Original textModern textKey line
Peace ho, Casar speakes.Peace, ho! Caesar speaks.JC I.ii.1.2
Bid euery noyse be still: peace yet againe.Bid every noise be still; peace yet again!JC I.ii.14
You pul'd me by the cloake, would you speake with me?You pulled me by the cloak; would you speak with me?JC I.ii.214
Why you were with him, were you not?Why, you were with him, were you not?JC I.ii.217
Why there was a Crowne offer'd him; & beingWhy, there was a crown offered him; and, beingJC I.ii.219
offer'd him, he put it by with the backe of his hand thus,offered him, he put it by with the back of his hand, thus;JC I.ii.220
and then the people fell a shouting.and then the people fell a-shouting.JC I.ii.221
Why for that too.Why, for that too.JC I.ii.223
Why for that too.Why, for that too.JC I.ii.225
I marry was't, and hee put it by thrice, euerie Ay, marry, was't, and he put it by thrice, everyJC I.ii.227
time gentler then other; and at euery putting by, minetime gentler than other; and at every putting-by mineJC I.ii.228
honest Neighbors showted.honest neighbours shouted.JC I.ii.229
Why Antony.Why, Antony.JC I.ii.231
I can as well bee hang'd as tell the manner of it: It I can as well be hanged as tell the manner of it; itJC I.ii.233
was meere Foolerie, I did not marke it. I sawe Marke Antony was mere foolery; I did not mark it. I saw Mark AntonyJC I.ii.234
offer him a Crowne, yet 'twas not a Crowne neyther, 'twas offer him a crown; yet 'twas not a crown neither, 'twasJC I.ii.235
one of these Coronets: and as I told you, hee put it by one of these coronets; and, as I told you, he put it byJC I.ii.236
once: but for all that, to my thinking, he would faine haue once; but for all that, to my thinking, he would fain haveJC I.ii.237
had it. Then hee offered it to him againe: then hee put it by had it. Then he offered it to him again; then he put it byJC I.ii.238
againe: but to my thinking, he was very loath to lay his again; but to my thinking, he was very loath to lay hisJC I.ii.239
fingers off it. And then he offered it the third time; hee fingers off it. And then he offered it the third time; heJC I.ii.240
put it the third time by, and still as hee refus'd it, the put it the third time by; and still as he refused it, theJC I.ii.241
rabblement howted, and clapp'd their chopt hands, rabblement hooted, and clapped their chopped hands,JC I.ii.242
and threw vppe their sweatie Night-cappes, and vttered such and threw up their sweaty night-caps, and uttered suchJC I.ii.243
a deale of stinking breath, because Casar refus'd the a deal of stinking breath because Caesar refused theJC I.ii.244
Crowne, that it had (almost) choaked Casar: for hee crown, that it had, almost, choked Caesar; for heJC I.ii.245
swoonded, and fell downe at it: And for mine owne part, I swooned, and fell down at it. And for mine own part, IJC I.ii.246
durst not laugh, for feare of opening my Lippes, and receyuing durst not laugh, for fear of opening my lips and receivingJC I.ii.247
the bad Ayre.the bad air.JC I.ii.248
He fell downe in the Market-place, and foam'd at He fell down in the market-place, and foamed atJC I.ii.250
mouth, and was speechlesse.mouth, and was speechless.JC I.ii.251
I know not what you meane by that, but I am sure I know not what you mean by that, but, I am sureJC I.ii.255
Casar fell downe. If the tag-ragge people did not clap him, Caesar fell down. If the tag-rag people did not clap himJC I.ii.256
and hisse him, according as he pleas'd, and displeas'd and hiss him, according as he pleased and displeasedJC I.ii.257
them, as they vse to doe the Players in the Theatre, I am them, as they use to do the players in the theatre, I amJC I.ii.258
no true true man.JC I.ii.259
Marry, before he fell downe, when he perceiu'd the Marry, before he fell down, when he perceived theJC I.ii.261
common Heard was glad he refus'd the Crowne, hecommon herd was glad he refused the crown, heJC I.ii.262
pluckt me ope his Doublet, and offer'd them his Throatplucked me ope his doublet, and offered them his throatJC I.ii.263
to cut: and I had beene a man of any Occupation, if Ito cut. An I had been a man of any occupation, If IJC I.ii.264
would not haue taken him at a word, I would I might goe would not have taken him at a word, I would I might goJC I.ii.265
to Hell among the Rogues, and so hee fell. When he came to hell among the rogues. And so he fell. When he cameJC I.ii.266
to himselfe againe, hee said, If hee had done, or said any thing to himself again, he said, if he had done or said anythingJC I.ii.267
amisse, he desir'd their Worships to thinke it was his amiss, he desired their worships to think it was hisJC I.ii.268
infirmitie. Three or foure Wenches where I stood, cryed, infirmity. Three or four wenches, where I stood, cried,JC I.ii.269
Alasse good Soule, and forgaue him with all their hearts: ‘Alas, good soul!' and forgave him with all their hearts;JC I.ii.270
But there's no heed to be taken of them; if Casar had but there's no heed to be taken of them; if Caesar hadJC I.ii.271
stab'd their Mothers, they would haue done no lesse.stabbed their mothers, they would have done no less.JC I.ii.272
I.Ay.JC I.ii.274
I, he spoke Greeke.Ay, he spoke Greek.JC I.ii.276
Nay, and I tell you that, Ile ne're looke you i'th'face Nay, an I tell you that, I'll ne'er look you i'th' faceJC I.ii.278
againe. But those that vnderstood him, smil'd at one another, again. But those that understood him smiled at one another,JC I.ii.279
and shooke their heads: but for mine owne part, it and shook their heads; but, for mine own part, itJC I.ii.280
was Greeke to me. I could tell you more newes too: was Greek to me. I could tell you more news too:JC I.ii.281
Murrellus and Flauius, for pulling Scarffes off Casars Marullus and Flavius, for pulling scarfs off Caesar'sJC I.ii.282
Images, are put to silence. Fare you well. There was more images, are put to silence. Fare you well. There was moreJC I.ii.283
Foolerie yet, if I could remember it.foolery yet, if I could remember it.JC I.ii.284
No, I am promis'd forth.No, I am promised forth.JC I.ii.286
I, if I be aliue, and your minde hold, and yourAy, if I be alive and your mind hold, and yourJC I.ii.288
Dinner worth the eating.dinner worth the eating.JC I.ii.289
Doe so: farewell both. Do so. Farewell, both.JC I.ii.291
Are not you mou'd, when all the sway of EarthAre not you moved, when all the sway of earthJC I.iii.3
Shakes, like a thing vnfirme? O Cicero,Shakes like a thing unfirm? O Cicero,JC I.iii.4
I haue seene Tempests, when the scolding WindsI have seen tempests, when the scolding windsJC I.iii.5
Haue riu'd the knottie Oakes, and I haue seeneHave rived the knotty oaks, and I have seenJC I.iii.6
Th'ambitious Ocean swell, and rage, and foame,Th' ambitious ocean swell and rage and foam,JC I.iii.7
To be exalted with the threatning Clouds:To be exalted with the threatening clouds;JC I.iii.8
But neuer till to Night, neuer till now,But never till tonight, never till now,JC I.iii.9
Did I goe through a Tempest-dropping-fire.Did I go through a tempest dropping fire.JC I.iii.10
Eyther there is a Ciuill strife in Heauen,Either there is a civil strife in heaven,JC I.iii.11
Or else the World, too sawcie with the Gods,Or else the world, too saucy with the gods,JC I.iii.12
Incenses them to send destruction.Incenses them to send destruction.JC I.iii.13
A common slaue, you know him well by sight,A common slave – you know him well by sight – JC I.iii.15
Held vp his left Hand, which did flame and burneHeld up his left hand, which did flame and burnJC I.iii.16
Like twentie Torches ioyn'd; and yet his Hand,Like twenty torches joined; and yet his hand,JC I.iii.17
Not sensible of fire, remain'd vnscorch'd.Not sensible of fire, remained unscorched.JC I.iii.18
Besides, I ha'not since put vp my Sword,Besides – I ha'not since put up my sword – JC I.iii.19
Against the Capitoll I met a Lyon,Against the Capitol I met a lion,JC I.iii.20
Who glaz'd vpon me, and went surly by,Who glazed upon me, and went surly by,JC I.iii.21
Without annoying me. And there were drawneWithout annoying me. And there were drawnJC I.iii.22
Vpon a heape, a hundred gastly Women,Upon a heap a hundred ghastly women,JC I.iii.23
Transformed with their feare, who swore, they sawTransformed with their fear, who swore they sawJC I.iii.24
Men, all in fire, walke vp and downe the streetes.Men, all in fire, walk up and down the streets.JC I.iii.25
And yesterday, the Bird of Night did sit,And yesterday the bird of night did sit,JC I.iii.26
Euen at Noone-day, vpon the Market place,Even at noon-day, upon the market-place,JC I.iii.27
Howting, and shreeking. When these ProdigiesHooting and shrieking. When these prodigiesJC I.iii.28
Doe so conioyntly meet, let not men say,Do so conjointly meet, let not men say,JC I.iii.29
These are their Reasons, they are Naturall:‘These are their reasons, they are natural';JC I.iii.30
For I beleeue, they are portentous thingsFor I believe, they are portentous thingsJC I.iii.31
Vnto the Clymate, that they point vpon.Unto the climate that they point upon.JC I.iii.32
He doth: for he did bid AntonioHe doth; for he did bid AntoniusJC I.iii.37
Send word to you, he would be there to morrow.Send word to you he would be there tomorrow.JC I.iii.38
Farewell Cicero. Farewell, Cicero.JC I.iii.40.2
A Romane.A Roman.JC I.iii.41.2
Your Eare is good. / Cassius, what Night is this?Your ear is good. Cassius, what night is this!JC I.iii.42
Who euer knew the Heauens menace so?Who ever knew the heavens menace so?JC I.iii.44
But wherefore did you so much tempt the Heauens?But wherefore did you so much tempt the heavens?JC I.iii.53
It is the part of men, to feare and tremble,It is the part of men to fear and trembleJC I.iii.54
When the most mightie Gods, by tokens sendWhen the most mighty gods by tokens sendJC I.iii.55
Such dreadfull Heraulds, to astonish vs.Such dreadful heralds to astonish us.JC I.iii.56
'Tis Casar that you meane: / Is it not, Cassius?'Tis Caesar that you mean; is it not, Cassius?JC I.iii.79
Indeed, they say, the Senators to morrowIndeed, they say the senators tomorrowJC I.iii.85
Meane to establish Casar as a King:Mean to establish Caesar as a king;JC I.iii.86
And he shall weare his Crowne by Sea, and Land,And he shall wear his crown by sea and land,JC I.iii.87
In euery place, saue here in Italy.In every place save here in Italy.JC I.iii.88
So can I:So can I;JC I.iii.100.2
So euery Bond-man in his owne hand bearesSo every bondman in his own hand bearsJC I.iii.101
The power to cancell his Captiuitie.The power to cancel his captivity.JC I.iii.102
You speake to Caska, and to such a man,You speak to Casca, and to such a manJC I.iii.116
That is no flearing Tell-tale. Hold, my Hand:That is no fleering tell-tale. Hold, my hand;JC I.iii.117
Be factious for redresse of all these Griefes,Be factious for redress of all these griefs,JC I.iii.118
And I will set this foot of mine as farre,And I will set this foot of mine as farJC I.iii.119
As who goes farthest.As who goes farthest.JC I.iii.120.1
Stand close a while, for heere comes one in haste.Stand close awhile, for here comes one in haste.JC I.iii.131
O, he sits high in all the Peoples hearts:O, he sits high in all the people's hearts;JC I.iii.157
And that which would appeare Offence in vs,And that which would appear offence in us,JC I.iii.158
His Countenance, like richest Alchymie,His countenance, like richest alchemy,JC I.iii.159
Will change to Vertue, and to Worthinesse.Will change to virtue and to worthiness.JC I.iii.160
No.No.JC II.i.102
You shall confesse, that you are both deceiu'd:You shall confess that you are both deceived:JC II.i.105
Heere, as I point my Sword, the Sunne arises,Here, as I point my sword, the sun arises,JC II.i.106
Which is a great way growing on the South,Which is a great way growing on the south,JC II.i.107
Weighing the youthfull Season of the yeare.Weighing the youthful season of the year.JC II.i.108
Some two moneths hence, vp higher toward the NorthSome two months hence, up higher toward the northJC II.i.109
He first presents his fire, and the high EastHe first presents his fire; and the high eastJC II.i.110
Stands as the Capitoll, directly heere.Stands, as the Capitol, directly here.JC II.i.111
Let vs not leaue him out.Let us not leave him out.JC II.i.143.1
Indeed, he is not fit.Indeed he is not fit.JC II.i.153
Speake hands for me.Speak hands for me!JC III.i.76
Go to the Pulpit Brutus.Go to the pulpit, Brutus.JC III.i.84.1