Original textModern textKey line
Here lyes the East: doth not the Day breake heere?Here lies the east; doth not the day break here?JC II.i.101
Shall no man else be toucht, but onely Casar?Shall no man else be touched but only Caesar?JC II.i.154
Neuer feare that: If he be so resolu'd,Never fear that. If he be so resolved,JC II.i.202
I can ore-sway him: For he loues to heare,I can o'ersway him; for he loves to hearJC II.i.203
That Vnicornes may be betray'd with Trees,That unicorns may be betrayed with trees,JC II.i.204
And Beares with Glasses, Elephants with Holes,And bears with glasses, elephants with holes,JC II.i.205
Lyons with Toyles, and men with Flatterers.Lions with toils, and men with flatterers,JC II.i.206
But, when I tell him, he hates Flatterers,But when I tell him he hates flatterers,JC II.i.207
He sayes, he does; being then most flattered.He says he does, being then most flattered.JC II.i.208
Let me worke:Let me work;JC II.i.209
For I can giue his humour the true bent;For I can give his humour the true bent,JC II.i.210
And I will bring him to the Capitoll.And I will bring him to the Capitol.JC II.i.211
Caesar, all haile: Good morrow worthy Casar,Caesar, all hail! Good morrow, worthy Caesar;JC II.ii.58
I come to fetch you to the Senate house.I come to fetch you to the Senate House.JC II.ii.59
Most mighty Casar, let me know some cause,Most mighty Caesar, let me know some cause,JC II.ii.69
Lest I be laught at when I tell them so.Lest I be laughed at when I tell them so.JC II.ii.70
This Dreame is all amisse interpreted,This dream is all amiss interpreted;JC II.ii.83
It was a vision, faire and fortunate:It was a vision fair and fortunate:JC II.ii.84
Your Statue spouting blood in many pipes,Your statue spouting blood in many pipes,JC II.ii.85
In which so many smiling Romans bath'd,In which so many smiling Romans bathed,JC II.ii.86
Signifies, that from you great Rome shall suckeSignifies that from you great Rome shall suckJC II.ii.87
Reuiuing blood, and that great men shall presseReviving blood, and that great men shall pressJC II.ii.88
For Tinctures, Staines, Reliques, and Cognisance.For tinctures, stains, relics, and cognizance.JC II.ii.89
This by Calphurnia's Dreame is signified.This by Calphurnia's dream is signified.JC II.ii.90
I haue, when you haue heard what I can say:I have, when you have heard what I can say:JC II.ii.92
And know it now, the Senate haue concludedAnd know it now. The Senate have concludedJC II.ii.93
To giue this day, a Crowne to mighty Casar.To give this day a crown to mighty Caesar.JC II.ii.94
If you shall send them word you will not come,If you shall send them word you will not come,JC II.ii.95
Their mindes may change. Besides, it were a mockeTheir minds may change. Besides, it were a mockJC II.ii.96
Apt to be render'd, for some one to say,Apt to be rendered, for some one to say,JC II.ii.97
Breake vp the Senate, till another time:‘ Break up the Senate till another time,JC II.ii.98
When Casars wife shall meete with better Dreames.When Caesar's wife shall meet with better dreams.’JC II.ii.99
If Casar hide himselfe, shall they not whisperIf Caesar hide himself, shall they not whisper,JC II.ii.100
Loe Casar is affraid?‘ Lo, Caesar is afraid ’?JC II.ii.101
Pardon me Casar, for my deere deere louePardon me, Caesar, for my dear dear loveJC II.ii.102
To your proceeding, bids me tell you this:To our proceeding bids me tell you this,JC II.ii.103
And reason to my loue is liable.And reason to my love is liable.JC II.ii.104
Trebonius doth desire you to ore-readTrebonius doth desire you to o'er-read,JC III.i.4
(At your best leysure) this his humble suite.At your best leisure, this his humble suit.JC III.i.5
Where is Metellus Cimber, let him go,Where is Metellus Cimber? Let him go,JC III.i.27
And presently preferre his suite to Casar.And presently prefer his suit to Caesar.JC III.i.28
Great Casar.Great Caesar – JC III.i.75.1
And Cassius too.And Cassius too.JC III.i.84.2
What, shall we forth?What, shall we forth?JC III.i.119.1