MARCUS
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Princes, that striue by Factions, and by Friends,Princes that strive by factions and by friendsTit I.i.18
Ambitiously for Rule and Empery:Ambitiously for rule and empery,Tit I.i.19
Know, that the people of Rome for whom we standKnow that the people of Rome, for whom we standTit I.i.20
A speciall Party, haue by Common voyceA special party, have by common voiceTit I.i.21
In Election for the Romane Emperie,In election for the Roman emperyTit I.i.22
Chosen Andronicus, Sur-named Pious,Chosen Andronicus, surnamed PiusTit I.i.23
For many good and great deserts to Rome.For many good and great deserts to Rome.Tit I.i.24
A Nobler man, a brauer Warriour,A nobler man, a braver warrior,Tit I.i.25
Liues not this day within the City Walles.Lives not this day within the city walls.Tit I.i.26
He by the Senate is accited homeHe by the senate is accited homeTit I.i.27
From weary Warres against the barbarous Gothes,From weary wars against the barbarous Goths,Tit I.i.28
That with his Sonnes (a terror to our Foes)That with his sons, a terror to our foes,Tit I.i.29
Hath yoak'd a Nation strong, train'd vp in Armes.Hath yoked a nation strong, trained up in arms.Tit I.i.30
Ten yeares are spent, since first he vndertookeTen years are spent since first he undertookTit I.i.31
This Cause of Rome, and chasticed with ArmesThis cause of Rome, and chastised with armsTit I.i.32
Our Enemies pride. Fiue times he hath return'dOur enemies' pride. Five times he hath returnedTit I.i.33
Bleeding to Rome, bearing his Valiant SonnesBleeding to Rome, bearing his valiant sonsTit I.i.34
In Coffins from the Field.In coffins from the field, and at this dayTit I.i.35
To the monument of the AndroniciTit I.i.36
Done sacrifice of expiation,Tit I.i.37
And slain the noblest prisoner of the Goths.Tit I.i.38
And now at last, laden with Honours Spoyles,And now at last, laden with honour's spoils,Tit I.i.39
Returnes the good Andronicus to Rome,Returns the good Andronicus to Rome,Tit I.i.40
Renowned Titus, flourishing in Armes.Renowned Titus, flourishing in arms.Tit I.i.41
Let vs intreat, by Honour of his Name,Let us entreat, by honour of his nameTit I.i.42
Whom (worthily) you would haue now succeede,Whom worthily you would have now succeed,Tit I.i.43
And in the Capitoll and Senates right,And in the Capitol and senate's rightTit I.i.44
Whom you pretend to Honour and Adore,Whom you pretend to honour and adore,Tit I.i.45
That you withdraw you, and abate your Strength,That you withdraw you and abate your strength,Tit I.i.46
Dismisse your Followers, and as Suters should,Dismiss your followers, and, as suitors should,Tit I.i.47
Pleade your Deserts in Peace and Humblenesse.Plead your deserts in peace and humbleness.Tit I.i.48
Long liue Lord Titus, my beloued brother,Long live Lord Titus, my beloved brother,Tit I.i.172
Gracious Triumpher in the eyes of Rome.Gracious triumpher in the eyes of Rome!Tit I.i.173
And welcome Nephews from succesfull wars,And welcome, nephews, from successful wars,Tit I.i.175
You that suruiue and you that sleepe in Fame:You that survive, and you that sleep in fame.Tit I.i.176
Faire Lords your Fortunes are all alike in all,Fair lords, your fortunes are alike in allTit I.i.177
That in your Countries seruice drew your Swords.That in your country's service drew your swords;Tit I.i.178
But safer Triumph is this Funerall Pompe,But safer triumph is this funeral pomp,Tit I.i.179
That hath aspir'd to Solons Happines,That hath aspired to Solon's happinessTit I.i.180
And Triumphs ouer chaunce in honours bed.And triumphs over chance in honour's bed.Tit I.i.181
Titus Andronicus,, thepeopleof Rome,Titus Andronicus, the people of Rome,Tit I.i.182
Whose friend in iustice thou hast euer bene,Whose friend in justice thou hast ever been,Tit I.i.183
Send thee by me their Tribune and their trust,Send thee by me, their tribune and their trust,Tit I.i.184
This Palliament of white and spotlesse Hue,This palliament of white and spotless hue,Tit I.i.185
And name thee in Election for the Empire,And name thee in election for the empireTit I.i.186
With these our late deceased Emperours Sonnes:With these our late-deceased emperor's sons.Tit I.i.187
Be Candidatus then, and put it on,Be candidatus then and put it on,Tit I.i.188
And helpe to set a head on headlesse Rome.And help to set a head on headless Rome.Tit I.i.189
Titus, thou shalt obtaine and aske the Emperie.Titus, thou shalt obtain and ask the empery.Tit I.i.204
With Voyces and applause of euery sort,With voices and applause of every sort,Tit I.i.233
Patricians and Plebeans we CreatePatricians and plebeians, we createTit I.i.234
Lord Saturninus Romes Great Emperour.Lord Saturninus Rome's great emperor,Tit I.i.235
And say, Long liue our Emperour Saturnine.And say, ‘ Long live our Emperor Saturnine!’Tit I.i.236
Suum cuiquam, is our Romane Iustice,Suum cuique is our Roman justice;Tit I.i.283
This Prince in Iustice ceazeth but his owne.This prince in justice seizeth but his own.Tit I.i.284
O Titus see! O see what thou hast done!O Titus, see! O see what thou hast done:Tit I.i.344
In a bad quarrell, slaine a Vertuous sonne.In a bad quarrel slain a virtuous son.Tit I.i.345
My Lord this is impiety in you,My lord, this is impiety in you.Tit I.i.358
My Nephew Mutius deeds do plead for him,My nephew Mutius' deeds do plead for him;Tit I.i.359
He must be buried with his bretheren.He must be buried with his brethren.Tit I.i.360
No Noble Titus, but intreat of thee,No, noble Titus, but entreat of theeTit I.i.365
To pardon Mutius, and to bury him.To pardon Mutius and to bury him.Tit I.i.366
Brother, for in that name doth nature plea'd.Brother, for in that name doth nature plead – Tit I.i.373
Renowned Titus more then halfe my soule.Renowned Titus, more than half my soul – Tit I.i.376
Suffer thy brother Marcus to interreSuffer thy brother Marcus to interTit I.i.378
His Noble Nephew heere in vertues nest,His noble nephew here in virtue's nest,Tit I.i.379
That died in Honour and Lauinia's cause.That died in honour and Lavinia's cause.Tit I.i.380
Thou art a Romaine, be not barbarous:Thou art a Roman, be not barbarous.Tit I.i.381
The Greekes vpon aduise did bury AiaxThe Greeks upon advice did bury AjaxTit I.i.382
That slew himselfe: And Laertes sonne,That slew himself, and wise Laertes' sonTit I.i.383
Did graciously plead for his Funerals:Did graciously plead for his funerals.Tit I.i.384
Let not young Mutius then that was thy ioy,Let not young Mutius then, that was thy joy,Tit I.i.385
Be bar'd his entrance heere.Be barred his entrance here.Tit I.i.386.1
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
My Lord to step out of these sudden dumps,My lord, to step out of these dreary dumps,Tit I.i.394
How comes it that the subtile Queene of Gothes,How comes it that the subtle Queen of GothsTit I.i.395
Is of a sodaine thus aduanc'd in Rome?Is of a sudden thus advanced in Rome?Tit I.i.396
Yes, and will Nobly him remunerate.Yes, and will nobly him remunerate.Tit I.i.401
That on mine honour heere I do protest.That on mine honour here I do protest.Tit I.i.480
I haue dogges my Lord,I have dogs, my lord,Tit II.ii.20.2
Will rouze the proudest Panther in the Chase,Will rouse the proudest panther in the chaseTit II.ii.21
And clime the highest Pomontary top.And climb the highest promontory top.Tit II.ii.22
Who is this, my Neece that flies away so fast?Who is this? My niece, that flies away so fast?Tit II.iv.11
Cosen a word, where is your husband?Cousin, a word. Where is your husband?Tit II.iv.12
If I do dreame, would all my wealth would wake me;If I do dream, would all my wealth would wake me;Tit II.iv.13
If I doe wake, some Planet strike me downe,If I do wake, some planet strike me downTit II.iv.14
That I may slumber in eternall sleepe.That I may slumber an eternal sleep.Tit II.iv.15
Speake gentle Neece, what sterne vngentle handsSpeak, gentle niece, what stern ungentle handsTit II.iv.16
Hath lopt, and hew'd, and made thy body bareHave lopped and hewed and made thy body bareTit II.iv.17
Of her two branches, those sweet OrnamentsOf her two branches, those sweet ornaments,Tit II.iv.18
Whose circkling shadowes, Kings haue sought to sleep inWhose circling shadows kings have sought to sleep in,Tit II.iv.19
And might not gaine so great a happinesAnd might not gain so great a happinessTit II.iv.20
As halfe thy Loue: Why doost not speake to me?As half thy love? Why dost not speak to me?Tit II.iv.21
Alas, a Crimson riuer of warme blood,Alas, a crimson river of warm blood,Tit II.iv.22
Like to a bubling fountaine stir'd with winde,Like to a babbling fountain stirred with wind,Tit II.iv.23
Doth rise and fall betweene thy Rosed lips,Doth rise and fall between thy rosed lips,Tit II.iv.24
Comming and going with thy hony breath.Coming and going with thy honey breath.Tit II.iv.25
But sure some Tereus hath defloured thee,But sure some Tereus hath deflowered thee,Tit II.iv.26
And least thou should'st detect them, cut thy tongue.And, lest thou shouldst detect him, cut thy tongue.Tit II.iv.27
Ah, now thou turn'st away thy face for shame:Ah, now thou turn'st away thy face for shame,Tit II.iv.28
And notwihstanding all this losse of blood,And notwithstanding all this loss of blood,Tit II.iv.29
As from a Conduit with their issuing Spouts,As from a conduit with three issuing spouts,Tit II.iv.30
Yet doe thy cheekes looke red as Titans face,Yet do thy cheeks look red as Titan's faceTit II.iv.31
Blushing to be encountred with a Cloud,Blushing to be encountered with a cloud.Tit II.iv.32
Shall I speake for thee? shall I say 'tis so?Shall I speak for thee? Shall I say 'tis so?Tit II.iv.33
Oh that I knew thy hart, and knew the beastO that I knew thy heart, and knew the beast,Tit II.iv.34
That I might raile at him to ease my mind.That I might rail at him to ease my mind!Tit II.iv.35
Sorrow concealed, like an Ouen stopt,Sorrow concealed, like an oven stopped,Tit II.iv.36
Doth burne the hart to Cinders where it is.Doth burn the heart to cinders where it is.Tit II.iv.37
Faire Philomela she but lost her tongue,Fair Philomela, why she but lost her tongueTit II.iv.38
And in a tedious Sampler sowed her minde.And in a tedious sampler sewed her mind;Tit II.iv.39
But louely Neece, that meane is cut from thee,But, lovely niece, that mean is cut from thee.Tit II.iv.40
A craftier Tereus hast thou met withall,A craftier Tereus, cousin, hast thou met,Tit II.iv.41
And he hath cut those pretty fingers off,And he hath cut those pretty fingers offTit II.iv.42
That could haue better sowed then Philomel.That could have better sewed than Philomel.Tit II.iv.43
Oh had the monster seene those Lilly hands,O, had the monster seen those lily handsTit II.iv.44
Tremble like Aspen leaues vpon a Lute,Tremble like aspen leaves upon a luteTit II.iv.45
And make the silken strings delight to kisse them,And make the silken strings delight to kiss them,Tit II.iv.46
He would not then haue toucht them for his life.He would not then have touched them for his life.Tit II.iv.47
Or had he heard the heauenly Harmony,Or had he heard the heavenly harmonyTit II.iv.48
Which that sweet tongue hath made:Which that sweet tongue hath made,Tit II.iv.49
He would haue dropt his knife and fell asleepe,He would have dropped his knife and fell asleep,Tit II.iv.50
As Cerberus at the Thracian Poets feete.As Cerberus at the Thracian poet's feet.Tit II.iv.51
Come, let vs goe, and make thy father blinde,Come, let us go and make thy father blind,Tit II.iv.52
For such a sight will blinde a fathers eye.For such a sight will blind a father's eye.Tit II.iv.53
One houres storme will drowne the fragrant meades,One hour's storm will drown the fragrant meads;Tit II.iv.54
What, will whole months of teares thy Fathers eyes?What will whole months of tears thy father's eyes?Tit II.iv.55
Doe not draw backe, for we will mourne with thee:Do not draw back, for we will mourn with thee.Tit II.iv.56
Oh could our mourning ease thy misery.O, could our mourning ease thy misery.Tit II.iv.57
Titus, prepare thy noble eyes to weepe,Titus, prepare thy aged eyes to weep,Tit III.i.59
Or if not so, thy noble heart to breake:Or if not so, thy noble heart to break:Tit III.i.60
I bring consuming sorrow to thine age.I bring consuming sorrow to thine age.Tit III.i.61
This was thy daughter.This was thy daughter.Tit III.i.63.1
O that delightfull engine of her thoughts,O, that delightful engine of her thoughts,Tit III.i.82
That blab'd them with such pleasing eloquence,That blabbed them with such pleasing eloquence,Tit III.i.83
Is torne from forth that pretty hollow cage,Is torn from forth that pretty hollow cage,Tit III.i.84
Where like a sweet mellodius bird it sung,Where, like a sweet melodious bird, it sungTit III.i.85
Sweet varied notes inchanting euery eare.Sweet varied notes, enchanting every ear.Tit III.i.86
Oh thus I found her straying in the Parke,O, thus I found her, straying in the park,Tit III.i.88
Seeking to hide herselfe as doth the DeareSeeking to hide herself, as doth the deerTit III.i.89
That hath receiude some vnrecuring wound.That hath received some unrecuring wound.Tit III.i.90
Perchance she weepes because they kil'd her husband,Perchance she weeps because they killed her husband,Tit III.i.114
Perchance because she knowes him innocent.Perchance because she knows them innocent.Tit III.i.115
Patience deere Neece, Patience, dear niece;Tit III.i.138.1
good Titus drie thine eyes.good Titus, dry thine eyes.Tit III.i.138.2
Which of your hands hath not defended Rome,Which of your hands hath not defended RomeTit III.i.167
And rear'd aloft the bloody Battleaxe,And reared aloft the bloody battle-axe,Tit III.i.168
Writing destruction on the enemies Castle?Writing destruction on the enemy's castle?Tit III.i.169
Oh none of both but are of high desert:O, none of both but are of high desert.Tit III.i.170
My hand hath bin but idle, let it serueMy hand hath been but idle; let it serveTit III.i.171
To ransome my two nephewes from their death,To ransom my two nephews from their death,Tit III.i.172
Then haue I kept it to a worthy end.Then have I kept it to a worthy end.Tit III.i.173
My hand shall goe.My hand shall go.Tit III.i.176.1
And for our fathers sake, and mothers care,And for our father's sake and mother's care,Tit III.i.181
Now let me shew a brothers loue to thee.Now let me show a brother's love to thee.Tit III.i.182
But I will vse the Axe.But I will use the axe.Tit III.i.184.2
Oh brother speake with possibilities,O brother, speak with possibility,Tit III.i.213
And do not breake into these deepe extreames.And do not break into these deep extremes.Tit III.i.214
But yet let reason gouerne thy lament.But yet let reason govern thy lament.Tit III.i.217
Now let hot Atna coole in Cicilie,Now let hot Etna cool in Sicily,Tit III.i.240
And be my heart an euer-burning hell:And be my heart an ever-burning hell!Tit III.i.241
These miseries are more then may be borne.These miseries are more than may be borne.Tit III.i.242
To weepe with them that weepe, doth ease some deale,To weep with them that weep doth ease some deal,Tit III.i.243
But sorrow flouted at, is double death.But sorrow flouted at is double death.Tit III.i.244
Alas poore hart that kisse is comfortlesse,Alas, poor heart, that kiss is comfortlessTit III.i.249
As frozen water to a starued snake.As frozen water to a starved snake.Tit III.i.250
Now farwell flatterie, die Andronicus,Now farewell flatt'ry; die Andronicus.Tit III.i.252
Thou dost not slumber, see thy two sons heads,Thou dost not slumber. See thy two sons' heads,Tit III.i.253
Thy warlike hands, thy mangled daughter here:Thy warlike hand, thy mangled daughter here,Tit III.i.254
Thy other banisht sonnes with this deere sightThy other banished son with this dear sightTit III.i.255
Strucke pale and bloodlesse, and thy brother I,Struck pale and bloodless, and thy brother, I,Tit III.i.256
Euen like a stony Image, cold and numme.Even like a stony image, cold and numb.Tit III.i.257
Ah now no more will I controule my griefes,Ah, now no more will I control thy griefs:Tit III.i.258
Rent off thy siluer haire, thy other handRend off thy silver hair, thy other handTit III.i.259
Gnawing with thy teeth, and be this dismall sightGnawing with thy teeth, and be this dismal sightTit III.i.260
The closing vp of our most wretched eyes:The closing up of our most wretched eyes.Tit III.i.261
Now is a time to storme, why art thou still?Now is a time to storm. Why art thou still?Tit III.i.262
Why dost thou laugh? it fits not with this houre.Why dost thou laugh? It fits not with this hour.Tit III.i.264
Fy brother fy, teach her not thus to layFie, brother, fie! Teach her not thus to layTit III.ii.21
Such violent hands vppon her tender life.Such violent hands upon her tender life.Tit III.ii.22
Alas, the tender boy in passion mou'd,Alas, the tender boy in passion movedTit III.ii.48
Doth weepe to see his grandsires heauinesse.Doth weep to see his grandsire's heaviness.Tit III.ii.49
At that that I haue kil'd my Lord, a FlysAt that that I have killed, my lord – a fly.Tit III.ii.53
Alas (my Lord) I haue but kild a flie.Alas, my lord, I have but killed a fly.Tit III.ii.59
Pardon me sir, It was a blacke illfauour'd Fly,Pardon me, sir, it was a black ill-favoured fly,Tit III.ii.66
Like to the Empresse Moore, therefore I kild him.Like to the Empress' Moor. Therefore I killed him.Tit III.ii.67
Alas poore man, griefe ha's so wrought on him,Alas, poor man, grief has so wrought on himTit III.ii.79
He takes false shadowes, for true substances.He takes false shadows for true substances.Tit III.ii.80
Stand by me Lucius, doe not feare thy Aunt.Stand by me, Lucius; do not fear thine aunt.Tit IV.i.5
What meanes my Neece Lauinia by these signes?What means my niece Lavinia by these signs?Tit IV.i.8
See Lucius see, how much she makes of thee:See, Lucius, see how much she makes of thee:Tit IV.i.10
Some whether would she haue thee goe with her.Somewhither would she have thee go with her.Tit IV.i.11
Ah boy, Cornelia neuer with more careAh, boy, Cornelia never with more careTit IV.i.12
Read to her sonnes, then she hath read to thee,Read to her sons than she hath read to theeTit IV.i.13
Sweet Poetry, and Tullies Oratour:Sweet poetry and Tully's Orator.Tit IV.i.14
Canst thou not gesse wherefore she plies thee thus?Canst thou not guess wherefore she plies thee thus?Tit IV.i.15
Lucius I will.Lucius, I will.Tit IV.i.29
I thinke she meanes that ther was more then oneI think she means that there were more than oneTit IV.i.38
Confederate in the fact, I more there was:Confederate in the fact. Ay, more there was,Tit IV.i.39
Or else to heauen she heaues them to reuenge.Or else to heaven she heaves them for revenge.Tit IV.i.40
For loue of her that's gone,For love of her that's gone,Tit IV.i.43.2
Perhahs she culd it from among the rest.Perhaps she culled it from among the rest.Tit IV.i.44
See brother see, note how she quotes the leauesSee, brother, see: note how she quotes the leaves.Tit IV.i.50
O why should nature build so foule a den,O, why should nature build so foul a den,Tit IV.i.58
Vnlesse the Gods delight in tragedies?Unless the gods delight in tragedies?Tit IV.i.59
Sit downe sweet Neece, brother sit downe by me,Sit down, sweet niece. Brother, sit down by me.Tit IV.i.64
Appollo, Pallas, Ioue, or Mercury,Apollo, Pallas, Jove or MercuryTit IV.i.65
Inspire me that I may this treason finde.Inspire me, that I may this treason find.Tit IV.i.66
My Lord looke heere, looke heere Lauinia.My lord, look here; look here, Lavinia.Tit IV.i.67
This sandie plot is plaine, guide if thou canstThis sandy plot is plain; guide, if thou canst,Tit IV.i.68
This after me, This after me.Tit IV.i.69.1
I haue writ my name,I have writ my nameTit IV.i.69.2
Without the helpe of any hand at all.Without the help of any hand at all.Tit IV.i.70
Curst be that hart that forc'st vs to that shift:Cursed be that heart that forced us to this shift!Tit IV.i.71
Write thou good Neece, and heere display at last,Write thou, good niece, and here display at lastTit IV.i.72
What God will haue discouered for reuenge,What God will have discovered for revenge.Tit IV.i.73
Heauen guide thy pen to print thy sorrowes plaine,Heaven guide thy pen to print thy sorrows plain,Tit IV.i.74
That we may know the Traytors and the truth.That we may know the traitors and the truth.Tit IV.i.75
Oh doe ye read my Lord what she hath writs?O, do ye read, my lord, what she hath writ?Tit IV.i.76
What, what, the lustfull sonnes of Tamora,What, what? The lustful sons of TamoraTit IV.i.78
Performers of this hainous bloody deed?Performers of this heinous, bloody deed?Tit IV.i.79
Oh calme thee gentle Lord: Although I knowO, calm thee, gentle lord, although I knowTit IV.i.82
There is enough written vpon this earth,There is enough written upon this earthTit IV.i.83
To stirre a mutinie in the mildest thoughts,To stir a mutiny in the mildest thoughts,Tit IV.i.84
And arme the mindes of infants to exclaimes.And arm the minds of infants to exclaims.Tit IV.i.85
My Lord kneele downe with me: Lauinia kneele,My lord, kneel down with me; Lavinia, kneel;Tit IV.i.86
And kneele sweet boy, the Romaine Hectors hope,And kneel, sweet boy, the Roman Hector's hope;Tit IV.i.87
And sweare with me, as with the wofull FeereAnd swear with me – as, with the woeful fereTit IV.i.88
And father of that chast dishonoured Dame,And father of that chaste dishonoured dame,Tit IV.i.89
Lord Iunius Brutus sweare for Lucrece rape,Lord Junius Brutus swore for Lucrece' rape – Tit IV.i.90
That we will prosecute (by good aduise)That we will prosecute by good adviceTit IV.i.91
Mortall reuenge vpon these traytorous Gothes,Mortal revenge upon these traitorous Goths,Tit IV.i.92
And see their blood, or die with this reproach.And see their blood, or die with this reproach.Tit IV.i.93
I that's my boy, thy father hath full oft,Ay, that's my boy! Thy father hath full oftTit IV.i.109
For his vngratefull country done the like.For his ungrateful country done the like.Tit IV.i.110
O heauens! Can you heare a good man groneO heavens, can you hear a good man groanTit IV.i.123
And not relent, or not compassion him?And not relent, or not compassion him?Tit IV.i.124
Marcus attend him in his extasie,Marcus, attend him in his ecstasy,Tit IV.i.125
That hath more scars of sorrow in his heart,That hath more scars of sorrow in his heartTit IV.i.126
Then foe-mens markes vpon his batter'd shield,Than foemen's marks upon his battered shield,Tit IV.i.127
But yet so iust, that he will not reuenge,But yet so just that he will not revenge.Tit IV.i.128
Reuenge the heauens for old Andronicus.Revenge the heavens for old Andronicus!Tit IV.i.129
O Publius is not this a heauie caseO Publius, is not this a heavy case,Tit IV.iii.25
To see thy Noble Vnckle thus distract?To see thy noble uncle thus distract?Tit IV.iii.26
Kinsmen, his sorrowes are past remedie.Kinsmen, his sorrows are past remedy.Tit IV.iii.31
But [text missing in Quarto]Tit IV.iii.32
Ioyne with the Gothes, and with reuengefull warre,Join with the Goths, and with revengeful warTit IV.iii.33
Take wreake on Rome for this ingratitude,Take wreak on Rome for this ingratitude,Tit IV.iii.34
And vengeance on the Traytor Saturnine.And vengeance on the traitor Saturnine.Tit IV.iii.35
Kinsmen, shoot all your shafts into the Court,Kinsmen, shoot all your shafts into the court;Tit IV.iii.62
We will afflict the Emperour in his pride.We will afflict the Emperor in his pride.Tit IV.iii.63
My Lord, I aime a Mile beyond the Moone,My lord, I aimed a mile beyond the moon:Tit IV.iii.66
Your letter is with Iupiter by this.Your letter is with Jupiter by this.Tit IV.iii.67
This was the sport my Lord, when Publius shot,This was the sport, my lord! When Publius shot,Tit IV.iii.70
The Bull being gal'd, gaue Aries such a knocke,The Bull, being galled, gave Aries such a knockTit IV.iii.71
That downe fell both the Rams hornes in the Court,That down fell both the Ram's horns in the court,Tit IV.iii.72
And who should finde them but the Empresse villaine:And who should find them but the Empress' villain!Tit IV.iii.73
She laught, and told the Moore he should not chooseShe laughed, and told the Moor he should not chooseTit IV.iii.74
But giue them to his Maister for a present.But give them to his master for a present.Tit IV.iii.75
Why sir, that is as fit as can be to serue Why, sir, that is as fit as can be to serveTit IV.iii.94
for your Oration, and let him deliuer the Pigions to the for your oration, and let him deliver the pigeons to theTit IV.iii.95
Emperour from you.Emperor from you.Tit IV.iii.96
This will I do, and soone returne againe.This will I do, and soon return again.Tit V.ii.131
Romes Emperour & Nephewe breake the parleRome's emperor and nephew, break the parle;Tit V.iii.19
These quarrels must be quietly debated,These quarrels must be quietly debated.Tit V.iii.20
The Feast is ready which the carefull Titus,The feast is ready which the careful TitusTit V.iii.21
Hath ordained to an Honourable end,Hath ordained to an honourable end,Tit V.iii.22
For Peace, for Loue, for League, and good to Rome:For peace, for love, for league and good to Rome;Tit V.iii.23
Please you therfore draw nie and take your places.Please you, therefore, draw nigh and take your places.Tit V.iii.24
You sad fac'd men, people and Sonnes of Rome,You sad-faced men, people and sons of Rome,Tit V.iii.66
By vprores seuer'd like a flight of Fowle,By uproars severed, as a flight of fowlTit V.iii.67
Scattred by windes and high tempestuous gusts:Scattered by winds and high tempestuous gusts,Tit V.iii.68
Oh let me teach you how, to knit againeO, let me teach you how to knit againTit V.iii.69
This scattred Corne, into one mutuall sheafe,This scattered corn into one mutual sheaf,Tit V.iii.70
These broken limbs againe into one body.These broken limbs again into one body,Tit V.iii.71
Goth. Let Rome herselfe be bane vnto herselfe,Lest Rome herself be bane unto herself,Tit V.iii.72
And shee whom mightie kingdomes cursie too,And she whom mighty kingdoms curtsy to,Tit V.iii.73
Like a forlorne and desperate castaway,Like a forlorn and desperate castaway,Tit V.iii.74
Doe shamefull execution on herselfe.Do shameful execution on herself.Tit V.iii.75
But if my frostie signes and chaps of age,But if my frosty signs and chaps of age,Tit V.iii.76
Graue witnesses of true experience,Grave witnesses of true experience,Tit V.iii.77
Cannot induce you to attend my words,Cannot induce you to attend my words,Tit V.iii.78
Speake Romes deere friend, as 'erst our Auncestor,(To Lucius) Speak, Rome's dear friend, as erst our ancestorTit V.iii.79
When with his solemne tongue he did discourseWhen with his solemn tongue he did discourseTit V.iii.80
To loue-sicke Didoes sad attending eare,To lovesick Dido's sad-attending earTit V.iii.81
The story of that balefull burning night,The story of that baleful burning nightTit V.iii.82
When subtilGreekes surpriz'd King Priams Troy:When subtle Greeks surprised King Priam's Troy.Tit V.iii.83
Tell vs what Sinon hath bewicht our eares,Tell us what Sinon hath bewitched our ears,Tit V.iii.84
Or who hath brought the fatall engine in,Or who hath brought the fatal engine inTit V.iii.85
That giues our Troy, our Rome the ciuill wound.That gives our Troy, our Rome, the civil wound.Tit V.iii.86
My heart is not compact of flint nor steele,My heart is not compact of flint nor steel,Tit V.iii.87
Nor can I vtter all our bitter griefe,Nor can I utter all our bitter grief,Tit V.iii.88
But floods of teares will drowne my Oratorie,But floods of tears will drown my oratoryTit V.iii.89
And breake my very vttrance, euen in the timeAnd break my utt'rance even in the timeTit V.iii.90
When it should moue you to attend me most,When it should move ye to attend me most,Tit V.iii.91
Lending your kind hand Commiseration.And force you to commiseration.Tit V.iii.92
Heere is a Captaine, let him tell the tale,Here's Rome's young captain: let him tell the tale,Tit V.iii.93
Your hearts will throb and weepe to heare him speake.While I stand by and weep to hear him speak.Tit V.iii.94
Now is my turne to speake: Now is my turn to speak. (pointing to Aaron's child)Tit V.iii.118.1
Behold this Child,Behold the child:Tit V.iii.118.2
Of this was Tamora deliuered,Of this was Tamora delivered,Tit V.iii.119
The issue of an Irreligious Moore,The issue of an irreligious Moor,Tit V.iii.120
Chiefe Architect and plotter of these woes,Chief architect and plotter of these woes.Tit V.iii.121
The Villaine is aliue in Titus house,The villain is alive in Titus' house,Tit V.iii.122
And as he is, to witnesse this is true.And as he is to witness this is true,Tit V.iii.123
Now iudge what course had Titus to reuengeNow judge what cause had Titus to revengeTit V.iii.124
These wrongs, vnspeakeable past patience,These wrongs unspeakable, past patience,Tit V.iii.125
Or more then any liuing man could beare.Or more than any living man could bear.Tit V.iii.126
Now you haue heard the truth, what say you Romaines?Now have you heard the truth, what say you, Romans?Tit V.iii.127
Haue we done ought amisse? shew vs wherein,Have we done aught amiss, show us wherein,Tit V.iii.128
And from the place where you behold vs now,And from the place where you behold us pleadingTit V.iii.129
The poore remainder of Andronici,The poor remainder of AndroniciTit V.iii.130
Will hand in hand all headlong cast vs downe,Will hand in hand all headlong hurl ourselves,Tit V.iii.131
And on the ragged stones beat forth our braines,And on the ragged stones beat forth our souls,Tit V.iii.132
And make a mutuall closure of our house:And make a mutual closure of our house.Tit V.iii.133
Speake Romaines speake, and if you say we shall,Speak, Romans, speak, and if you say we shall,Tit V.iii.134
Loe hand in hand, Lucius and I will fall.Lo, hand in hand, Lucius and I will fall.Tit V.iii.135
Goe, goe into old Titus sorrowfull house,Go, go into old Titus' sorrowful house,Tit V.iii.141
And hither hale that misbelieuing Moore,And hither hale that misbelieving MoorTit V.iii.142
To be adiudg'd some direfull slaughtering death,To be adjudged some direful slaught'ring deathTit V.iii.143
As punishment for his most wicked life.As punishment for his most wicked life.Tit V.iii.144
Teare for teare, and louing kisse for kisse,Tear for tear and loving kiss for kiss,Tit V.iii.155
Thy Brother Marcus tenders on thy Lips:Thy brother Marcus tenders on thy lips.Tit V.iii.156
O were the summe of these that I should payO, were the sum of these that I should payTit V.iii.157
Countlesse, and infinit, yet would I pay them.Countless and infinite, yet would I pay them.Tit V.iii.158
Shed yet some small drops from thy tender Spring,How many thousand times hath these poor lips,Tit V.iii.166
Because kinde Nature doth require it so:When they were living, warmed themselves on thine!Tit V.iii.167
Friends, should associate Friends, in Greefe and Wo.O now, sweet boy, give them their latest kiss,Tit V.iii.168
Bid him farwell, commit him to the Graue,Bid him farewell, commit him to the grave,Tit V.iii.169
Do him that kindnesse, and take leaue of him.Do them that kindness, and take leave of them.Tit V.iii.170
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL