CASSIUS
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Fellow, come from the throng, look vpon Casar.Fellow, come from the throng; look upon Caesar.JC I.ii.21
Will you go see the order of the course?Will you go see the order of the course?JC I.ii.25
I pray you do.I pray you, do.JC I.ii.27
Brutus, I do obserue you now of late:Brutus, I do observe you now of late:JC I.ii.32
I haue not from your eyes, that gentlenesseI have not from your eyes that gentlenessJC I.ii.33
And shew of Loue, as I was wont to haue:And show of love as I was wont to have.JC I.ii.34
You beare too stubborne, and too strange a handYou bear too stubborn and too strange a handJC I.ii.35
Ouer your Friend, that loues you.Over your friend that loves you.JC I.ii.36.1
Then Brutus, I haue much mistook your passion,Then, Brutus, I have much mistook your passion,JC I.ii.48
By meanes whereof, this Brest of mine hath buriedBy means whereof this breast of mine hath buriedJC I.ii.49
Thoughts of great value, worthy Cogitations.Thoughts of great value, worthy cogitations.JC I.ii.50
Tell me good Brutus, Can you see your face?Tell me, good Brutus, can you see your face?JC I.ii.51
'Tis iust,'Tis just;JC I.ii.54
And it is very much lamented Brutus,And it is very much lamented, Brutus,JC I.ii.55
That you haue no such Mirrors, as will turneThat you have no such mirrors as will turnJC I.ii.56
Your hidden worthinesse into your eye,Your hidden worthiness into your eye,JC I.ii.57
That you might see your shadow: / I haue heard,That you might see your shadow. I have heard,JC I.ii.58
Where many of the best respect in Rome,Where many of the best respect in Rome,JC I.ii.59
(Except immortall Casar) speaking of Brutus,Except immortal Caesar, speaking of Brutus,JC I.ii.60
And groaning vnderneath this Ages yoake,And groaning underneath this age's yoke,JC I.ii.61
Haue wish'd, that Noble Brutus had his eyes.Have wished that noble Brutus had his eyes.JC I.ii.62
Therefore good Brutus, be prepar'd to heare:Therefore, good Brutus, be prepared to hear;JC I.ii.66
And since you know, you cannot see your selfeAnd since you know you cannot see yourselfJC I.ii.67
So well as by Reflection; I your Glasse,So well as by reflection, I, your glass,JC I.ii.68
Will modestly discouer to your selfeWill modestly discover to yourselfJC I.ii.69
That of your selfe, which you yet know not of.That of yourself which you yet know not of.JC I.ii.70
And be not iealous on me, gentle Brutus:And be not jealous on me, gentle Brutus:JC I.ii.71
Were I a common Laughter, or did vseWere I a common laughter, or did useJC I.ii.72
To stale with ordinary Oathes my loueTo stale with ordinary oaths my loveJC I.ii.73
To euery new Protester: if you know,To every new protester; if you knowJC I.ii.74
That I do fawne on men, and hugge them hard,That I do fawn on men and hug them hard,JC I.ii.75
And after scandall them: Or if you know,And after scandal them; or if you knowJC I.ii.76
That I professe my selfe in BanquettingThat I profess myself in banquetingJC I.ii.77
To all the Rout, then hold me dangerous.To all the rout, then hold me dangerous.JC I.ii.78
I, do you feare it?Ay, do you fear it?JC I.ii.80.2
Then must I thinke you would not haue it so.Then must I think you would not have it so.JC I.ii.81
I know that vertue to be in you Brutus,I know that virtue to be in you, Brutus,JC I.ii.90
As well as I do know your outward fauour.As well as I do know your outward favour.JC I.ii.91
Well, Honor is the subiect of my Story:Well, honour is the subject of my story.JC I.ii.92
I cannot tell, what you and other menI cannot tell what you and other menJC I.ii.93
Thinke of this life: But for my single selfe,Think of this life; but for my single self,JC I.ii.94
I had as liefe not be, as liue to beI had as lief not be as live to beJC I.ii.95
In awe of such a Thing, as I my selfe.In awe of such a thing as I myself.JC I.ii.96
I was borne free as Casar, so were you,I was born free as Caesar, so were you;JC I.ii.97
We both haue fed as well, and we can bothWe both have fed as well, and we can bothJC I.ii.98
Endure the Winters cold, as well as hee.Endure the winter's cold as well as he.JC I.ii.99
For once, vpon a Rawe and Gustie day,For once, upon a raw and gusty day,JC I.ii.100
The troubled Tyber, chafing with her Shores,The troubled Tiber chafing with her shores,JC I.ii.101
Casar saide to me, Dar'st thou Cassius nowCaesar said to me, ‘ Dar'st thou, Cassius, nowJC I.ii.102
Leape in with me into this angry Flood,Leap in with me into this angry flood,JC I.ii.103
And swim to yonder Point? Vpon the word,And swim to yonder point?’ Upon the word,JC I.ii.104
Accoutred as I was, I plunged in,Accoutred as I was, I plunged inJC I.ii.105
And bad him follow: so indeed he did.And bade him follow; so indeed he did.JC I.ii.106
The Torrent roar'd, and we did buffet itThe torrent roared, and we did buffet itJC I.ii.107
With lusty Sinewes, throwing it aside,With lusty sinews, throwing it asideJC I.ii.108
And stemming it with hearts of Controuersie.And stemming it with hearts of controversy.JC I.ii.109
But ere we could arriue the Point propos'd,But ere we could arrive the point proposed,JC I.ii.110
Casar cride, Helpe me Cassius, or I sinke.Caesar cried, ‘ Help me, Cassius, or I sink!’JC I.ii.111
I (as Aneas, our great Ancestor,I, as Aeneas, our great ancestor,JC I.ii.112
Did from the Flames of Troy, vpon his shoulderDid from the flames of Troy upon his shoulderJC I.ii.113
The old Anchyses beare) so, from the waues of TyberThe old Anchises bear, so from the waves of TiberJC I.ii.114
Did I the tyred Casar: And this Man,Did I the tired Caesar. And this manJC I.ii.115
Is now become a God, and Cassius isIs now become a god, and Cassius isJC I.ii.116
A wretched Creature, and must bend his body,A wretched creature, and must bend his bodyJC I.ii.117
If Casar carelesly but nod on him.If Caesar carelessly but nod on him.JC I.ii.118
He had a Feauer when he was in Spaine,He had a fever when he was in Spain,JC I.ii.119
And when the Fit was on him, I did markeAnd when the fit was on him, I did markJC I.ii.120
How he did shake: Tis true, this God did shake,How he did shake; 'tis true, this god did shake;JC I.ii.121
His Coward lippes did from their colour flye,His coward lips did from their colour fly,JC I.ii.122
And that same Eye, whose bend doth awe the World,And that same eye whose bend doth awe the worldJC I.ii.123
Did loose his Lustre: I did heare him grone:Did lose his lustre; I did hear him groan;JC I.ii.124
I, and that Tongue of his, that bad the RomansAy, and that tongue of his, that bade the RomansJC I.ii.125
Marke him, and write his Speeches in their Bookes,Mark him and write his speeches in their books,JC I.ii.126
Alas, it cried, Giue me some drinke Titinius,‘ Alas!’ it cried, ‘ Give me some drink, Titinius,’JC I.ii.127
As a sicke Girle: Ye Gods, it doth amaze me,As a sick girl. Ye gods, it doth amaze meJC I.ii.128
A man of such a feeble temper shouldA man of such a feeble temper shouldJC I.ii.129
So get the start of the Maiesticke world,So get the start of the majestic world,JC I.ii.130
And beare the Palme alone.And bear the palm alone.JC I.ii.131.1
Why man, he doth bestride the narrow worldWhy, man, he doth bestride the narrow worldJC I.ii.134
Like a Colossus, and we petty menLike a Colossus, and we petty menJC I.ii.135
Walke vnder his huge legges, and peepe aboutWalk under his huge legs, and peep aboutJC I.ii.136
To finde our selues dishonourable Graues.To find ourselves dishonourable graves.JC I.ii.137
Men at sometime, are Masters of their Fates.Men at some time are masters of their fates;JC I.ii.138
The fault (deere Brutus) is not in our Starres,The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars,JC I.ii.139
But in our Selues, that we are vnderlings.But in ourselves, that we are underlings.JC I.ii.140
Brutus and Casar: What should be in that Casar?Brutus and Caesar. What should be in that ‘ Caesar ’?JC I.ii.141
Why should that name be sounded more then yours.Why should that name be sounded more than yours?JC I.ii.142
Write them together: Yours, is as faire a Name:Write them together, yours is as fair a name;JC I.ii.143
Sound them, it doth become the mouth as well:Sound them, it doth become the mouth as well;JC I.ii.144
Weigh them, it is as heauy: Coniure with 'em,Weigh them, it is as heavy; conjure with 'em,JC I.ii.145
Brutus will start a Spirit as soone as Casar.‘ Brutus ’ will start a spirit as soon as ‘ Caesar.’JC I.ii.146
Now in the names of all the Gods at once,Now in the names of all the gods at once,JC I.ii.147
Vpon what meate doth this our Casar feede,Upon what meat doth this our Caesar feed,JC I.ii.148
That he is growne so great? Age, thou art sham'd.That he is grown so great? Age, thou art shamed!JC I.ii.149
Rome, thou hast lost the breed of Noble Bloods.Rome, thou hast lost the breed of noble bloods!JC I.ii.150
When went there by an Age, since the great Flood,When went there by an age, since the great flood,JC I.ii.151
But it was fam'd with more then with one man?But it was famed with more than with one man?JC I.ii.152
When could they say (till now) that talk'd of Rome,When could they say, till now, that talked of Rome,JC I.ii.153
That her wide Walkes incompast but one man?That her wide walls encompassed but one man?JC I.ii.154
Now is it Rome indeed, and Roome enoughNow is it Rome indeed, and room enough,JC I.ii.155
When there is in it but one onely man.When there is in it but one only man.JC I.ii.156
O! you and I, haue heard our Fathers say,O, you and I have heard our fathers say,JC I.ii.157
There was a Brutus once, that would haue brook'dThere was a Brutus once that would have brookedJC I.ii.158
Th'eternall Diuell to keepe his State in Rome,Th' eternal devil to keep his state in RomeJC I.ii.159
As easily as a King.As easily as a king.JC I.ii.160
I am glad I am gladJC I.ii.174.2
that my weake words / Haue strucke but thus much shew That my weak words have struck but thus much showJC I.ii.175
of fire from Brutus.Of fire from Brutus.JC I.ii.176
As they passe by, / Plucke Caska by the Sleeue,As they pass by, pluck Casca by the sleeve,JC I.ii.178
And he will (after his sowre fashion) tell youAnd he will, after his sour fashion, tell youJC I.ii.179
What hath proceeded worthy note to day.What hath proceeded worthy note today.JC I.ii.180
Caska will tell vs what the matter is.Casca will tell us what the matter is.JC I.ii.188
They shouted thrice: what was the last cry for?They shouted thrice: what was the last cry for?JC I.ii.224
Who offer'd him the Crowne?Who offered him the crown?JC I.ii.230
But soft I pray you: what, did Casar swound?But, soft, I pray you; what, did Caesar swoon?JC I.ii.249
No, Casar hath it not: but you, and I,No, Caesar hath it not; but you, and I,JC I.ii.253
And honest Caska, we haue the Falling sicknesse.And honest Casca, we have the falling sickness.JC I.ii.254
Did Cicero say any thing?Did Cicero say anything?JC I.ii.275
To what effect?To what effect?JC I.ii.277
Will you suppe with me to Night, Caska?Will you sup with me tonight, Casca?JC I.ii.285
Will you Dine with me to morrow?Will you dine with me tomorrow?JC I.ii.287
Good, I will expect you.Good; I will expect you.JC I.ii.290
So is he now, in executionSo is he now in executionJC I.ii.294
Of any bold, or Noble Enterprize,Of any bold or noble enterprise,JC I.ii.295
How-euer he puts on this tardie forme:However he puts on this tardy form.JC I.ii.296
This Rudenesse is a Sawce to his good Wit,This rudeness is a sauce to his good wit,JC I.ii.297
Which giues men stomacke to disgest his wordsWhich gives men stomach to disgest his wordsJC I.ii.298
With better Appetite.With better appetite.JC I.ii.299
I will doe so: till then, thinke of the World.I will do so: till then, think of the world.JC I.ii.304
Well Brutus, thou art Noble: yet I see,Well, Brutus, thou art noble; yet I seeJC I.ii.305
Thy Honorable Mettle may be wroughtThy honourable mettle may be wroughtJC I.ii.306
From that it is dispos'd: therefore it is meet,From that it is disposed: therefore it is meetJC I.ii.307
That Noble mindes keepe euer with their likes:That noble minds keep ever with their likes;JC I.ii.308
For who so firme, that cannot be seduc'd?For who so firm that cannot be seduced?JC I.ii.309
Casar doth beare me hard, but he loues Brutus.Caesar doth bear me hard, but he loves Brutus.JC I.ii.310
If I were Brutus now, and he were Cassius,If I were Brutus now, and he were Cassius,JC I.ii.311
He should not humor me. I will this Night,He should not humour me. I will this night,JC I.ii.312
In seuerall Hands, in at his Windowes throw,In several hands, in at his windows throw,JC I.ii.313
As if they came from seuerall Citizens,As if they came from several citizens,JC I.ii.314
Writings, all tending to the great opinionWritings, all tending to the great opinionJC I.ii.315
That Rome holds of his Name: wherein obscurelyThat Rome holds of his name; wherein obscurelyJC I.ii.316
Casars Ambition shall be glanced at.Caesar's ambition shall be glanced at.JC I.ii.317
And after this, let Casar seat him sure,And after this, let Caesar seat him sure,JC I.ii.318
For wee will shake him, or worse dayes endure.For we will shake him, or worse days endure.JC I.ii.319
Who's there?Who's there?JC I.iii.41.1
Caska, by your Voyce.Casca, by your voice.JC I.iii.41.3
A very pleasing Night to honest men.A very pleasing night to honest men.JC I.iii.43
Those that haue knowne the Earth so full of faults.Those that have known the earth so full of faults.JC I.iii.45
For my part, I haue walk'd about the streets,For my part, I have walked about the streets,JC I.iii.46
Submitting me vnto the perillous Night;Submitting me unto the perilous night,JC I.iii.47
And thus vnbraced, Caska, as you see,And, thus unbraced, Casca, as you see,JC I.iii.48
Haue bar'd my Bosome to the Thunder-stone:Have bared my bosom to the thunder-stone;JC I.iii.49
And when the crosse blew Lightning seem'd to openAnd when the cross blue lightning seemed to openJC I.iii.50
The Brest of Heauen, I did present my selfeThe breast of heaven, I did present myselfJC I.iii.51
Euen in the ayme, and very flash of it.Even in the aim and very flash of it.JC I.iii.52
You are dull, Caska: / And those sparkes of Life, You are dull, Casca, and those sparks of lifeJC I.iii.57
that should be in a Roman, / You doe want, That should be in a Roman you do want,JC I.iii.58
or else you vse not. / You looke pale, and gaze, Or else you use not. You look pale, and gaze,JC I.iii.59
and put on feare, / And cast your selfe in wonder,And put on fear, and cast yourself in wonder,JC I.iii.60
To see the strange impatience of the Heauens:To see the strange impatience of the heavens;JC I.iii.61
But if you would consider the true cause,But if you would consider the true causeJC I.iii.62
Why all these Fires, why all these gliding Ghosts,Why all these fires, why all these gliding ghosts,JC I.iii.63
Why Birds and Beasts, from qualitie and kinde,Why birds and beasts from quality and kind,JC I.iii.64
Why Old men, Fooles, and Children calculate,Why old men, fools, and children calculate,JC I.iii.65
Why all these things change from their Ordinance,Why all these things change from their ordinance,JC I.iii.66
Their Natures, and pre-formed Faculties,Their natures, and pre-formed faculties,JC I.iii.67
To monstrous qualitie; why you shall finde,To monstrous quality, why, you shall findJC I.iii.68
That Heauen hath infus'd them with these Spirits,That heaven hath infused them with these spiritsJC I.iii.69
To make them Instruments of feare, and warning,To make them instruments of fear and warningJC I.iii.70
Vnto some monstrous State.Unto some monstrous state.JC I.iii.71
Now could I (Caska) name to thee a man,Now could I, Casca, name to thee a manJC I.iii.72
Most like this dreadfull Night,Most like this dreadful night,JC I.iii.73
That Thunders, Lightens, opens Graues, and roares,That thunders, lightens, opens graves, and roarsJC I.iii.74
As doth the Lyon in the Capitoll:As doth the lion in the Capitol;JC I.iii.75
A man no mightier then thy selfe, or me,A man no mightier than thyself, or me,JC I.iii.76
In personall action; yet prodigious growne,In personal action, yet prodigious grown,JC I.iii.77
And fearefull, as these strange eruptions are.And fearful, as these strange eruptions are.JC I.iii.78
Let it be who it is: for Romans nowLet it be who it is: for Romans nowJC I.iii.80
Haue Thewes, and Limbes, like to their Ancestors;Have thews and limbs like to their ancestors;JC I.iii.81
But woe the while, our Fathers mindes are dead,But woe the while! our fathers' minds are dead,JC I.iii.82
And we are gouern'd with our Mothers spirits,And we are governed with our mothers' spirits:JC I.iii.83
Our yoake, and sufferance, shew vs Womanish.Our yoke and sufferance show us womanish.JC I.iii.84
I know where I will weare this Dagger then;I know where I will wear this dagger then:JC I.iii.89
Cassius from Bondage will deliuer Cassius:Cassius from bondage will deliver Cassius.JC I.iii.90
Therein, yee Gods, you make the weake most strong;Therein, ye gods, you make the weak most strong;JC I.iii.91
Therein, yee Gods, you Tyrants doe defeat.Therein, ye gods, you tyrants do defeat.JC I.iii.92
Nor Stonie Tower, nor Walls of beaten Brasse,Nor stony tower, nor walls of beaten brass,JC I.iii.93
Nor ayre-lesse Dungeon, nor strong Linkes of Iron,Nor airless dungeon, nor strong links of iron,JC I.iii.94
Can be retentiue to the strength of spirit:Can be retentive to the strength of spirit;JC I.iii.95
But Life being wearie of these worldly Barres,But life, being weary of these worldly bars,JC I.iii.96
Neuer lacks power to dismisse it selfe.Never lacks power to dismiss itself.JC I.iii.97
If I know this, know all the World besides,If I know this, know all the world besides,JC I.iii.98
That part of Tyrannie that I doe beare,That part of tyranny that I do bearJC I.iii.99
I can shake off at pleasure. I can shake off at pleasure.JC I.iii.100.1
And why should Casar be a Tyrant then?And why should Caesar be a tyrant then?JC I.iii.103
Poore man, I know he would not be a Wolfe,Poor man! I know he would not be a wolf,JC I.iii.104
But that he sees the Romans are but Sheepe:But that he sees the Romans are but sheep.JC I.iii.105
He were no Lyon, were not Romans Hindes.He were no lion, were not Romans hinds.JC I.iii.106
Those that with haste will make a mightie fire,Those that with haste will make a mighty fireJC I.iii.107
Begin it with weake Strawes. What trash is Rome?Begin it with weak straws. What trash is Rome,JC I.iii.108
What Rubbish, and what Offall? when it seruesWhat rubbish, and what offal, when it servesJC I.iii.109
For the base matter, to illuminateFor the base matter to illuminateJC I.iii.110
So vile a thing as Casar. But oh Griefe,So vile a thing as Caesar! But, O grief,JC I.iii.111
Where hast thou led me? I (perhaps) speake thisWhere hast thou led me? I perhaps speak thisJC I.iii.112
Before a willing Bond-man: then I knowBefore a willing bondman; then I knowJC I.iii.113
My answere must be made. But I am arm'd,My answer must be made. But I am armed,JC I.iii.114
And dangers are to me indifferent.And dangers are to me indifferent.JC I.iii.115
There's a Bargaine made.There's a bargain made.JC I.iii.120.2
Now know you, Caska, I haue mou'd alreadyNow know you, Casca, I have moved alreadyJC I.iii.121
Some certaine of the Noblest minded RomansSome certain of the noblest-minded RomansJC I.iii.122
To vnder-goe, with me, an Enterprize,To undergo with me an enterpriseJC I.iii.123
Of Honorable dangerous consequence;Of honourable-dangerous consequence;JC I.iii.124
And I doe know by this, they stay for meAnd I do know, by this they stay for meJC I.iii.125
In Pompeyes Porch: for now this fearefull Night,In Pompey's Porch: for now, this fearful night,JC I.iii.126
There is no stirre, or walking in the streetes;There is no stir or walking in the streets;JC I.iii.127
And the Complexion of the ElementAnd the complexion of the elementJC I.iii.128
Is Fauors, like the Worke we haue in hand,In favour's like the work we have in hand,JC I.iii.129
Most bloodie, fierie, and most terrible.Most bloody, fiery, and most terrible.JC I.iii.130
'Tis Cinna, I doe know him by his Gate,'Tis Cinna; I do know him by his gait;JC I.iii.132
He is a friend. Cinna, where haste you so?He is a friend. Cinna, where haste you so?JC I.iii.133
No, it is Caska, one incorporateNo, it is Casca, one incorporateJC I.iii.135
To our Attempts. Am I not stay'd for, Cinna?To our attempts. Am I not stayed for, Cinna?JC I.iii.136
Am I not stay'd for? tell me.Am I not stayed for? Tell me.JC I.iii.139.1
Be you content. Good Cinna, take this Paper,Be you content. Good Cinna, take this paper,JC I.iii.142
And looke you lay it in the Pretors Chayre,And look you lay it in the praetor's chair,JC I.iii.143
Where Brutus may but finde it: and throw thisWhere Brutus may but find it; and throw thisJC I.iii.144
In at his Window; set this vp with WaxeIn at his window; set this up with waxJC I.iii.145
Vpon old Brutus Statue: all this done,Upon old Brutus' statue. All this done,JC I.iii.146
Repaire to Pompeyes Porch, where you shall finde vs.Repair to Pompey's Porch, where you shall find us.JC I.iii.147
Is Decius Brutus and Trebonius there?Is Decius Brutus and Trebonius there?JC I.iii.148
That done, repayre to Pompeyes Theater.That done, repair to Pompey's Theatre.JC I.iii.152
Come Caska, you and I will yet, ere day,Come, Casca, you and I will yet ere dayJC I.iii.153
See Brutus at his house: three parts of himSee Brutus at his house: three parts of himJC I.iii.154
Is ours alreadie, and the man entireIs ours already, and the man entireJC I.iii.155
Vpon the next encounter, yeelds him ours.Upon the next encounter yields him ours.JC I.iii.156
Him, and his worth, and our great need of him,Him and his worth and our great need of himJC I.iii.161
You haue right well conceited: let vs goe,You have right well conceited. Let us go,JC I.iii.162
For it is after Mid-night, and ere day,For it is after midnight, and ere dayJC I.iii.163
We will awake him, and be sure of him.We will awake him, and be sure of him.JC I.iii.164
I thinke we are too bold vpon your Rest:I think we are too bold upon your rest.JC II.i.86
Good morrow Brutus, doe we trouble you?Good morrow, Brutus; do we trouble you?JC II.i.87
Yes, euery man of them; and no man hereYes, every man of them; and no man hereJC II.i.90
But honors you: and euery one doth wish,But honours you; and every one doth wishJC II.i.91
You had but that opinion of your selfe,You had but that opinion of yourselfJC II.i.92
Which euery Noble Roman beares of you.Which every noble Roman bears of you.JC II.i.93
This is Trebonius.This is Trebonius.JC II.i.94.1
This, Decius Brutus.This, Decius Brutus.JC II.i.95.1
This, Caska; this, Cinna; and this, Metellus Cymber.This, Casca; this, Cinna; and this, Metellus Cimber.JC II.i.96
Shall I entreat a word? Shall I entreat a word?JC II.i.100
And let vs sweare our Resolution.And let us swear our resolution.JC II.i.113
But what of Cicero? Shall we sound him?But what of Cicero? Shall we sound him?JC II.i.141
I thinke he will stand very strong with vs.I think he will stand very strong with us.JC II.i.142
Then leaue him out.Then leave him out.JC II.i.152.2
Decius well vrg'd: I thinke it is not meet,Decius, well urged. I think it is not meetJC II.i.155
Marke Antony, so well belou'd of Casar,Mark Antony, so well beloved of Caesar,JC II.i.156
Should out-liue Casar, we shall finde of himShould outlive Caesar. We shall find of himJC II.i.157
A shrew'd Contriuer. And you know, his meanesA shrewd contriver; and you know his means,JC II.i.158
If he improue them, may well stretch so farreIf he improve them, may well stretch so farJC II.i.159
As to annoy vs all: which to preuent,As to annoy us all; which to prevent,JC II.i.160
Let Antony and Casar fall together.Let Antony and Caesar fall together.JC II.i.161
Yet I feare him,Yet I fear him;JC II.i.183.2
For in the ingrafted loue he beares to Casar.For in the ingrafted love he bears to Caesar – JC II.i.184
The Clocke hath stricken three.The clock hath stricken three.JC II.i.192.2
But it is doubtfull yet,But it is doubtful yet,JC II.i.193.2
Whether Casar will come forth to day, or no:Whether Caesar will come forth today or no;JC II.i.194
For he is Superstitious growne of late,For he is superstitious grown of late,JC II.i.195
Quite from the maine Opinion he held once,Quite from the main opinion he held onceJC II.i.196
Of Fantasie, of Dreames, and Ceremonies:Of fantasy, of dreams, and ceremonies.JC II.i.197
It may be, these apparant Prodigies,It may be these apparent prodigies,JC II.i.198
The vnaccustom'd Terror of this night,The unaccustomed terror of this night,JC II.i.199
And the perswasion of his Augurers,And the persuasion of his augurersJC II.i.200
May hold him from the Capitoll to day.May hold him from the Capitol today.JC II.i.201
Nay, we will all of vs, be there to fetch him.Nay, we will all of us be there to fetch him.JC II.i.212
The morning comes vpon's: / Wee'l leaue you Brutus,The morning comes upon's; we'll leave you, Brutus.JC II.i.221
And Friends disperse your selues; but all rememberAnd, friends, disperse yourselves; but all rememberJC II.i.222
What you haue said, and shew your selues true Romans.What you have said, and show yourselves true Romans.JC II.i.223
What, vrge you your Petitions in the street?What, urge you your petitions in the street?JC III.i.11
Come to the Capitoll.Come to the Capitol.JC III.i.12
What enterprize Popillius?What enterprise, Popilius?JC III.i.14.1
He wisht to day our enterprize might thriue:He wished today our enterprise might thrive.JC III.i.16
I feare our purpose is discouered.I fear our purpose is discovered.JC III.i.17
Caska be sodaine, for we feare preuention.Casca, be sudden, for we fear prevention.JC III.i.19
Brutus what shall be done? If this be knowne,Brutus, what shall be done? If this be known,JC III.i.20
Cassius or Casar neuer shall turne backe,Cassius or Caesar never shall turn back,JC III.i.21
For I will slay my selfe.For I will slay myself.JC III.i.22.1
Trebonius knowes his time: for look you BrutusTrebonius knows his time; for look you, Brutus,JC III.i.25
He drawes Mark Antony out of the way.He draws Mark Antony out of the way.JC III.i.26
Pardon Casar: Casar pardon:Pardon, Caesar; Caesar, pardon;JC III.i.55.2
As lowe as to thy foote doth Cassius fall,As low as to thy foot doth Cassius fall,JC III.i.56
To begge infranchisement for Publius Cymber.To beg enfranchisement for Publius Cimber.JC III.i.57
Some to the common Pulpits, and cry outSome to the common pulpits, and cry out,JC III.i.80
Liberty, Freedome, and Enfranchisement.‘ Liberty, freedom, and enfranchisement!’JC III.i.81
And leaue vs Publius, least that the peopleAnd leave us, Publius, lest that the people,JC III.i.92
Rushing on vs, should do your Age some mischiefe.Rushing on us, should do your age some mischief.JC III.i.93
Where is Antony?Where is Antony?JC III.i.96.1
Why he that cuts off twenty yeares of life,Why, he that cuts off twenty years of lifeJC III.i.101
Cuts off so many yeares of fearing death.Cuts off so many years of fearing death.JC III.i.102
Stoop then, and wash. How many Ages henceStoop then, and wash. How many ages henceJC III.i.111
Shall this our lofty Scene be acted ouer,Shall this our lofty scene be acted over,JC III.i.112
In State vnborne, and Accents yet vnknowne?In states unborn, and accents yet unknown!JC III.i.113
So oft as that shall be,So oft as that shall be,JC III.i.116.2
So often shall the knot of vs be call'd,So often shall the knot of us be calledJC III.i.117
The Men that gaue their Country liberty.The men that gave their country liberty.JC III.i.118
I, euery man away.Ay, every man away.JC III.i.119.2
Brutus shall leade, and we will grace his heelesBrutus shall lead, and we will grace his heelsJC III.i.120
With the most boldest, and best hearts of Rome.With the most boldest and best hearts of Rome.JC III.i.121
I wish we may: But yet haue I a mindeI wish we may: but yet have I a mindJC III.i.144
That feares him much: and my misgiuing stillThat fears him much; and my misgiving stillJC III.i.145
Falles shrewdly to the purpose.Falls shrewdly to the purpose.JC III.i.146
Your voyce shall be as strong as any mans,Your voice shall be as strong as any man'sJC III.i.177
In the disposing of new Dignities.In the disposing of new dignities.JC III.i.178
Mark Antony.Mark Antony – JC III.i.211.1
I blame you not for praising Casar so,I blame you not for praising Caesar so;JC III.i.214
But what compact meane you to haue with vs?But what compact mean you to have with us?JC III.i.215
Will you be prick'd in number of our Friends,Will you be pricked in number of our friends,JC III.i.216
Or shall we on, and not depend on you?Or shall we on, and not depend on you?JC III.i.217
Brutus, a word with you:Brutus, a word with you.JC III.i.231.2
You know not what you do; Do not consent(aside to Brutus) You know not what you do; do not consentJC III.i.232
That Antony speake in his Funerall:That Antony speak in his funeral.JC III.i.233
Know you how much the people may be mou'dKnow you how much the people may be movedJC III.i.234
By that which he will vtter.By that which he will utter?JC III.i.235.1
I know not what may fall, I like it not.I know not what may fall; I like it not.JC III.i.243
Stand ho.Stand, ho!JC IV.ii.32
Most Noble Brother, you haue done me wrong.Most noble brother, you have done me wrong.JC IV.ii.37
Brutus, this sober forme of yours, hides wrongs,Brutus, this sober form of yours hides wrongs;JC IV.ii.40
And when you do them---And when you do them – JC IV.ii.41.1
Pindarus,Pindarus,JC IV.ii.47.2
Bid our Commanders leade their Charges offBid our commanders lead their charges offJC IV.ii.48
A little from this ground.A little from this ground.JC IV.ii.49
That you haue wrong'd me, doth appear in this:That you have wronged me doth appear in this;JC IV.iii.1
You haue condemn'd, and noted Lucius PellaYou have condemned and noted Lucius PellaJC IV.iii.2
For taking Bribes heere of the Sardians;For taking bribes here of the Sardians;JC IV.iii.3
Wherein my Letters, praying on his side,Wherein my letters, praying on his side,JC IV.iii.4
Because I knew the man was slighted off.Because I knew the man, were slighted off.JC IV.iii.5
In such a time as this, it is not meetIn such a time as this it is not meetJC IV.iii.7
That euery nice offence should beare his Comment.That every nice offence should bear his comment.JC IV.iii.8
I, an itching Palme?I an itching palm!JC IV.iii.12.2
You know that you are Brutus that speakes this,You know that you are Brutus that speak this,JC IV.iii.13
Or by the Gods, this speech were else your last.Or, by the gods, this speech were else your last.JC IV.iii.14
Chasticement?Chastisement!JC IV.iii.17
Brutus, baite not me,Brutus, bait not me;JC IV.iii.28.2
Ile not indure it: you forget your selfeI'll not endure it. You forget yourself,JC IV.iii.29
To hedge me in. I am a Souldier, I,To hedge me in. I am a soldier, I,JC IV.iii.30
Older in practice, Abler then your selfeOlder in practise, abler than yourselfJC IV.iii.31
To make Conditions.To make conditions.JC IV.iii.32.1
I am.I am.JC IV.iii.33
Vrge me no more, I shall forget my selfe:Urge me no more, I shall forget myself;JC IV.iii.35
Haue minde vpon your health: Tempt me no farther.Have mind upon your health; tempt me no further.JC IV.iii.36
Is't possible?Is't possible?JC IV.iii.38.1
Cassi. O ye Gods, ye Gods, Must I endure all this?CASSIUS O ye gods, ye gods! Must I endure all this?JC IV.iii.41
Is it come to this?Is it come to this?JC IV.iii.50.2
You wrong me euery way: / You wrong me Brutus:You wrong me every way; you wrong me, Brutus.JC IV.iii.55
I saide, an Elder Souldier, not a Better.I said an elder soldier, not a better;JC IV.iii.56
Did I say Better?Did I say better?JC IV.iii.57.1
When Casar liu'd, he durst not thus haue mou'd me.When Caesar lived, he durst not thus have moved me.JC IV.iii.58
I durst not.I durst not!JC IV.iii.60
What? durst not tempt him?What, durst not tempt him?JC IV.iii.62.1
Do not presume too much vpon my Loue,Do not presume too much upon my love;JC IV.iii.63
I may do that I shall be sorry for.I may do that I shall be sorry for.JC IV.iii.64
I deny'd you not.I denied you not.JC IV.iii.82.2
I did not. He was but a Foole / That brought I did not. He was but a fool that broughtJC IV.iii.83.2
my answer back. Brutus hath riu'd my hart:That brought my answer back. Brutus hath rived my heart;JC IV.iii.84
A Friend should beare his Friends infirmities;A friend should bear his friend's infirmities;JC IV.iii.85
But Brutus makes mine greater then they are.But Brutus makes mine greater than they are.JC IV.iii.86
You loue me not.You love me not.JC IV.iii.88.1
A friendly eye could neuer see such faults.A friendly eye could never see such faults.JC IV.iii.89
Come Antony, and yong Octauius come,Come, Antony, and young Octavius, come,JC IV.iii.92
Reuenge your selues alone on Cassius,Revenge yourselves alone on Cassius,JC IV.iii.93
For Cassius is a-weary of the World:For Cassius is aweary of the world;JC IV.iii.94
Hated by one he loues, brau'd by his Brother,Hated by one he loves; braved by his brother;JC IV.iii.95
Check'd like a bondman, all his faults obseru'd,Checked like a bondman; all his faults observed,JC IV.iii.96
Set in a Note-booke, learn'd, and con'd by roateSet in a notebook, learned, and conned by rote,JC IV.iii.97
To cast into my Teeth. O I could weepeTo cast into my teeth. O, I could weepJC IV.iii.98
My Spirit from mine eyes. There is my Dagger,My spirit from mine eyes! There is my dagger,JC IV.iii.99
And heere my naked Breast: Within, a HeartAnd here my naked breast; within, a heartJC IV.iii.100
Deerer then Pluto's Mine, Richer then Gold:Dearer than Pluto's mine, richer than gold:JC IV.iii.101
If that thou bee'st a Roman, take it foorth.If that thou be'st a Roman, take it forth.JC IV.iii.102
I that deny'd thee Gold, will giue my Heart:I, that denied thee gold, will give my heart:JC IV.iii.103
Strike as thou did'st at Casar: For I know,Strike, as thou didst at Caesar; for I know,JC IV.iii.104
When thou did'st hate him worst, yu loued'st him betterWhen thou didst hate him worst, thou lovedst him betterJC IV.iii.105
Then euer thou loued'st Cassius.Than ever thou lovedst Cassius.JC IV.iii.106.1
Hath Cassius liu'dHath Cassius livedJC IV.iii.112.2
To be but Mirth and Laughter to his Brutus,To be but mirth and laughter to his Brutus,JC IV.iii.113
When greefe and blood ill temper'd, vexeth him?When grief and blood ill-tempered vexeth him?JC IV.iii.114
Do you confesse so much? Giue me your hand.Do you confess so much? Give me your hand.JC IV.iii.116
O Brutus!O Brutus!JC IV.iii.117.2
Haue not you loue enough to beare with me,Have not you love enough to bear with me,JC IV.iii.118
When that rash humour which my Mother gaue meWhen that rash humour which my mother gave meJC IV.iii.119
Makes me forgetfull.Makes me forgetful?JC IV.iii.120.1
How now? What's the matter?How now? What's the matter?JC IV.iii.127
Ha, ha, how vildely doth this Cynicke rime?Ha, ha! How vilely doth this cynic rhyme!JC IV.iii.131
Beare with him Brutus, 'tis his fashion.Bear with him, Brutus; 'tis his fashion.JC IV.iii.133
Away, away be gone. Away, away, be gone!JC IV.iii.136.2
And come your selues, & bring Messala with youAnd come yourselves, and bring Messala with youJC IV.iii.139
Immediately to vs.Immediately to us.JC IV.iii.140.1
I did not thinke you could haue bin so angry.I did not think you could have been so angry.JC IV.iii.141
Of your Philosophy you make no vse,Of your philosophy you make no use,JC IV.iii.143
If you giue place to accidentall euils.If you give place to accidental evils.JC IV.iii.144
Ha? Portia?Ha? Portia!JC IV.iii.146
How scap'd I killing, when I crost you so?How 'scaped I killing, when I crossed you so?JC IV.iii.148
O insupportable, and touching losse!O insupportable and touching loss!JC IV.iii.149
Vpon what sicknesse?Upon what sickness?JC IV.iii.150.1
And dy'd so?And died so?JC IV.iii.155.1
O ye immortall Gods!O ye immortal gods!JC IV.iii.155.3
My heart is thirsty for that Noble pledge.My heart is thirsty for that noble pledge.JC IV.iii.158
Fill Lucius, till the Wine ore-swell the Cup:Fill, Lucius, till the wine o'erswell the cup;JC IV.iii.159
I cannot drinke too much of Brutus loue.I cannot drink too much of Brutus' love.JC IV.iii.160
Portia, art thou gone?Portia, art thou gone?JC IV.iii.164.1
Cicero one?Cicero one?JC IV.iii.177.1
I haue as much of this in Art as you,I have as much of this in art as you,JC IV.iii.192
But yet my Nature could not beare it so.But yet my nature could not bear it so.JC IV.iii.193
I do not thinke it good.I do not think it good.JC IV.iii.196.1
This it is:This it is:JC IV.iii.196.3
'Tis better that the Enemie seeke vs,'Tis better that the enemy seek us;JC IV.iii.197
So shall he waste his meanes, weary his Souldiers,So shall he waste his means, weary his soldiers,JC IV.iii.198
Doing himselfe offence, whil'st we lying still,Doing himself offence, whilst we, lying still,JC IV.iii.199
Are full of rest, defence, and nimblenesse.Are full of rest, defence, and nimbleness.JC IV.iii.200
Heare me good Brother.Hear me, good brother – JC IV.iii.210.2
Then with your will go on: wee'l alongThen, with your will, go on;JC IV.iii.222.2
Our selues, and meet them at Philippi.We'll along ourselves, and meet them at Philippi.JC IV.iii.223
No more, good night,No more. Good night.JC IV.iii.227.2
Early to morrow will we rise, and hence.Early tomorrow will we rise, and hence.JC IV.iii.228
O my deere Brother:O my dear brother,JC IV.iii.231.2
This was an ill beginning of the night:This was an ill beginning of the night;JC IV.iii.232
Neuer come such diuision 'tweene our soules:Never come such division 'tween our souls!JC IV.iii.233
Let it not Brutus.Let it not, Brutus.JC IV.iii.234.1
Good night my Lord.Good night, my lord.JC IV.iii.235.1
Stand fast Titinius, we must out and talke.Stand fast, Titinius; we must out and talk.JC V.i.22
Antony,Antony,JC V.i.32.2
The posture of your blowes are yet vnknowne;The posture of your blows are yet unknown;JC V.i.33
But for your words, they rob the Hibla Bees,But for your words, they rob the Hybla bees,JC V.i.34
And leaue them Hony-lesse.And leave them honeyless.JC V.i.35.1
Flatterers? Now Brutus thanke your selfe,Flatterers? Now, Brutus, thank yourself:JC V.i.45
This tongue had not offended so to day,This tongue had not offended so today,JC V.i.46
If Cassius might haue rul'd.If Cassius might have ruled.JC V.i.47
A peeuish School-boy, worthles of such HonorA peevish schoolboy, worthless of such honour,JC V.i.61
Ioyn'd with a Masker, and a Reueller.Joined with a masquer and a reveller.JC V.i.62
Why now blow winde, swell Billow, / And swimme Barke:Why now, blow wind, swell billow, and swim bark!JC V.i.67
The Storme is vp, and all is on the hazard.The storm is up, and all is on the hazard.JC V.i.68
Messala.Messala.JC V.i.70.1
Messala, Messala,JC V.i.70.3
this is my Birth-day: as this very dayThis is my birthday; as this very dayJC V.i.71
Was Cassius borne. Giue me thy hand Messala:Was Cassius born. Give me thy hand, Messala:JC V.i.72
Be thou my witnesse, that against my willBe thou my witness that against my will – JC V.i.73
(As Pompey was) am I compell'd to setAs Pompey was – am I compelled to setJC V.i.74
Vpon one Battell all our Liberties.Upon one battle all our liberties.JC V.i.75
You know, that I held Epicurus strong,You know that I held Epicurus strong,JC V.i.76
And his Opinion: Now I change my minde,And his opinion; now I change my mind,JC V.i.77
And partly credit things that do presage.And partly credit things that do presage.JC V.i.78
Comming from Sardis, on our former EnsigneComing from Sardis, on our former ensignJC V.i.79
Two mighty Eagles fell, and there they pearch'd,Two mighty eagles fell, and there they perched,JC V.i.80
Gorging and feeding from our Soldiers hands,Gorging and feeding from our soldiers' hands,JC V.i.81
Who to Philippi heere consorted vs:Who to Philippi here consorted us.JC V.i.82
This Morning are they fled away, and gone,This morning are they fled away and gone,JC V.i.83
And in their steeds, do Rauens, Crowes, and KitesAnd in their steads do ravens, crows, and kitesJC V.i.84
Fly ore our heads, and downward looke on vsFly o'er our heads and downward look on us,JC V.i.85
As we were sickely prey; their shadowes seemeAs we were sickly prey; their shadows seemJC V.i.86
A Canopy most fatall, vnder whichA canopy most fatal, under whichJC V.i.87
Our Army lies, ready to giue vp the Ghost.Our army lies, ready to give up the ghost.JC V.i.88
I but beleeue it partly,I but believe it partly,JC V.i.89.2
For I am fresh of spirit, and resolu'dFor I am fresh of spirit, and resolvedJC V.i.90
To meete all perils, very constantly.To meet all perils very constantly.JC V.i.91
Now most Noble Brutus,Now, most noble Brutus,JC V.i.92.2
The Gods to day stand friendly, that we mayThe gods today stand friendly, that we may,JC V.i.93
Louers in peace, leade on our dayes to age.Lovers in peace, lead on our days to age!JC V.i.94
But since the affayres of men rests still incertaine,But since the affairs of men rest still incertain,JC V.i.95
Let's reason with the worst that may befall.Let's reason with the worst that may befall.JC V.i.96
If we do lose this Battaile, then is thisIf we do lose this battle, then is thisJC V.i.97
The very last time we shall speake together:The very last time we shall speak together;JC V.i.98
What are you then determined to do?What are you then determined to do?JC V.i.99
Then, if we loose this Battaile,Then, if we lose this battle,JC V.i.107.2
You are contented to be led in TriumphYou are contented to be led in triumphJC V.i.108
Thorow the streets of Rome.Thorough the streets of Rome?JC V.i.109
For euer, and for euer, farewell Brutus:For ever, and for ever, farewell, Brutus.JC V.i.119
If we do meete againe, wee'l smile indeede;If we do meet again, we'll smile indeed;JC V.i.120
If not, 'tis true, this parting was well made.If not, 'tis true this parting was well made.JC V.i.121
O looke Titinius, looke, the Villaines flye:O, look, Titinius, look, the villains fly.JC V.iii.1
My selfe haue to mine owne turn'd Enemy:Myself have to mine own turned enemy:JC V.iii.2
This Ensigne heere of mine was turning backe,This Ensign here of mine was turning back;JC V.iii.3
I slew the Coward, and did take it from him.I slew the coward, and did take it from him.JC V.iii.4
This Hill is farre enough. Looke, look TitiniusThis hill is far enough. Look, look, Titinius!JC V.iii.12
Are those my Tents where I perceiue the fire?Are those my tents where I perceive the fire?JC V.iii.13
Titinius, if thou louest me,Titinius, if thou lov'st me,JC V.iii.14.2
Mount thou my horse, and hide thy spurres in him,Mount thou my horse, and hide thy spurs in him,JC V.iii.15
Till he haue brought thee vp to yonder TroopesTill he have brought thee up to yonder troopsJC V.iii.16
And heere againe, that I may rest assur'dAnd here again, that I may rest assuredJC V.iii.17
Whether yond Troopes, are Friend or Enemy.Whether yond troops are friend or enemy.JC V.iii.18
Go Pindarus, get higher on that hill,Go, Pindarus, get higher on that hill;JC V.iii.20
My sight was euer thicke: regard Titinius,My sight was ever thick. Regard Titinius,JC V.iii.21
And tell me what thou not'st about the Field.And tell me what thou not'st about the field.JC V.iii.22
This day I breathed first, Time is come round,This day I breathed first. Time is come round,JC V.iii.23
And where I did begin, there shall I end,And where I did begin, there shall I end.JC V.iii.24
My life is run his compasse. Sirra, what newes?My life is run his compass. (to Pindarus) Sirrah, what news?JC V.iii.25
What newes?What news?JC V.iii.27
Come downe, behold no more:Come down; behold no more.JC V.iii.33
O Coward that I am, to liue so long,O, coward that I am, to live so long,JC V.iii.34
To see my best Friend tane before my face.To see my best friend ta'en before my face!JC V.iii.35
Come hither sirrah:Come hither, sirrah.JC V.iii.36
In Parthia did I take thee Prisoner,In Parthia did I take thee prisoner;JC V.iii.37
And then I swore thee, sauing of thy life,And then I swore thee, saving of thy life,JC V.iii.38
That whatsoeuer I did bid thee do,That whatsoever I did bid thee do,JC V.iii.39
Thou should'st attempt it. Come now, keepe thine oath,Thou shouldst attempt it. Come now, keep thine oath;JC V.iii.40
Now be a Free-man, and with this good SwordNow be a freeman; and with this good sword,JC V.iii.41
That ran through Casars bowels, search this bosome.That ran through Caesar's bowels, search this bosom.JC V.iii.42
Stand not to answer: Heere, take thou the Hilts,Stand not to answer. Here, take thou the hilts,JC V.iii.43
And when my face is couer'd, as 'tis now,And when my face is covered, as 'tis now,JC V.iii.44
Guide thou the Sword--- Casar, thou art reueng'd,Guide thou the sword. – Caesar, thou art revenged,JC V.iii.45
Euen with the Sword that kill'd thee.Even with the sword that killed thee.JC V.iii.46
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL