DEMETRIUS
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Oppose me Scythia to ambitious Rome,Oppose not Scythia to ambitious Rome.Tit I.i.135
Alarbus goes to rest, and we suruiue,Alarbus goes to rest and we surviveTit I.i.136
To tremble vnder Titus threatning lookes,To tremble under Titus' threat'ning look.Tit I.i.137
Then Madam stand resolu'd, but hope withall,Then, madam, stand resolved; but hope withalTit I.i.138
The selfe same Gods that arm'd the Queene of TroyThe selfsame gods that armed the Queen of TroyTit I.i.139
With opportunitie of sharpe reuengeWith opportunity of sharp revengeTit I.i.140
Vpon the Thracian Tyrant in his Tent,Upon the Thracian tyrant in his tentTit I.i.141
May fauour Tamora the Queene of Gothes,May favour Tamora, the Queen of Goths – Tit I.i.142
(When Gothes were Gothes, and Tamora was Queene)When Goths were Goths, and Tamora was queen – Tit I.i.143
To quit the bloody wrongs vpon her foes.To quit these bloody wrongs upon her foes.Tit I.i.144
Chiron thy yeres wants wit, thy wit wants edgeChiron, thy years want wit, thy wit wants edgeTit II.i.26
And manners to intru'd where I am grac'd,And manners to intrude where I am graced,Tit II.i.27
And may for ought thou know'st affected be.And may, for aught thou knowest, affected be.Tit II.i.28
Why Boy, although our mother (vnaduised)Why, boy, although our mother, unadvised,Tit II.i.38
Gaue you a daunsing Rapier by your side,Gave you a dancing-rapier by your side,Tit II.i.39
Are you so desperate growne to threat your friends?Are you so desperate grown to threat your friends?Tit II.i.40
Goe too: haue your Lath glued within your sheath,Go to, have your lath glued within your sheathTit II.i.41
Till you know better how to handle it.Till you know better how to handle it.Tit II.i.42
I Boy, grow ye so braue?Ay, boy, grow ye so brave?Tit II.i.45.1
Not I, till I haue sheath'dNot I, till I have sheathedTit II.i.53.2
My rapier in his bosome, and withallMy rapier in his bosom, and withalTit II.i.54
Thrust these reprochfull speeches downe his throat,Thrust those reproachful speeches down his throat,Tit II.i.55
That he hath breath'd in my dishonour heere.That he hath breathed in my dishonour here.Tit II.i.56
Youngling, / Learne thou to make some meaner choise,Youngling, learn thou to make some meaner choice:Tit II.i.73
Lauinia is thine elder brothers hope.Lavinia is thine elder brother's hope.Tit II.i.74
Why, mak'st thou it so strange?Why makes thou it so strange?Tit II.i.81.2
Shee is a woman, therefore may be woo'd,She is a woman, therefore may be wooed;Tit II.i.82
Shee is a woman, therfore may be wonne,She is a woman, therefore may be won;Tit II.i.83
Shee is Lauinia therefore must be lou'd.She is Lavinia, therefore must be loved.Tit II.i.84
What man, more water glideth by the MillWhat, man, more water glideth by the millTit II.i.85
Then wots the Miller of, and easie it isThan wots the miller of, and easy it isTit II.i.86
Of a cut loafe to steale a shiue we know:Of a cut loaf to steal a shive, we know.Tit II.i.87
Though Bassianus be the Emperours brother,Though Bassianus be the Emperor's brother,Tit II.i.88
Better then he haue worne Vulcans badge.Better than he have worn Vulcan's badge.Tit II.i.89
Then why should he dispaire that knowes to court itThen why should he despair that knows to court itTit II.i.91
With words, faire lookes, and liberality:With words, fair looks, and liberality?Tit II.i.92
What hast not thou full often strucke a Doe,What, hast not thou full often struck a doeTit II.i.93
And borne her cleanly by the Keepers nose?And borne her cleanly by the keeper's nose?Tit II.i.94
Aaron thou hast hit it.Aaron, thou hast hit it.Tit II.i.97.1
Nor me, so I were one.Nor me, so I were one.Tit II.i.102.2
Sij fas aut nefas, till I finde the streames,Sit fas aut nefas, till I find the streamTit II.i.133
To coole this heat, a Charme to calme their fits,To cool this heat, a charm to calm these fits,Tit II.i.134
Per Stigia per manes Vehor.Per Stygia, per manes vehor.Tit II.i.135
Chiron we hunt not we, with Horse nor HoundChiron, we hunt not, we, with horse nor hound,Tit II.ii.25
But hope to plucke a dainty Doe to ground.But hope to pluck a dainty doe to ground.Tit II.ii.26
How now deere Soueraigne / And our gracious Mother,How now, dear sovereign and our gracious mother,Tit II.iii.89
Why doth your Highnes looke so pale and wan?Why doth your highness look so pale and wan?Tit II.iii.90
This is a witnesse that I am thy Sonne.This is a witness that I am thy son.Tit II.iii.116
Stay Madam heere is more belongs to her,Stay, madam, here is more belongs to her:Tit II.iii.122
First thrash the Corne, then after burne the straw:First thrash the corn, then after burn the straw.Tit II.iii.123
This Minion stood vpon her chastity,This minion stood upon her chastity,Tit II.iii.124
Vpon her Nuptiall vow, her loyaltie.Upon her nuptial vow, her loyalty,Tit II.iii.125
And with that painted hope, braues your Mightinesse,And with that quaint hope braves your mightiness.Tit II.iii.126
And shall she carry this vnto her graue?And shall she carry this unto her grave?Tit II.iii.127
Listen faire Madam, let it be your gloryListen, fair madam, let it be your gloryTit II.iii.139
To see her teares, but be your hart to them,To see her tears, but be your heart to themTit II.iii.140
As vnrelenting flint to drops of raine.As unrelenting flint to drops of rain.Tit II.iii.141
Away, / For thou hast staid vs heere too long.Away, for thou hast stayed us here too long.Tit II.iii.181
So now goe tell and if thy tongue can speake,So now go tell, and if thy tongue can speak,Tit II.iv.1
Who t'was that cut thy tongue and rauisht thee.Who 'twas that cut thy tongue and ravished thee.Tit II.iv.2
See how with signes and tokens she can scowle.See how with signs and tokens she can scrawl.Tit II.iv.5
She hath no tongue to call, nor hands to wash.She hath no tongue to call, nor hands to wash,Tit II.iv.7
And so let's leaue her to her silent walkes.And so let's leave her to her silent walks.Tit II.iv.8
If thou had'st hands to helpe thee knit the cord.If thou hadst hands to help thee knit the cord.Tit II.iv.10
Gramercie louely Lucius, what's the newes?Gramercy, lovely Lucius, what's the news?Tit IV.ii.7
What's heere? a scrole, & written round about?What's here? A scroll, and written round about?Tit IV.ii.18
Let's see.Let's see:Tit IV.ii.19
Integer vita scelerisque purus, Integer vitae scelerisque purus,Tit IV.ii.20
non egit maury iaculis nec arcus.Non eget Mauri iaculis, nec arcu.Tit IV.ii.21
But me more good, to see so great a LordBut me more good to see so great a lordTit IV.ii.37
Basely insinuate, and send vs gifts.Basely insinuate and send us gifts.Tit IV.ii.38
I would we had a thousand Romane DamesI would we had a thousand Roman damesTit IV.ii.41
At such a bay, by turne to serue our lust.At such a bay, by turn to serve our lust.Tit IV.ii.42
Come, let vs go, and pray to all the GodsCome, let us go and pray to all the godsTit IV.ii.46
For our beloued mother in her paines.For our beloved mother in her pains.Tit IV.ii.47
Why do the Emperors trumpets flourish thus?Why do the Emperor's trumpets flourish thus?Tit IV.ii.49
Soft, who comes heere?Soft, who comes here?Tit IV.ii.51.1
Villaine what hast thou done?Villain, what hast thou done?Tit IV.ii.73
And therein hellish dog, thou hast vndone,And therein, hellish dog, thou hast undone her.Tit IV.ii.77
Woe to her chance, and damn'd her loathed choyce,Woe to her chance, and damned her loathed choice!Tit IV.ii.78
Accur'st the off-spring of so foule a fiend.Accursed the offspring of so foul a fiend!Tit IV.ii.79
Ile broach the Tadpole on my Rapiers point:I'll broach the tadpole on my rapier's point.Tit IV.ii.84
Nurse giue it me, my sword shall soone dispatch it.Nurse, give it me; my sword shall soon dispatch it.Tit IV.ii.85
Wilt thou betray thy noble mistris thus?Wilt thou betray thy noble mistress thus?Tit IV.ii.105
By this our mother is foreuer sham'd.By this our mother is forever shamed.Tit IV.ii.111
Aduise thee Aaron, what is to be done,Advise thee, Aaron, what is to be done,Tit IV.ii.128
And we will all subscribe to thy aduise:And we will all subscribe to thy advice.Tit IV.ii.129
Saue thou the child, so we may all be safe.Save thou the child, so we may all be safe.Tit IV.ii.130
How many women saw this childe of his?How many women saw this child of his?Tit IV.ii.134
What mean'st thou Aaron? / Wherefore did'st thou this?What mean'st thou, Aaron? Wherefore didst thou this?Tit IV.ii.146
For this care of Tamora,For this care of Tamora,Tit IV.ii.169.2
Herselfe, and hers are highly bound to thee.Herself and hers are highly bound to thee.Tit IV.ii.170
Shew me a Murtherer, Ile deale with him.Show me a murderer, I'll deal with him.Tit V.ii.93
Madam depart at pleasure, leaue vs heere.Madam, depart at pleasure, leave us here.Tit V.ii.145
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL