SEBASTIAN
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By your patience, no: my starres shine darkelyBy your patience, no. My stars shine darklyTN II.i.3
ouer me; the malignancie of my fate, might perhaps over me. The malignancy of my fate might perhapsTN II.i.4
distemper yours; therefore I shall craue of you your distemper yours; therefore I shall crave of you yourTN II.i.5
leaue, that I may beare my euils alone. It were a bad leave, that I may bear my evils alone. It were a badTN II.i.6
recompence for your loue, to lay any of them on you.recompense for your love to lay any of them on you.TN II.i.7
No sooth sir: my determinate voyage is meereNo, sooth, sir; my determinate voyage is mereTN II.i.9
extrauagancie. But I perceiue in you so excellent a touchextravagancy. But I perceive in you so excellent a touchTN II.i.10
of modestie, that you will not extort from me, what I amof modesty, that you will not extort from me what I amTN II.i.11
willing to keepe in: therefore it charges me in manners,willing to keep in; therefore it charges me in mannersTN II.i.12
the rather to expresse my selfe: you must know of meethe rather to express myself. You must know of meTN II.i.13
then Antonio, my name is Sebastian (which I call'd then, Antonio, my name is Sebastian which I calledTN II.i.14
Rodorigo) my father was that Sebastian of Messaline, Roderigo. My father was that Sebastian of MessalineTN II.i.15
whom I know you haue heard of. He left behinde him, whom I know you have heard of. He left behind himTN II.i.16
my selfe, and a sister, both borne in an houre: if the myself and a sister, both born in an hour – if theTN II.i.17
Heanens had beene pleas'd, would we had so ended. But heavens had been pleased, would we had so ended! ButTN II.i.18
you sir, alter'd that, for some houre before you tooke me you, sir, altered that, for some hour before you took meTN II.i.19
from the breach of the sea, was my sister drown'd.from the breach of the sea was my sister drowned.TN II.i.20
A Lady sir, though it was said shee much resembled A lady, sir, though it was said she much resembledTN II.i.22
me, was yet of many accounted beautiful: but me, was yet of many accounted beautiful. ButTN II.i.23
thogh I could not with such estimable wonder ouer-farre though I could not with such estimable wonder over-farTN II.i.24
beleeue that, yet thus farre I will boldly publish her, sheebelieve that, yet thus far I will boldly publish her: sheTN II.i.25
bore a minde that enuy could not but call faire: Shee isbore a mind that envy could not but call fair. She isTN II.i.26
drown'd already sir with salt water, though I seeme todrowned already, sir, with salt water, though I seem toTN II.i.27
drowne her remembrance againe with more.drown her remembrance again with more.TN II.i.28
O good Antonio, forgiue me your trouble.O good Antonio, forgive me your trouble.TN II.i.30
If you will not vndo what you haue done, If you will not undo what you have done – TN II.i.33
that is kill him, whom you haue recouer'd, desire it not. that is, kill him whom you have recovered – desire it not.TN II.i.34
Fare ye well at once, my bosome is full of kindnesse, and IFare ye well at once; my bosom is full of kindness, and ITN II.i.35
am yet so neere the manners of my mother, that vpon theam yet so near the manners of my mother that, upon theTN II.i.36
least occasion more, mine eyes will tell tales of me: I amleast occasion more, mine eyes will tell tales of me. I amTN II.i.37
bound to the Count Orsino's Court, farewell. bound to the Count Orsino's court. Farewell.TN II.i.38
I would not by my will haue troubled you,I would not by my will have troubled you.TN III.iii.1
But since you make your pleasure of your paines,But since you make your pleasure of your pains,TN III.iii.2
I will no further chide you.I will no further chide you.TN III.iii.3
My kinde Anthonio,My kind Antonio,TN III.iii.13.2
I can no other answer make, but thankes,I can no other answer make but thanks,TN III.iii.14
And thankes: and euer oft good turnes,And thanks. And ever oft good turnsTN III.iii.15
Are shuffel'd off with such vncurrant pay:Are shuffled off with such uncurrent pay.TN III.iii.16
But were my worth, as is my conscience firme,But were my worth, as is my conscience, firm,TN III.iii.17
You should finde better dealing: what's to do?You should find better dealing. What's to do?TN III.iii.18
Shall we go see the reliques of this Towne?Shall we go see the reliques of this town?TN III.iii.19
I am not weary, and 'tis long to nightI am not weary, and 'tis long to night.TN III.iii.21
I pray you let vs satisfie our eyesI pray you, let us satisfy our eyesTN III.iii.22
With the memorials, and the things of fameWith the memorials and the things of fameTN III.iii.23
That do renowne this City.That do renown this city.TN III.iii.24
Belike you slew great number of his people.Belike you slew great number of his people?TN III.iii.30
Do not then walke too open.Do not then walk too open.TN III.iii.38.2
Why I your purse?Why I your purse?TN III.iii.44
Ile be your purse-bearer, and leaue youI'll be your purse-bearer, and leave you forTN III.iii.48
For an houre.An hour.TN III.iii.49.1
I do remember. I do remember.TN III.iii.49.3
Go too, go too, thou art a foolish fellow, / Let me Go to, go to, thou art a foolish fellow. Let meTN IV.i.3
be cleere of thee.be clear of thee.TN IV.i.4
I prethee vent thy folly some-where else, thou I prithee, vent thy folly somewhere else; thouTN IV.i.9
know'st not me.knowest not me.TN IV.i.10
I prethee foolish greeke depart from me, I prithee, foolish Greek, depart from me.TN IV.i.17
there's money for thee, if you tarry longer, I shall giue There's money for thee; if you tarry longer, I shall giveTN IV.i.18
worse paiment.worse payment.TN IV.i.19
Why there's for thee, and there, Why, there's for thee! And there!TN IV.i.25
and there, / Are all the people mad?And there! Are all the people mad?TN IV.i.26
Let go thy hand.Let go thy hand!TN IV.i.36
I will be free from thee. I will be free from thee!TN IV.i.40.1
What wouldst yu now?What wouldst thou now?TN IV.i.40.2
If thou dar'st tempt me further, draw thy sword.If thou darest tempt me further, draw thy sword.TN IV.i.41
What rellish is in this? How runs the streame?What relish is in this? How runs the stream?TN IV.i.59
Or I am mad, or else this is a dreame:Or I am mad, or else this is a dream.TN IV.i.60
Let fancie still my sense in Lethe steepe,Let fancy still my sense in Lethe steep;TN IV.i.61
If it be thus to dreame, still let me sleepe.If it be thus to dream, still let me sleep!TN IV.i.62
Madam, I will.Madam, I will.TN IV.i.64.1
This is the ayre, that is the glorious Sunne,This is the air; that is the glorious sun;TN IV.iii.1
This pearle she gaue me, I do feel't, and see't,This pearl she gave me, I do feel't and see't;TN IV.iii.2
And though tis wonder that enwraps me thus,And though 'tis wonder that enwraps me thus,TN IV.iii.3
Yet 'tis not madnesse. Where's Anthonio then,Yet 'tis not madness. Where's Antonio, then?TN IV.iii.4
I could not finde him at the Elephant,I could not find him at the Elephant.TN IV.iii.5
Yet there he was, and there I found this credite,Yet there he was; and there I found this creditTN IV.iii.6
That he did range the towne to seeke me out,That he did range the town to seek me out.TN IV.iii.7
His councell now might do me golden seruice,His counsel now might do me golden service.TN IV.iii.8
For though my soule disputes well with my sence,For though my soul disputes well with my senseTN IV.iii.9
That this may be some error, but no madnesse,That this may be some error, but no madness,TN IV.iii.10
Yet doth this accident and flood of Fortune,Yet doth this accident and flood of fortuneTN IV.iii.11
So farre exceed all instance, all discourse,So far exceed all instance, all discourse,TN IV.iii.12
That I am readie to distrust mine eyes,That I am ready to distrust mine eyes,TN IV.iii.13
And wrangle with my reason that perswades meAnd wrangle with my reason that persuades meTN IV.iii.14
To any other trust, but that I am mad,To any other trust but that I am mad – TN IV.iii.15
Or else the Ladies mad; yet if 'twere so,Or else the lady's mad; yet if 'twere so,TN IV.iii.16
She could not sway her house, command her followers,She could not sway her house, command her followers,TN IV.iii.17
Take, and giue backe affayres, and their dispatch,Take and give back affairs and their dispatch,TN IV.iii.18
With such a smooth, discreet, and stable bearingWith such a smooth, discreet, and stable bearingTN IV.iii.19
As I perceiue she do's: there's something in'tAs I perceive she does. There's something in'tTN IV.iii.20
That is deceiueable. But heere the Lady comes.That is deceivable. But here the lady comes.TN IV.iii.21
Ile follow this good man, and go with you,I'll follow this good man, and go with you;TN IV.iii.32
And hauing sworne truth, euer will be true.And having sworn truth, ever will be true.TN IV.iii.33
I am sorry Madam I haue hurt your kinsman:I am sorry, madam, I have hurt your kinsman.TN V.i.206
But had it beene the brother of my blood,But had it been the brother of my bloodTN V.i.207
I must haue done no lesse with wit and safety.I must have done no less, with wit and safety.TN V.i.208
You throw a strange regard vpon me, and by thatYou throw a strange regard upon me; and by thatTN V.i.209
I do perceiue it hath offended you:I do perceive it hath offended you.TN V.i.210
Pardon me (sweet one) euen for the vowesPardon me, sweet one, even for the vowsTN V.i.211
We made each other, but so late ago.We made each other but so late ago.TN V.i.212
Anthonio: O my deere Anthonio,Antonio! O, my dear Antonio!TN V.i.215
How haue the houres rack'd, and tortur'd me,How have the hours racked and tortured meTN V.i.216
Since I haue lost thee?Since I have lost thee!TN V.i.217
Fear'st thou that Anthonio?Fear'st thou that, Antonio?TN V.i.218.2
Do I stand there? I neuer had a brother:Do I stand there? I never had a brother;TN V.i.223
Nor can there be that Deity in my natureNor can there be that deity in my natureTN V.i.224
Of heere, and euery where. I had a sister,Of here and everywhere. I had a sisterTN V.i.225
Whom the blinde waues and surges haue deuour'd:Whom the blind waves and surges have devoured.TN V.i.226
Of charity, what kinne are you to me?Of charity, what kin are you to me?TN V.i.227
What Countreyman? What name? What Parentage?What countryman? What name? What parentage?TN V.i.228
A spirit I am indeed,A spirit I am indeed,TN V.i.233.2
But am in that dimension grossely clad,But am in that dimension grossly cladTN V.i.234
Which from the wombe I did participate.Which from the womb I did participate.TN V.i.235
Were you a woman, as the rest goes euen,Were you a woman, as the rest goes even,TN V.i.236
I should my teares let fall vpon your cheeke,I should my tears let fall upon your cheek,TN V.i.237
And say, thrice welcome drowned Viola.And say, ‘ Thrice welcome, drowned Viola.’TN V.i.238
And so had mine.And so had mine.TN V.i.240
O that record is liuely in my soule,O, that record is lively in my soul.TN V.i.243
He finished indeed his mortall acteHe finished indeed his mortal actTN V.i.244
That day that made my sister thirteene yeares.That day that made my sister thirteen years.TN V.i.245
So comes it Lady, you haue beene mistooke:So comes it, lady, you have been mistook.TN V.i.256
But Nature to her bias drew in that.But nature to her bias drew in that.TN V.i.257
You would haue bin contracted to a Maid,You would have been contracted to a maid.TN V.i.258
Nor are you therein (by my life) deceiu'd,Nor are you therein, by my life, deceived:TN V.i.259
You are betroth'd both to a maid and man.You are betrothed both to a maid and man.TN V.i.260
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