VIOLA
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What Country (Friends) is this?What country, friends, is this?TN I.ii.1
And what should I do in Illyria?And what should I do in Illyria?TN I.ii.3
My brother he is in Elizium,My brother, he is in Elysium.TN I.ii.4
Perchance he is not drown'd: What thinke you saylors?Perchance he is not drowned. What think you, sailors?TN I.ii.5
O my poore brother, and so perchance may he be.O, my poor brother! and so perchance may he be.TN I.ii.7
For saying so, there's Gold:For saying so, there's gold.TN I.ii.18
Mine owne escape vnfoldeth to my hope,Mine own escape unfoldeth to my hope,TN I.ii.19
Whereto thy speech serues for authoritieWhereto thy speech serves for authority,TN I.ii.20
The like of him. Know'st thou this Countrey?The like of him. Knowest thou this country?TN I.ii.21
Who gouernes heere?Who governs here?TN I.ii.24
What is his name?What is his name?TN I.ii.26
Orsino: I haue heard my father name him.Orsino . . . I have heard my father name him.TN I.ii.28
He was a Batchellor then.He was a bachelor then.TN I.ii.29
What's shee?What's she?TN I.ii.35
O that I seru'd that Lady,O, that I served that lady,TN I.ii.42
And might not be deliuered to the worldAnd might not be delivered to the world – TN I.ii.43
Till I had made mine owne occasion mellowTill I had made mine own occasion mellow – TN I.ii.44
What my estate is.What my estate is.TN I.ii.45.1
There is a faire behauiour in thee Captaine,There is a fair behaviour in thee, Captain,TN I.ii.48
And though that nature, with a beauteous wallAnd though that nature with a beauteous wallTN I.ii.49
Doth oft close in pollution: yet of theeDoth oft close in pollution, yet of theeTN I.ii.50
I will beleeue thou hast a minde that suitesI will believe thou hast a mind that suitsTN I.ii.51
With this thy faire and outward charracter.With this thy fair and outward character.TN I.ii.52
I prethee (and Ile pay thee bounteously)I prithee – and I'll pay thee bounteously – TN I.ii.53
Conceale me what I am, and be my ayde,Conceal me what I am, and be my aidTN I.ii.54
For such disguise as haply shall becomeFor such disguise as haply shall becomeTN I.ii.55
The forme of my intent. Ile serue this Duke,The form of my intent. I'll serve this Duke.TN I.ii.56
Thou shalt present me as an Eunuch to him,Thou shalt present me as an eunuch to him.TN I.ii.57
It may be worth thy paines: for I can sing,It may be worth thy pains, for I can singTN I.ii.58
And speake to him in many sorts of Musicke,And speak to him in many sorts of musicTN I.ii.59
That will allow me very worth his seruice.That will allow me very worth his service.TN I.ii.60
What else may hap, to time I will commit,What else may hap to time I will commit.TN I.ii.61
Onely shape thou thy silence to my wit.Only shape thou thy silence to my wit.TN I.ii.62
I thanke thee: Lead me on. I thank thee. Lead me on.TN I.ii.65
You either feare his humour, or my negligence, that You either fear his humour or my negligence, thatTN I.iv.5
you call in question the continuance of his loue. Is he you call in question the continuance of his love. Is heTN I.iv.6
inconstant sir, in his fauours. inconstant, sir, in his favours?TN I.iv.7
I thanke you: heere comes the Count.I thank you. Here comes the Count.TN I.iv.9
On your attendance my Lord heere.On your attendance, my lord, here.TN I.iv.11
Sure my Noble Lord,Sure, my noble lord,TN I.iv.18.2
If she be so abandon'd to her sorrowIf she be so abandoned to her sorrowTN I.iv.19
As it is spoke, she neuer will admit me.As it is spoke, she never will admit me.TN I.iv.20
Say I do speake with her (my Lord) what then?Say I do speak with her, my lord, what then?TN I.iv.23
I thinke not so, my Lord.I think not so, my lord.TN I.iv.29.1
Ile do my bestI'll do my bestTN I.iv.40.2
To woe your Lady: yet a barrefull strife,To woo your lady. (Aside) Yet, a barful strife!TN I.iv.41
Who ere I woe, my selfe would be his wife. Whoe'er I woo, myself would be his wife.TN I.iv.42
The honorable Ladie of the house, which is she?The honourable lady of the house, which is she?TN I.v.161
Most radiant, exquisite, and vnmatchable beautie. Most radiant, exquisite, and unmatchable beauty – TN I.v.163
I pray you tell me if this bee the Lady of the house, for I I pray you, tell me if this be the lady of the house, for ITN I.v.164
neuer saw her. I would bee loath to cast away my speech: never saw her. I would be loath to cast away my speech;TN I.v.165
for besides that it is excellently well pend, I hauefor besides that it is excellently well penned, I haveTN I.v.166
taken great paines to con it. Good Beauties, let mee sustaine taken great pains to con it. Good beauties, let me sustainTN I.v.167
no scorne; I am very comptible, euen to the least sinister no scorn. I am very comptible, even to the least sinisterTN I.v.168
vsage.usage.TN I.v.169
I can say little more then I haue studied, & thatI can say little more than I have studied, and thatTN I.v.171
question's out of my part. Good gentle one, giue meequestion's out of my part. Good gentle one, give meTN I.v.172
modest assurance, if you be the Ladie of the house, that Imodest assurance if you be the lady of the house, that ITN I.v.173
may proceede in my speech.may proceed in my speech.TN I.v.174
No my profound heart: and yet (by the verie phangs No, my profound heart; and yet, by the very fangsTN I.v.176
of malice, I sweare) I am not that I play. Are you the Ladie of malice, I swear I am not that I play. Are you the ladyTN I.v.177
of the house?of the house?TN I.v.178
Most certaine, if you are she, you do vsurp your selfe: Most certain, if you are she, you do usurp yourself;TN I.v.180
for what is yours to bestowe, is, not yours to reserue. for what is yours to bestow is not yours to reserve.TN I.v.181
But this is from my Commission: I will on with my But this is from my commission. I will on with myTN I.v.182
speech in your praise, and then shew you the heart ofspeech in your praise, and then show you the heart ofTN I.v.183
my message.my message.TN I.v.184
Alas, I tooke great paines to studie it, and 'tis Poeticall.Alas, I took great pains to study it, and 'tis poetical.TN I.v.187
No good swabber, I am to hull here a little longer. No, good swabber, I am to hull here a little longer.TN I.v.196
Some mollification for your Giant, sweete Ladie; tell me Some mollification for your giant, sweet lady! Tell meTN I.v.197
your minde, I am a messenger.your mind; I am a messenger.TN I.v.198
It alone concernes your eare: I bring no ouerture of It alone concerns your ear. I bring no overture ofTN I.v.201
warre, no taxation of homage; I hold the Olyffe in my hand: war, no taxation of homage. I hold the olive in my hand;TN I.v.202
my words are as full of peace, as matter.my words are as full of peace as matter.TN I.v.203
The rudenesse that hath appear'd in mee, haue IThe rudeness that hath appeared in me have ITN I.v.206
learn'd from my entertainment. What I am, and what Ilearned from my entertainment. What I am and what ITN I.v.207
would, are as secret as maiden-head: to your eares, Diuinity; would are as secret as maidenhead; to your ears divinity,TN I.v.208
to any others, prophanation.to any others profanation.TN I.v.209
Most sweet Ladie.Most sweet lady – TN I.v.212
In Orsinoes bosome.In Orsino's bosom.TN I.v.215
To answer by the method, in the first of his hart.To answer by the method, in the first of his heart.TN I.v.217
Good Madam, let me see your face.Good madam, let me see your face.TN I.v.220
Excellently done, if God did all.Excellently done – if God did all.TN I.v.226
Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and white,'Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and whiteTN I.v.228
Natures owne sweet, and cunning hand laid on:Nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid on.TN I.v.229
Lady, you are the cruell'st shee aliue,Lady, you are the cruellest she alive,TN I.v.230
If you will leade these graces to the graue,If you will lead these graces to the grave,TN I.v.231
And leaue the world no copie.And leave the world no copy.TN I.v.232
I see you what you are, you are too proud:I see you what you are, you are too proud.TN I.v.239
But if you were the diuell, you are faire:But if you were the devil, you are fair.TN I.v.240
My Lord, and master loues you: O such loueMy lord and master loves you – O, such loveTN I.v.241
Could be but recompenc'd, though you were crown'dCould be but recompensed, though you were crownedTN I.v.242
The non-pareil of beautie.The nonpareil of beauty!TN I.v.243.1
With adorations, fertill teares,With adorations, fertile tears,TN I.v.244
With groanes that thunder loue, with sighes of fire.With groans that thunder love, with sighs of fire.TN I.v.245
If I did loue you in my masters flame,If I did love you in my master's flame,TN I.v.253
With such a suffring, such a deadly life:With such a suffering, such a deadly life,TN I.v.254
In your deniall, I would finde no sence,In your denial I would find no sense;TN I.v.255
I would not vnderstand it.I would not understand it.TN I.v.256.1
Make me a willow Cabine at your gate,Make me a willow cabin at your gate,TN I.v.257
And call vpon my soule within the house,And call upon my soul within the house;TN I.v.258
Write loyall Cantons of contemned loue,Write loyal cantons of contemned loveTN I.v.259
And sing them lowd euen in the dead of night:And sing them loud even in the dead of night;TN I.v.260
Hallow your name to the reuerberate hilles,Hallow your name to the reverberate hillsTN I.v.261
And make the babling Gossip of the aire,And make the babbling gossip of the airTN I.v.262
Cry out Oliuia: O you should not restCry out ‘ Olivia!’ O, you should not restTN I.v.263
Betweene the elements of ayre, and earth,Between the elements of air and earth,TN I.v.264
But you should pittie me.But you should pity me.TN I.v.2655.1
Aboue my fortunes, yet my state is well:Above my fortunes, yet my state is well.TN I.v.267
I am a Gentleman.I am a gentleman.TN I.v.268.1
I am no feede poast, Lady; keepe your purse,I am no fee'd post, lady; keep your purse.TN I.v.273
My Master, not my selfe, lackes recompence.My master, not myself, lacks recompense.TN I.v.274
Loue make his heart of flint, that you shal loue,Love make his heart of flint, that you shall love,TN I.v.275
And let your feruour like my masters be,And let your fervour like my master's beTN I.v.276
Plac'd in contempt: Farwell fayre crueltie. Placed in contempt. Farewell, fair cruelty!TN I.v.277
Euen now sir, on a moderate pace, I haue since Even now, sir; on a moderate pace I have sinceTN II.ii.3
ariu'd but hither.arrived but hither.TN II.ii.4
She tooke the Ring of me, Ile none of it.She took the ring of me, I'll none of it.TN II.ii.12
I left no Ring with her: what meanes this Lady?I left no ring with her; what means this lady?TN II.ii.17
Fortune forbid my out-side haue not charm'd her:Fortune forbid my outside have not charmed her!TN II.ii.18
She made good view of me, indeed so much,She made good view of me, indeed so muchTN II.ii.19
That me thought her eyes had lost her tongue,That – methought – her eyes had lost her tongue,TN II.ii.20
For she did speake in starts distractedly.For she did speak in starts, distractedly.TN II.ii.21
She loues me sure, the cunning of her passionShe loves me, sure, the cunning of her passionTN II.ii.22
Inuites me in this churlish messenger:Invites me in this churlish messenger.TN II.ii.23
None of my Lords Ring? Why he sent her none;None of my lord's ring? Why, he sent her none.TN II.ii.24
I am the man, if it be so, as tis,I am the man! If it be so – as 'tis – TN II.ii.25
Poore Lady, she were better loue a dreame:Poor lady, she were better love a dream.TN II.ii.26
Disguise, I see thou art a wickednesse,Disguise, I see thou art a wickednessTN II.ii.27
Wherein the pregnant enemie does much.Wherein the pregnant enemy does much.TN II.ii.28
How easie is it, for the proper falseHow easy is it for the proper falseTN II.ii.29
In womens waxen hearts to set their formes:In women's waxen hearts to set their forms.TN II.ii.30
Alas, O frailtie is the cause, not wee,Alas, our frailty is the cause, not we,TN II.ii.31
For such as we are made, if such we bee:For such as we are made, if such we be.TN II.ii.32
How will this fadge? My master loues her deerely,How will this fadge? My master loves her dearly;TN II.ii.33
And I (poore monster) fond asmuch on him:And I, poor monster, fond as much on him;TN II.ii.34
And she (mistaken) seemes to dote on me:And she, mistaken, seems to dote on me.TN II.ii.35
What will become of this? As I am man,What will become of this? As I am man,TN II.ii.36
My state is desperate for my maisters loue:My state is desperate for my master's love.TN II.ii.37
As I am woman (now alas the day)As I am woman – now, alas the day,TN II.ii.38
What thriftlesse sighes shall poore Oliuia breath?What thriftless sighs shall poor Olivia breathe!TN II.ii.39
O time, thou must vntangle this, not I,O time, thou must untangle this, not I!TN II.ii.40
It is too hard a knot for me t'vnty.It is too hard a knot for me t' untie.TN II.ii.41
It giues a verie eccho to the seateIt gives a very echo to the seatTN II.iv.21
Where loue is thron'd.Where love is throned.TN II.iv.22.1
A little, by your fauour.A little, by your favour.TN II.iv.25.2
Of your complection.Of your complexion.TN II.iv.26.2
About your yeeres my Lord.About your years, my lord.TN II.iv.28
I thinke it well my Lord.I think it well, my lord.TN II.iv.35.2
And so they are: alas, that they are so:And so they are. Alas, that they are so,TN II.iv.40
To die, euen when they to perfection grow.To die, even when they to perfection grow.TN II.iv.41
But if she cannot loue you sir.But if she cannot love you, sir?TN II.iv.86
Sooth but you must.Sooth, but you must.TN II.iv.87.2
Say that some Lady, as perhappes there is,Say that some lady, as perhaps there is,TN II.iv.88
Hath for your loue as great a pang of heartHath for your love as great a pang of heartTN II.iv.89
As you haue for Oliuia: you cannot loue her:As you have for Olivia. You cannot love her.TN II.iv.90
You tel her so: Must she not then be answer'd?You tell her so. Must she not then be answered?TN II.iv.91
I but I know.Ay, but I know – TN II.iv.102.2
Too well what loue women to men may owe:Too well what love women to men may owe.TN II.iv.104
In faith they are as true of heart, as we.In faith, they are as true of heart as we.TN II.iv.105
My Father had a daughter lou'd a manMy father had a daughter loved a man – TN II.iv.106
As it might be perhaps, were I a womanAs it might be perhaps, were I a woman,TN II.iv.107
I should your Lordship.I should your lordship.TN II.iv.108.1
A blanke my Lord: she neuer told her loue,A blank, my lord. She never told her love,TN II.iv.109
But let concealment like a worme i'th buddeBut let concealment, like a worm i'the bud,TN II.iv.110
Feede on her damaske cheeke: she pin'd in thought,Feed on her damask cheek. She pined in thought,TN II.iv.111
And with a greene and yellow melancholly,And with a green and yellow melancholy,TN II.iv.112
She sate like Patience on a Monument,She sat like Patience on a monument,TN II.iv.113
Smiling at greefe. Was not this loue indeede?Smiling at grief. Was not this love indeed?TN II.iv.114
We men may say more, sweare more, but indeedWe men may say more, swear more, but indeedTN II.iv.115
Our shewes are more then will: for still we proueOur shows are more than will; for still we proveTN II.iv.116
Much in our vowes, but little in our loue.Much in our vows, but little in our love.TN II.iv.117
I am all the daughters of my Fathers house,I am all the daughters of my father's house,TN II.iv.119
And all the brothers too: and yet I know not.And all the brothers too; and yet, I know not. . . .TN II.iv.120
Sir, shall I to this Lady?Sir, shall I to this lady?TN II.iv.121.1
Saue thee Friend and thy Musick: dost thou liue by Save thee, friend, and thy music. Dost thou live byTN III.i.1
thy Tabor?thy tabor?TN III.i.2
Art thou a Churchman?Art thou a Churchman?TN III.i.4
So thou maist say the Kings lyes by a begger, if aSo thou mayst say the king lies by a beggar, if aTN III.i.8
begger dwell neer him: or the Church stands by thy beggar dwell near him; or the Church stands by thyTN III.i.9
Tabor, if thy Tabor stand by the Church.tabor, if thy tabor stand by the church.TN III.i.10
Nay that's certaine: they that dally nicely withNay, that's certain. They that dally nicely withTN III.i.14
words, may quickely make them wanton.words may quickly make them wanton.TN III.i.15
Why man?Why, man?TN III.i.17
Thy reason man?Thy reason, man?TN III.i.21
I warrant thou art a merry fellow, and car'st forI warrant thou art a merry fellow, and car'st forTN III.i.25
nothing.nothing.TN III.i.26
Art not thou the Lady Oliuia's foole?Art not thou the Lady Olivia's fool?TN III.i.30
I saw thee late at the Count Orsino's.I saw thee late at the Count Orsino's.TN III.i.36
Nay, and thou passe vpon me, Ile no more withNay, an thou pass upon me, I'll no more withTN III.i.41
thee. Hold there's expences for thee.thee. Hold, there's expenses for thee!TN III.i.42
By my troth Ile tell thee, I am almost sicke forBy my troth, I'll tell thee, I am almost sick forTN III.i.45
one, though I would not haue it grow on my one – (aside) though I would not have it grow on myTN III.i.46
chinne. Is thy Lady within?chin. Is thy lady within?TN III.i.47
Yes being kept together, and put to vse.Yes, being kept together and put to use.TN III.i.49
I vnderstand you sir, tis well begg'd.I understand you, sir; 'tis well begged.TN III.i.52
This fellow is wise enough to play the foole,This fellow is wise enough to play the fool;TN III.i.58
And to do that well, craues a kinde of wit:And to do that well craves a kind of wit.TN III.i.59
He must obserue their mood on whom he iests,He must observe their mood on whom he jests,TN III.i.60
The quality of persons, and the time:The quality of persons, and the time,TN III.i.61
And like the Haggard, checke at euery FeatherAnd, like the haggard, check at every featherTN III.i.62
That comes before his eye. This isa practice,That comes before his eye. This is a practiceTN III.i.63
As full of labour as a Wise-mans Art:As full of labour as a wise man's art.TN III.i.64
For folly that he wisely shewes, is fit;For folly that he wisely shows is fit;TN III.i.65
But wisemens folly falne, quite taint their wit.But wise men, folly-fallen, quite taint their wit.TN III.i.66
And you sir.And you, sir!TN III.i.68
Et vouz ousie vostre seruiture.Et vous aussi; votre serviteur!TN III.i.70
I am bound to your Neece sir, I meane she is theI am bound to your niece, sir. I mean, she is theTN III.i.74
list of my voyage.list of my voyage.TN III.i.75
My legges do better vnderstand me sir, then I My legs do better under-stand me, sir, than ITN III.i.77
vnderstand what you meane by bidding me taste my legs.understand what you mean by bidding me taste my legs.TN III.i.78
I will answer you with gate and entrance, I will answer you with gate and entrance.TN III.i.80
but we are preuented. Most excellent But we are prevented. (To Olivia) Most excellent,TN III.i.81
accomplish'd Lady, the heauens raine Odours on you.accomplished lady, the heavens rain odours on you!TN III.i.82
My matter hath no voice Lady, but to your owneMy matter hath no voice, lady, but to your ownTN III.i.85
most pregnant and vouchsafed eare.most pregnant and vouchsafed ear.TN III.i.86
My dutie Madam, and most humble seruice.My duty, madam, and most humble service!TN III.i.92
Cesario is your seruants name, faire Princesse.Cesario is your servant's name, fair princess.TN III.i.94
And he is yours, and his must needs be yours:And he is yours, and his must needs be yours.TN III.i.98
your seruants seruant, is your seruant Madam.Your servant's servant is your servant, madam.TN III.i.99
Madam, I come to whet your gentle thoughtsMadam, I come to whet your gentle thoughtsTN III.i.102
On his behalfe.On his behalf – TN III.i.103.1
Deere Lady.Dear lady – TN III.i.107.2
I pittie you.I pity you.TN III.i.120.1
No not a grize: for tis a vulgar proofeNo, not a grize; for 'tis a vulgar proofTN III.i.121
That verie oft we pitty enemies.That very oft we pity enemies.TN III.i.122
Then Westward hoe:Then westward ho!TN III.i.131.2
Grace and good disposition attend your Ladyship:Grace and good disposition attend your ladyship.TN III.i.132
You'l nothing Madam to my Lord, by me:You'll nothing, madam, to my lord by me?TN III.i.133
That you do thinke you are not what you are.That you do think you are not what you are.TN III.i.136
Then thinke you right: I am not what I am.Then think you right; I am not what I am.TN III.i.138
Would it be better Madam, then I am?Would it be better, madam, than I am?TN III.i.140
I wish it might, for now I am your foole.I wish it might, for now I am your fool.TN III.i.141
By innocence I sweare, and by my youth,By innocence I swear, and by my youth,TN III.i.154
I haue one heart, one bosome, and one truth,I have one heart, one bosom, and one truth.TN III.i.155
And that no woman has, nor neuer noneAnd that no woman has, nor never noneTN III.i.156
Shall mistris be of it, saue I alone.Shall mistress be of it, save I alone.TN III.i.157
And so adieu good Madam, neuer more,And so, adieu, good madam; never moreTN III.i.158
Will I my Masters teares to you deplore.Will I my master's tears to you deplore.TN III.i.159
With the same hauiour that your passion beares,With the same 'haviour that your passion bearsTN III.iv.202
Goes on my Masters greefes.Goes on my master's griefs.TN III.iv.203
Nothing but this, your true loue for my master.Nothing but this: your true love for my master.TN III.iv.209
I will acquit you.I will acquit you.TN III.iv.211.2
And you sir.And you, sir.TN III.iv.215
You mistake sir I am sure, no man hath any You mistake, sir. I am sure no man hath anyTN III.iv.222
quarrell to me: my remembrance is very free and cleere quarrel to me. My remembrance is very free and clearTN III.iv.223
from any image of offence done to any man.from any image of offence done to any man.TN III.iv.224
I pray you sir what is he?I pray you, sir, what is he?TN III.iv.229
I will returne againe into the house, and desire some I will return again into the house and desire someTN III.iv.236
conduct of the Lady. I am no fighter, I haue heard of conduct of the lady. I am no fighter. I have heard ofTN III.iv.237
some kinde of men, that put quarrells purposely on others, some kind of men that put quarrels purposely on othersTN III.iv.238
to taste their valour: belike this is a man of that quirke.to taste their valour. Belike this is a man of that quirk.TN III.iv.239
This is as vnciuill as strange. I beseech you doe me This is as uncivil as strange. I beseech you, do meTN III.iv.247
this courteous office, as to know of the Knight what my this courteous office, as to know of the knight what myTN III.iv.248
offence to him is: it is something of my negligence,offence to him is. It is something of my negligence,TN III.iv.249
nothing of my purpose.nothing of my purpose.TN III.iv.250
Pray you sir, do you know of this matter?Pray you, sir, do you know of this matter?TN III.iv.253
I beseech you what manner of man is he?I beseech you, what manner of man is he?TN III.iv.257
I shall bee much bound to you for't: I am one, that I shall be much bound to you for't. I am one thatTN III.iv.264
had rather go with sir Priest, then sir knight: I care not had rather go with Sir Priest than Sir Knight; I care notTN III.iv.265
who knowes so much of my mettle. who knows so much of my mettle.TN III.iv.266
Pray God defend me: a little thing would Pray God defend me! A little thing wouldTN III.iv.293
make me tell them how much I lacke of a man.make me tell them how much I lack of a man.TN III.iv.294
I do assure you tis against my will.I do assure you, 'tis against my will.TN III.iv.302
Pray sir, put your sword vp if Pray sir, put your sword up, ifTN III.iv.312
you please.you please.TN III.iv.313
What money sir?What money, sir?TN III.iv.331
For the fayre kindnesse you haue shew'd me heere,For the fair kindness you have showed me here,TN III.iv.332
And part being prompted by your present trouble,And part being prompted by your present trouble,TN III.iv.333
Out of my leane and low abilityOut of my lean and low ability,TN III.iv.334
Ile lend you something: my hauing is not much,I'll lend you something. My having is not much.TN III.iv.335
Ile make diuision of my present with you:I'll make division of my present with you.TN III.iv.336
Hold, there's halfe my Coffer.Hold: there's half my coffer.TN III.iv.337
I know of none,I know of none.TN III.iv.343.2
Nor know I you by voyce, or any feature:Nor know I you by voice or any feature.TN III.iv.344
I hate ingratitude more in a man,I hate ingratitude more in a manTN III.iv.345
Then lying, vainnesse, babling drunkennesse,Than lying, vainness, babbling drunkenness,TN III.iv.346
Or any taint of vice, whose strong corruptionOr any taint of vice whose strong corruptionTN III.iv.347
Inhabites our fraile blood.Inhabits our frail blood – TN III.iv.348.1
Me thinkes his words do from such passion flyeMethinks his words do from such passion flyTN III.iv.364
That he beleeues himselfe, so do not I:That he believes himself; so do not I?TN III.iv.365
Proue true imagination, oh proue ttue,Prove true, imagination, O, prove true – TN III.iv.366
That I deere brother, be now tane for you.That I, dear brother, be now ta'en for you!TN III.iv.367
He nam'd Sebastian: I my brother knowHe named Sebastian. I my brother knowTN III.iv.370
Yet liuing in my glasse: euen such, and soYet living in my glass. Even such and soTN III.iv.371
In fauour was my Brother, and he wentIn favour was my brother; and he wentTN III.iv.372
Still in this fashion, colour, ornament,Still in this fashion, colour, ornament,TN III.iv.373
For him I imitate: Oh if it proue,For him I imitate. O, if it prove,TN III.iv.374
Tempests are kinde, and salt waues fresh in loue.Tempests are kind, and salt waves fresh in love!TN III.iv.375
Here comes the man sir, that did rescue mee.Here comes the man, sir, that did rescue me.TN V.i.47
He did me kindnesse sir, drew on my side,He did me kindness, sir, drew on my side,TN V.i.63
But in conclusion put strange speech vpon me,But in conclusion put strange speech upon me.TN V.i.64
I know not what 'twas, but distraction.I know not what 'twas, but distraction.TN V.i.65
How can this be?How can this be?TN V.i.90.2
Madam:Madam?TN V.i.102
My Lord would speake, my dutie hushes me.My lord would speak; my duty hushes me.TN V.i.105
And I most iocund, apt, and willinglie,And I, most jocund, apt, and willinglyTN V.i.130
To do you rest, a thousand deaths would dye.To do you rest, a thousand deaths would die.TN V.i.131
After him I loue,After him I loveTN V.i.132.2
More then I loue these eyes, more then my life,More than I love these eyes, more than my life,TN V.i.133
More by all mores, then ere I shall loue wife.More by all mores than e'er I shall love wife.TN V.i.134
If I do feigne, you witnesses aboueIf I do feign, you witnesses above,TN V.i.135
Punish my life, for tainting of my loue.Punish my life, for tainting of my love!TN V.i.136
Who does beguile you? who does do you wrong?Who does beguile you? Who does do you wrong?TN V.i.138
No my Lord, not I.No, my lord, not I.TN V.i.143.2
My Lord, I do protest.My lord, I do protest – TN V.i.168.1
Why do you speake to me, I neuer hurt you:Why do you speak to me? I never hurt you.TN V.i.184
you drew your sword vpon me without cause,You drew your sword upon me without cause,TN V.i.185
But I bespake you faire, and hurt you not.But I bespake you fair, and hurt you not.TN V.i.186
Of Messaline: Sebastian was my Father,Of Messaline. Sebastian was my father.TN V.i.229
Such a Sebastian was my brother too:Such a Sebastian was my brother too.TN V.i.230
So went he suited to his watery tombe:So went he suited to his watery tomb.TN V.i.231
If spirits can assume both forme and suite,If spirits can assume both form and suitTN V.i.232
You come to fright vs.You come to fright us.TN V.i.233.1
My father had a moale vpon his brow.My father had a mole upon his brow.TN V.i.239
And dide that day when Viola from her birthAnd died that day when Viola from her birthTN V.i.241
Had numbred thirteene yeares.Had numbered thirteen years.TN V.i.242
If nothing lets to make vs happie both,If nothing lets to make us happy bothTN V.i.246
But this my masculine vsurp'd attyre:But this my masculine usurped attire,TN V.i.247
Do not embrace me, till each circumstance,Do not embrace me, till each circumstanceTN V.i.248
Of place, time, fortune, do co-here and iumpeOf place, time, fortune, do cohere and jumpTN V.i.249
That I am Viola, which to confirme,That I am Viola; which to confirm,TN V.i.250
Ile bring you to a Captaine in this Towne,I'll bring you to a captain in this townTN V.i.251
Where lye my maiden weeds: by whose gentle helpe,Where lie my maiden weeds; by whose gentle helpTN V.i.252
I was preseru'd to serue this Noble Count:I was preserved to serve this noble Count.TN V.i.253
All the occurrence of my fortune sinceAll the occurrence of my fortune sinceTN V.i.254
Hath beene betweene this Lady, and this Lord.Hath been between this lady and this lord.TN V.i.255
And all those sayings, will I ouer sweare,And all those sayings will I overswearTN V.i.266
And all those swearings keepe as true in soule,And those swearings keep as true in soulTN V.i.267
As doth that Orbed Continent, the fire,As doth that orbed continent the fireTN V.i.268
That seuers day from night.That severs day from night.TN V.i.269.1
The Captaine that did bring me first on shoreThe Captain that did bring me first on shoreTN V.i.271
Hath my Maides garments: he vpon some ActionHath my maid's garments. He, upon some action,TN V.i.272
Is now in durance, at Maluolio's suite,Is now in durance at Malvolio's suit,TN V.i.273
A Gentleman, and follower of my Ladies.A gentleman and follower of my lady's.TN V.i.274
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL