live,JC IV.iii.263
I will be good to thee.I will be good to thee.JC IV.iii.264
This is a sleepy Tune: O Murd'rous slumbler!This is a sleepy tune; O murderous slumber,JC IV.iii.265
Layest thou thy Leaden Mace vpon my Boy,Layest thou thy leaden mace upon my boy,JC IV.iii.266
That playes thee Musicke? Gentle knaue good night:That plays thee music? Gentle knave, good night;JC IV.iii.267
I will not do thee so much wrong to wake thee:I will not do thee so much wrong to wake thee.JC IV.iii.268
If thou do'st nod, thou break'st thy Instrument,If thou dost nod, thou break'st thy instrument;JC IV.iii.269
Ile take it from thee, and (good Boy) good night.I'll take it from thee; and, good boy, good night.JC IV.iii.270
Let me see, let me see; is not the Leafe turn'd downeLet me see, let me see; is not the leaf turned downJC IV.iii.271
Where I left reading? Heere it is I thinke.Where I left reading? Here it is, I think.JC IV.iii.272
How ill this Taper burnes. Ha! Who comes heere?How ill this taper burns! Ha! who comes here?JC IV.iii.273
I thinke it is the weakenesse of mine eyesI think it is the weakness of mine eyesJC IV.iii.274
That shapes this monstrous Apparition.That shapes this monstrous apparition.JC IV.iii.275
It comes vpon me: Art thou any thing?It comes upon me. Art thou any thing?JC IV.iii.276
Art thou some God, some Angell, or some Diuell,Art thou some god, some angel, or some devil,JC IV.iii.277
That mak'st my blood cold, and my haire to stare?That mak'st my blood cold, and my hair to stare?JC IV.iii.278
Speake to me, what thou art.Speak to me what thou art.JC IV.iii.279
Why com'st thou?Why com'st thou?JC IV.iii.280.2
Well: then I shall see thee againe?Well; then I shall see thee again?JC IV.iii.282
Why I will see thee at Philippi then:Why, I will see thee at Philippi then.JC IV.iii.284
Now I haue taken heart, thou vanishest.Now I have taken heart, thou vanishest.JC IV.iii.285
Ill Spirit, I would hold more talke with thee.Ill spirit, I would hold more talk with thee.JC IV.iii.286
Boy, Lucius, Varrus, Claudio, Sirs: Awake:Boy! Lucius! Varro! Claudius! Sirs, awake!JC IV.iii.287
Claudio.Claudius!JC IV.iii.288
He thinkes he still is at his Instrument.He thinks he still is at his instrument.JC IV.iii.290
Lucius, awake.Lucius, awake!JC IV.iii.291
Did'st thou dreame Lucius, that thou so cryedst out?Didst thou dream, Lucius, that thou so criedst out?JC IV.iii.293
Yes that thou did'st: Did'st thou see any thing?Yes, that thou didst. Didst thou see anything?JC IV.iii.295
Sleepe againe Lucius: Sirra Claudio, Sleep again, Lucius. Sirrah Claudius!JC IV.iii.297
Fellow, / Thou: Awake.Fellow thou, awake!JC IV.iii.298.1
Why did you so cry out sirs, in your sleepe?Why did you so cry out, sirs, in your sleep?JC IV.iii.299
I: saw you any thing?Ay; saw you anything?JC IV.iii.300.2
Go, and commend me to my Brother Cassius:Go, and commend me to my brother Cassius.JC IV.iii.302
Bid him set on his Powres betimes before,Bid him set on his powers betimes before,JC IV.iii.303
And we will follow.JC IV.iii.304
They stand, and would haue parley.They stand, and would have parley.JC V.i.21
Words before blowes: is it so Countrymen?Words before blows: is it so, countrymen?JC V.i.27
Good words are better then bad strokes Octauius.Good words are better than bad strokes, Octavius.JC V.i.29
O yes, and soundlesse too:O yes, and soundless too;JC V.i.36
For you haue stolne their buzzing Antony,For you have stolen their buzzing, Antony,JC V.i.37
And very wisely threat before you sting.And very wisely threat before you sting.JC V.i.38
Casar, thou canst not dye by Traitors hands,Caesar, thou canst not die by traitors' hands,JC V.i.56
Vnlesse thou bring'st them with thee.Unless thou bring'st them with thee.JC V.i.57.1
O if thou wer't the Noblest of thy Straine,O, if thou wert the noblest of thy strain,JC V.i.59
Yong-man, thou could'st not dye more honourable.Young man, thou couldst not die more honourable.JC V.i.60
Ho Lucillius, hearke, a word with you.Ho, Lucilius, hark, a word with you.JC V.i.69.1
Euen so Lucillius.Even so, Lucilius.JC V.i.92.1
Euen by the rule of that Philosophy,Even by the rule of that philosophyJC V.i.100
By which I did blame Cato, for the deathBy which I did blame Cato for the deathJC V.i.101
Which he did giue himselfe, I know not how:Which he did give himself – I know not how,JC V.i.102
But I do finde it Cowardly, and vile,But I do find it cowardly and vile,JC V.i.103
For feare of what might fall, so to preuentFor fear of what might fall, so to preventJC V.i.104
The time of life, arming my selfe with patience,The time of life – arming myself with patienceJC V.i.105
To stay the prouidence of some high Powers,To stay the providence of some high powersJC V.i.106
That gouerne vs below.That govern us below.JC V.i.107.1
No Cassius, no: / Thinke not thou Noble Romane,No, Cassius, no; think not, thou noble Roman,JC V.i.110
That euer Brutus will go bound to Rome,That ever Brutus will go bound to Rome;JC V.i.111
He beares too great a minde. But this same dayHe bears too great a mind. But this same dayJC V.i.112
Must end that worke, the Ides of March begun.Must end that work the ides of March begun;JC V.i.113
And whether we shall meete againe, I know not:And whether we shall meet again I know not.JC V.i.114
Therefore our euerlasting farewell take:Therefore our everlasting farewell take:JC V.i.115
For euer, and for euer, farewell Cassius,For ever, and for ever, farewell, Cassius.JC V.i.116
If we do meete againe, why we shall smile;If we do meet again, why, we shall smile;JC V.i.117
If not, why then this parting was well made.If not, why then this parting was well made.JC V.i.118
Why then leade on. O that a man might knowWhy then, lead on. O, that a man might knowJC V.i.122
The end of this dayes businesse, ere it come:The end of this day's business ere it come!JC V.i.123
But it sufficeth, that the day will end,But it sufficeth that the day will end,JC V.i.124
And then the end is knowne. Come ho, away. And then the end is known. Come, ho! Away!JC V.i.125
Ride, ride Messala, ride and giue these BillesRide, ride, Messala, ride, and give these billsJC V.ii.1
Vnto the Legions, on the other side.Unto the legions on the other side.JC V.ii.2
Let them set on at once: for I perceiueLet them set on at once; for I perceiveJC V.ii.3
But cold demeanor in Octauio's wing:But cold demeanour in Octavius' wing,JC V.ii.4
And sodaine push giues them the ouerthrow:And sudden push gives them the overthrow.JC V.ii.5
Ride, ride Messala, let them all come downe. Ride, ride, Messala; let them all come down.JC V.ii.6
Where, where Messala, doth his body lye?Where, where, Messala, doth his body lie?JC V.iii.91
Titinius face is vpward.Titinius' face is upward.JC V.iii.93.1
O Iulius Casar, thou art mighty yet,O Julius Caesar, thou art mighty yet!JC V.iii.94
Thy Spirit walkes abroad, and turnes our SwordsThy spirit walks abroad, and turns our swordsJC V.iii.95
In our owne proper Entrailes. In our own proper entrails.JC V.iii.96.1
Are yet two Romans liuing such as these?Are yet two Romans living such as these?JC V.iii.98
The last of all the Romans, far thee well:The last of all the Romans, fare thee well!JC V.iii.99
It is impossible, that euer RomeIt is impossible that ever RomeJC V.iii.100
Should breed thy fellow. Friends I owe mo tearesShould breed thy fellow. Friends, I owe more tearsJC V.iii.101
To this dead man, then you shall see me pay.To this dead man than you shall see me pay.JC V.iii.102
I shall finde time, Cassius: I shall finde time.I shall find time, Cassius, I shall find time.JC V.iii.103
Come therefore, and to Tharsus send his body,Come therefore, and to Thasos send his body.JC V.iii.104
His Funerals shall not be in our Campe,His funerals shall not be in our camp,JC V.iii.105
Least it discomfort vs. Lucillius come,Lest it discomfort us. Lucilius, come;JC V.iii.106
And come yong Cato, let vs to the Field,And come, young Cato; let us to the field.JC V.iii.107
Labio and Flauio set our Battailes on:Labeo and Flavius, set our battles on.JC V.iii.108
'Tis three a clocke, and Romans yet ere night,'Tis three o'clock; and, Romans, yet ere nightJC V.iii.109
We shall try Fortune in a second fight. We shall try fortune in a second fight.JC V.iii.110
Yet Country-men: O yet, hold vp your heads.Yet countrymen, O, yet hold up your heads!JC V.iv.1
Come poore remaines of friends, rest on this Rocke.Come, poor remains of friends, rest on this rock.JC V.v.1
Sit thee downe, Clitus: slaying is the word,Sit thee down, Clitus. Slaying is the word;JC V.v.4
It is a deed in fashion. Hearke thee, Clitus.It is a deed in fashion. Hark thee, Clitus.JC V.v.5
Peace then, no words.Peace then. No words.JC V.v.7.1
Hearke thee, Dardanius.Hark thee, Dardanius.JC V.v.8.1
Come hither, good Volumnius, list a word.Come hither, good Volumnius; list a word.JC V.v.15
Why this, Volumnius:Why, this, Volumnius:JC V.v.16.2
The Ghost of Casar hath appear'd to meThe ghost of Caesar hath appeared to meJC V.v.17
Two seuerall times by Night: at Sardis, once;Two several times by night: at Sardis once,JC V.v.18
And this last Night, here in Philippi fields:And this last night, here in Philippi fields.JC V.v.19
I know my houre is come.I know my hour is come.JC V.v.20.1
Nay, I am sure it is, Volumnius.Nay, I am sure it is, Volumnius.JC V.v.21
Thou seest the World, Volumnius, how it goes,Thou seest the world, Volumnius, how it goes:JC V.v.22
Our Enemies haue beat vs to the Pit: Our enemies have beat us to the pit.JC V.v.23
It is more worthy, to leape in our selues,It is more worthy to leap in ourselvesJC V.v.24
Then tarry till they push vs. Good Volumnius,Than tarry till they push us. Good Volumnius,JC V.v.25
Thou know'st, that we two went to Schoole together:Thou know'st that we two went to school together;JC V.v.26
Euen for that our loue of old, I pretheeEven for that our love of old, I prithee,JC V.v.27
Hold thou my Sword Hilts, whilest I runne on it.Hold thou my sword-hilts whilst I run on it.JC V.v.28
Farewell to you, and you, and you Volumnius.Farewell to you; and you; and you, Volumnius.JC V.v.31
Strato, thou hast bin all this while asleepe:Strato, thou hast been all this while asleep;JC V.v.32
Farewell to thee, to Strato, Countrymen:Farewell to thee too, Strato. Countrymen,JC V.v.33
My heart doth ioy, that yet in all my life,My heart doth joy that yet in all my lifeJC V.v.34
I found no man, but he was true to me.I found no man but he was true to me.JC V.v.35
I shall haue glory by this loosing dayI shall have glory by this losing dayJC V.v.36
More then Octauius, and Marke Antony,More than Octavius and Mark AntonyJC V.v.37
By this vile Conquest shall attaine vnto.By this vile conquest shall attain unto.JC V.v.38
So fare you well at once, for Brutus tongueSo fare you well at once; for Brutus' tongueJC V.v.39
Hath almost ended his liues History:Hath almost ended his life's history.JC V.v.40
Night hangs vpon mine eyes, my Bones would rest,Night hangs upon mine eyes; my bones would rest,JC V.v.41
That haue but labour'd, to attaine this houre.That have but laboured to attain this hour.JC V.v.42
Hence: I will follow:Hence! I will follow.JC V.v.43.2
I prythee Strato, stay thou by thy Lord,I prithee, Strato, stay thou by thy lord.JC V.v.44
Thou art a Fellow of a good respect:Thou art a fellow of a good respect;JC V.v.45
Thy life hath had some smatch of Honor in it,Thy life hath had some smatch of honour in it.JC V.v.46
Hold then my Sword, and turne away thy face,Hold then my sword, and turn away thy face,JC V.v.47
While I do run vpon it. Wilt thou Strato?While I do run upon it. Wilt thou, Strato?JC V.v.48
Farewell good Strato. ---Casar, now be still,Farewell, good Strato. – Caesar, now be still;JC V.v.50
I kill'd not thee with halfe so good a will. I killed not thee with half so good a will.JC V.v.51
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL