LUCIUS
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Giue vs the proudest prisoner of the Gothes,Give us the proudest prisoner of the Goths,Tit I.i.99
That we may hew his limbes, and on a pileThat we may hew his limbs and on a pileTit I.i.100
Ad manus fratrum, sacrifice his flesh:Ad manes fratrum sacrifice his fleshTit I.i.101
Before this earthly prison of their bones,Before this earthy prison of their bones,Tit I.i.102
That so the shadowes be not vnappeas'd,That so the shadows be not unappeased,Tit I.i.103
Nor we disturb'd with prodigies on earth.Nor we disturbed with prodigies on earth.Tit I.i.104
Away with him, and make a fire straight,Away with him, and make a fire straight,Tit I.i.130
And with our Swords vpon a pile of wood,And with our swords upon a pile of woodTit I.i.131
Let's hew his limbes till they be cleane consum'd.Let's hew his limbs till they be clean consumed.Tit I.i.132
See Lord and Father, how we haue perform'dSee, lord and father, how we have performedTit I.i.145
Our Romaine rightes, Alarbus limbs are lopt,Our Roman rites. Alarbus' limbs are lopped,Tit I.i.146
And intrals feede the sacrifising fire,And entrails feed the sacrificing fire,Tit I.i.147
Whose smoke like incense doth perfume the skie.Whose smoke like incense doth perfume the sky.Tit I.i.148
Remaineth nought but to interre our Brethren,Remaineth naught but to inter our brethren,Tit I.i.149
And with low'd Larums welcome them to Rome.And with loud 'larums welcome them to Rome.Tit I.i.150
Proud Saturnine, interrupter of the goodProud Saturnine, interrupter of the goodTit I.i.211
That Noble minded Titus meanes to thee.That noble-minded Titus means to thee.Tit I.i.212
And that he will and shall, if Lucius liue.And that he will and shall, if Lucius live.Tit I.i.285
My Lord you are vniust, and more then so,My lord, you are unjust, and more than so,Tit I.i.295
In wrongfull quarrell, you haue slaine your son.In wrongful quarrel you have slain your son.Tit I.i.296
Dead if you will, but not to be his wife,Dead, if you will, but not to be his wifeTit I.i.300
That is anothers lawfull promist Loue.That is another's lawful promised love.Tit I.i.301
But let vs giue him buriall as becomes:But let us give him burial as becomes;Tit I.i.350
Giue Mutius buriall with our Bretheren.Give Mutius burial with our brethren.Tit I.i.351
Deare Father, soule and substance of vs all.Dear father, soul and substance of us all – Tit I.i.377
There lie thy bones sweet Mutius with thy friendsThere lie thy bones, sweet Mutius, with thy friends,Tit I.i.390
Till we with Trophees do adorne thy Tombe. Till we with trophies do adorn thy tomb.Tit I.i.391
ALL 
No man shed teares for Noble Mutius,No man shed tears for noble Mutius;Tit I.i.392
He liues in Fame, that di'd in vertues cause.He lives in fame, that died in virtue's cause.Tit I.i.393
We doe, And vow to heauen, and to his Highnes,We do, and vow to heaven and to his highnessTit I.i.477
That what we did, was mildly, as we might,That what we did was mildly as we might,Tit I.i.478
Tendring our sisters honour and our owne.Tend'ring our sister's honour and our own.Tit I.i.479
Oh noble father, you lament in vaine,O noble father, you lament in vain:Tit III.i.27
The Tribunes heare not, no man is by,The tribunes hear you not, no man is by,Tit III.i.28
And you recount your sorrowes to a stone.And you recount your sorrows to a stone.Tit III.i.29
My gracious Lord, no Tribune heares you speake.My gracious lord, no tribune hears you speak.Tit III.i.32
To rescue my two brothers from their death,To rescue my two brothers from their death,Tit III.i.49
For which attempt the Iudges haue pronounc'stFor which attempt the judges have pronouncedTit III.i.50
My euerlasting doome of banishment.My everlasting doom of banishment.Tit III.i.51
Aye me this obiect kils me.Ay me, this object kills me.Tit III.i.64
Speake gentle sister, who hath martyr'd thee?Speak, gentle sister: who hath martyred thee?Tit III.i.81
Oh say thou for her, / Who hath done this deed?O, say thou for her: who hath done this deed?Tit III.i.87
Sweet Father cease your teares, for at your griefeSweet father, cease your tears, for at your griefTit III.i.136
See how my wretched sister sobs and weeps.See how my wretched sister sobs and weeps.Tit III.i.137
Ah my Lauinia I will wipe thy cheekes.Ah, my Lavinia, I will wipe thy cheeks.Tit III.i.142
Stay Father, for that noble hand of thine,Stay, father, for that noble hand of thine,Tit III.i.162
That hath throwne downe so many enemies,That hath thrown down so many enemies,Tit III.i.163
Shall not be sent: my hand will serue the turne,Shall not be sent. My hand will serve the turn:Tit III.i.164
My youth can better spare my blood then you,My youth can better spare my blood than youTit III.i.165
And therfore mine shall saue my brothers liues.And therefore mine shall save my brothers' lives.Tit III.i.166
By heauen it shall not goe.By heaven, it shall not go.Tit III.i.176.2
Sweet Father, if I shall be thought thy sonne,Sweet father, if I shall be thought thy son,Tit III.i.179
Let me redeeme my brothers both from death.Let me redeem my brothers both from death.Tit III.i.180
Then Ile goe fetch an Axe.Then I'll go fetch an axe.Tit III.i.184.1
Ah that this sight should make so deep a wound,Ah, that this sight should make so deep a woundTit III.i.245
And yet detested life not shrinke thereat:And yet detested life not shrink thereat!Tit III.i.246
That euer death should let life beare his name,That ever death should let life bear his name,Tit III.i.247
Where life hath no more interest but to breath.Where life hath no more interest but to breathe.Tit III.i.248
Farewell Andronicus my noble Father:Farewell Andronicus, my noble father,Tit III.i.287
The woful'st man that euer liu'd in Rome:The woefull'st man that ever lived in Rome.Tit III.i.288
Farewell proud Rome, til Lucius come againe,Farewell, proud Rome, till Lucius come again:Tit III.i.289
Heloues his pledges dearer then his life:He loves his pledges dearer than his life.Tit III.i.290
Farewell Lauinia my noble sister,Farewell, Lavinia, my noble sister:Tit III.i.291
O would thou wert as thou tofore hast beene,O, would thou wert as thou tofore hast been!Tit III.i.292
But now, nor Lucius nor Lauinia liuesBut now nor Lucius nor Lavinia livesTit III.i.293
But in obliuion and hateful griefes:But in oblivion and hateful griefs.Tit III.i.294
If Lucius liue, he will requit your wrongs,If Lucius live, he will requite your wrongs,Tit III.i.295
And make proud Saturnine and his EmpresseAnd make proud Saturnine and his empressTit III.i.296
Beg at the gates like Tarquin and his Queene.Beg at the gates like Tarquin and his queen.Tit III.i.297
Now will I to the Gothes and raise a power,Now will I to the Goths and raise a powerTit III.i.298
To be reueng'd on Rome and Saturnine. To be revenged on Rome and Saturnine.Tit III.i.299
Approued warriours, and my faithfull Friends,Approved warriors and my faithful friends,Tit V.i.1
I haue receiued Letters from great Rome,I have received letters from great Rome,Tit V.i.2
Which signifies what hate they beare their Emperour,Which signifies what hate they bear their emperor,Tit V.i.3
And how desirous of our sight they are.And how desirous of our sight they are.Tit V.i.4
Therefore great Lords, be as your Titles witnesse,Therefore, great lords, be as your titles witness:Tit V.i.5
Imperious and impatient of your wrongs,Imperious, and impatient of your wrongs,Tit V.i.6
And wherein Rome hath done you any scathe,And wherein Rome hath done you any scathTit V.i.7
Let him make treble satisfaction.Let him make treble satisfaction.Tit V.i.8
I humbly thanke him, and I thanke you all.I humbly thank him, and I thank you all.Tit V.i.18
But who comes heere, led by a lusty Goth?But who comes here, led by a lusty Goth?Tit V.i.19
Oh worthy Goth, this is the incarnate deuill,O worthy Goth! This is the incarnate devilTit V.i.40
That rob'd Andronicus of his good hand:That robbed Andronicus of his good hand;Tit V.i.41
This is the Pearle that pleas'd your Empresse eye,This is the pearl that pleased your Empress' eye,Tit V.i.42
And heere's the Base Fruit of his burning lust.And here's the base fruit of her burning lust.Tit V.i.43
Say wall-ey'd slaue, whether would'st thou conuaySay, wall-eyed slave, whither wouldst thou conveyTit V.i.44
This growing Image of thy fiend-like face?This growing image of thy fiend-like face?Tit V.i.45
Why dost not speake? what deafe? Not a word?Why dost not speak? What, deaf? Not a word?Tit V.i.46
A halter Souldiers, hang him on this Tree,A halter, soldiers. Hang him on this tree,Tit V.i.47
And by his side his Fruite of Bastardie.And by his side his fruit of bastardy.Tit V.i.48
Too like the Syre for euer being good.Too like the sire for ever being good.Tit V.i.50
First hang the Child that he may see it sprall,First hang the child, that he may see it sprawl:Tit V.i.51
A sight to vexe the Fathers soule withall.A sight to vex the father's soul withal.Tit V.i.52
Get me a Ladder Get me a ladder.Tit V.i.53.1
Say on, and if it please me which thou speak'st,Say on, and if it please me which thou speak'st,Tit V.i.59
Thy child shall liue, and I will see it Nourisht.Thy child shall live, and I will see it nourished.Tit V.i.60
Tell on thy minde, / I say thy Childe shall liue.Tell on thy mind; I say thy child shall live.Tit V.i.69
Who should I sweare by, / Thou beleeuest no God,Who should I swear by? Thou believest no god.Tit V.i.71
That graunted, how can'st thou beleeue an oath?That granted, how canst thou believe an oath?Tit V.i.72
Euen by my God I sweare to to thee I will.Even by my god I swear to thee I will.Tit V.i.86
Oh most Insatiate luxurious woman!O most insatiate and luxurious woman!Tit V.i.88
Oh detestable villaine! / Call'st thou that Trimming?O detestable villain, call'st thou that trimming?Tit V.i.94
Oh barbarous beastly villaines like thyselfe!O barbarous, beastly villains, like thyself!Tit V.i.97
Art thou not sorry for these hainous deedes?Art thou not sorry for these heinous deeds?Tit V.i.123
Bring downe the diuell, for he must not dieBring down the devil, for he must not dieTit V.i.145
So sweet a death as hanging presently.So sweet a death as hanging presently.Tit V.i.146
Sirs stop his mouth, & let him speake no more.Sirs, stop his mouth and let him speak no more.Tit V.i.151
Let him come neere.Let him come near.Tit V.i.154
Welcome Emillius, what the newes from Rome?Welcome Aemilius. What's the news from Rome?Tit V.i.155
Emillius, let the Emperour giue his pledgesAemilius, let the Emperor give his pledgesTit V.i.163
Vnto my Father, and my Vncle Marcus,Unto my father and my uncle Marcus,Tit V.i.164
And we will come: march away.And we will come. March away!Tit V.i.165
Vnckle Marcus, since 'tis my Fathers mindeUncle Marcus, since 'tis my father's mindTit V.iii.1
That I repair to Rome, I am content.That I repair to Rome, I am content.Tit V.iii.2
Good Vnckle take you in this barbarous Moore,Good uncle, take you in this barbarous Moor,Tit V.iii.4
This Rauenous Tiger, this accursed deuill,This ravenous tiger, this accursed devil;Tit V.iii.5
Let him receiue no sustenance, fetter him,Let him receive no sust'nance, fetter himTit V.iii.6
Till he be brought vnto the Emperous face,Till he be brought unto the Empress' faceTit V.iii.7
For testimony of her foule proceedings.For testimony of her foul proceedings.Tit V.iii.8
And see the Ambush of our Friends be strong,And see the ambush of our friends be strong:Tit V.iii.9
If ere the Emperour meanes no good to vs.I fear the Emperor means no good to us.Tit V.iii.10
Away Inhumaine Dogge, Vnhallowed Slaue,Away, inhuman dog, unhallowed slave!Tit V.iii.14
Sirs, helpe our Vnckle, to conuey him in,Sirs, help our uncle to convey him in.Tit V.iii.15
The Trumpets shew the Emperour is at hand.The trumpets show the Emperor is at hand.Tit V.iii.16
What bootes it thee to call thyselfe a Sunne?What boots it thee to call thyself a sun?Tit V.iii.18
Can the Sonnes eye, behold his Father bleed?Can the son's eye behold his father bleed?Tit V.iii.64
There's meede for meede, death for a deadly deed.There's meed for meed, death for a deadly deed.Tit V.iii.65
This Noble Auditory, be it knowne to you,Then, gracious auditory, be it known to youTit V.iii.95
That cursed Chiron and DemetriusThat Chiron and the damned DemetriusTit V.iii.96
Were they that murdred our Emperours Brother,Were they that murdered our Emperor's brother,Tit V.iii.97
And they it were that rauished our Sister,And they it were that ravished our sister.Tit V.iii.98
For their fell faults our Brothers were beheaded,For their fell faults our brothers were beheaded,Tit V.iii.99
Our Fathers teares despis'd, and basely cousen'd,Our father's tears despised and basely cozenedTit V.iii.100
Of that true hand that fought Romes quarrell out,Of that true hand that fought Rome's quarrel out,Tit V.iii.101
And sent her enemies vnto the graue.And sent her enemies unto the grave.Tit V.iii.102
Lastly, myselfe vnkindly banished,Lastly myself, unkindly banished,Tit V.iii.103
The gates shut on me, and turn'd weeping out,The gates shut on me and turned weeping out,Tit V.iii.104
To beg reliefe among Romes Enemies,To beg relief among Rome's enemies,Tit V.iii.105
Who drown'd their enmity in my true teares,Who drowned their enmity in my true tearsTit V.iii.106
And op'd their armes to imbrace me as a Friend:And oped their arms to embrace me as a friend.Tit V.iii.107
And I am turned forth, be it knowne to you,I am the turned-forth, be it known to you,Tit V.iii.108
That haue preseru'd her welfare in my blood,That have preserved her welfare in my blood,Tit V.iii.109
And from her bosome tooke the Enemies point,And from her bosom took the enemy's point,Tit V.iii.110
Sheathing the steele in my aduentrous body.Sheathing the steel in my advent'rous body.Tit V.iii.111
Alas you know, I am no Vaunter I,Alas, you know I am no vaunter, I;Tit V.iii.112
My scars can witnesse, dumbe although they are,My scars can witness, dumb although they are,Tit V.iii.113
That my report is iust and full of truth:That my report is just and full of truth.Tit V.iii.114
But soft, me thinkes I do digresse too much,But soft, methinks I do digress too much,Tit V.iii.115
Cyting my worthlesse praise: Oh pardon me,Citing my worthless praise. O, pardon me,Tit V.iii.116
For when no Friends are by, men praise themselues,For when no friends are by, men praise themselves.Tit V.iii.117
Thankes gentle Romanes, may I gouerne so,Thanks, gentle Romans. May I govern so,Tit V.iii.146
To heale Romes harmes, and wipe away her woe.To heal Rome's harms, and wipe away her woe.Tit V.iii.147
But gentle people, giue me ayme a-while,But, gentle people, give me aim awhile,Tit V.iii.148
For Nature puts me to a heauy taske:For nature puts me to a heavy task.Tit V.iii.149
Stand all aloofe, but Vnckle draw you neere,Stand all aloof, but uncle, draw you nearTit V.iii.150
To shed obsequious teares vpon this Trunke:To shed obsequious tears upon this trunk.Tit V.iii.151
Oh take this warme kisse on thy pale cold lips,O, take this warm kiss on thy pale cold lips,Tit V.iii.152
These sorrowfull drops vpon thy bloud-slaine face,These sorrowful drops upon thy bloodstained face,Tit V.iii.153
The last true Duties of thy Noble Sonne.The last true duties of thy noble son.Tit V.iii.154
Come hither Boy, come, come, and learne of vsCome hither, boy, come, come, and learn of usTit V.iii.159
To melt in showres: thy Grandsire lou'd thee well:To melt in showers. Thy grandsire loved thee well:Tit V.iii.160
Many a time he danc'd thee on his knee:Many a time he danced thee on his knee,Tit V.iii.161
Sung thee asleepe, his Louing Brest, thy Pillow:Sung thee asleep, his loving breast thy pillow;Tit V.iii.162
Many a matter hath he told to thee,Many a story hath he told to thee,Tit V.iii.163
Meete, and agreeing with thine Infancie:And bid thee bear his pretty tales in mind,Tit V.iii.164
In that respect then, like a louing Childe,And talk of them when he was dead and gone.Tit V.iii.165
Set him brest deepe in earth, and famish him:Set him breast-deep in earth and famish him;Tit V.iii.178
There let him stand, and raue, and cry for foode:There let him stand and rave and cry for food.Tit V.iii.179
If any one releeues, or pitties him,If any one relieves or pities him,Tit V.iii.180
For the offence, he dyes. This is our doome:For the offence he dies. This is our doom.Tit V.iii.181
Some stay, to see him fast'ned in the earth.Some stay to see him fastened in the earth.Tit V.iii.182
Some louing Friends conuey the Emp. hence,Some loving friends convey the Emperor hence,Tit V.iii.190
And giue him buriall in his Fathers graue.And give him burial in his father's grave;Tit V.iii.191
My Father, and Lauinia, shall forthwithMy father and Lavinia shall forthwithTit V.iii.192
Be closed in our Housholds Monument:Be closed in our household's monument;Tit V.iii.193
As for that heynous Tyger Tamora,As for that ravenous tiger, Tamora,Tit V.iii.194
No Funerall Rite, nor man in mournfull Weeds:No funeral rite, nor man in mourning weed,Tit V.iii.195
No mournfull Bell shall ring her Buriall:No mournful bell shall ring her burial,Tit V.iii.196
But throw her foorth to Beasts and Birds of prey:But throw her forth to beasts and birds to prey.Tit V.iii.197
Her life was Beast-like, and deuoid of pitty,Her life was beastly and devoid of pity,Tit V.iii.198
And being so, shall haue like want of pitty. / See Iustice done on Aaron that damn'd Moore, / From whom, our heauy happes had their beginning: / Then afterwards, to Order well the State, / That like Euents, may ne're it Ruinate.And being dead, let birds on her take pity.Tit V.iii.199
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