CELIA
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I pray thee Rosalind, sweet my Coz, be merry.I pray thee, Rosalind, sweet my coz, be merry.AYL I.ii.1
Heerein I see thou lou'st mee not with the full waight Herein I see thou lovest me not with the full weightAYL I.ii.7
that I loue thee; if my Vncle thy banished father had that I love thee. If my uncle, thy banished father, hadAYL I.ii.8
banished thy Vncle the Duke my Father, so thou hadst banished thy uncle, the Duke my father, so thou hadstAYL I.ii.9
beene still with mee, I could haue taught my loue to take been still with me, I could have taught my love to takeAYL I.ii.10
thy father for mine; so wouldst thou, if the truth of thy father for mine; so wouldst thou, if the truth ofAYL I.ii.11
thy loue to me were so righteously temper'd, as mine is thy love to me were so righteously tempered as mine isAYL I.ii.12
to thee.to thee.AYL I.ii.13
You know my Father hath no childe, but I, nor none You know my father hath no child but I, nor noneAYL I.ii.16
is like to haue; and truely when he dies, thou shalt be his is like to have; and truly, when he dies, thou shalt be hisAYL I.ii.17
heire; for what hee hath taken away from thy father perforce, heir: for what he hath taken away from thy father perforce,AYL I.ii.18
I will render thee againe in affection: by mine I will render thee again in affection, by mineAYL I.ii.19
honor I will, and when I breake that oath, let mee turne honour I will, and when I break that oath, let me turnAYL I.ii.20
monster: therefore my sweet Rose, my deare Rose,monster. Therefore, my sweet Rose, my dear Rose,AYL I.ii.21
be merry.be merry.AYL I.ii.22
Marry I prethee doe, to make sport withall: but loue Marry, I prithee do, to make sport withal; but loveAYL I.ii.25
no man in good earnest, nor no further in sport neyther, no man in good earnest, nor no further in sport neither,AYL I.ii.26
then with safety of a pure blush, thou maist in honor than with safety of a pure blush thou mayst in honourAYL I.ii.27
come off againe.come off again.AYL I.ii.28
Let vs sit and mocke the good houswife Fortune Let us sit and mock the good housewife FortuneAYL I.ii.30
from her wheele, that her gifts may henceforth beefrom her wheel, that her gifts may henceforth beAYL I.ii.31
bestowed equally.bestowed equally.AYL I.ii.32
'Tis true, for those that she makes faire, she scarce'Tis true, for those that she makes fair she scarceAYL I.ii.36
makes honest, & those that she makes honest, she makes honest, and those that she makes honest sheAYL I.ii.37
makes very illfauouredly.makes very ill-favouredly.AYL I.ii.38
No; when Nature hath made a faire creature, may No; when Nature hath made a fair creature, mayAYL I.ii.42
she not by Fortune fall into the fire? though natureshe not by Fortune fall into the fire? Though NatureAYL I.ii.43
hath giuen vs wit to flout at Fortune, hath not Fortunehath given us wit to flout at Fortune, hath not FortuneAYL I.ii.44
sent in this foole to cut off the argument?sent in this fool to cut off the argument?AYL I.ii.45
Peraduenture this is not Fortunes work neither,Peradventure this is not Fortune's work neither,AYL I.ii.49
but Natures, who perceiueth our naturall wits too dullbut Nature's, who perceiveth our natural wits too dullAYL I.ii.50
to reason of such goddesses, hath sent this Naturall to reason of such goddesses and hath sent this naturalAYL I.ii.51
for our whetstone. for alwaies the dulnesse of the foole, isfor our whetstone: for always the dullness of of the fool isAYL I.ii.52
the whetstone of the wits. How now Witte, whetherthe whetstone of the wits. How now, wit, whitherAYL I.ii.53
wander you?wander you?AYL I.ii.54
Were you made the messenger?Were you made the messenger?AYL I.ii.57
How proue you that in the great heape of yourHow prove you that, in the great heap of yourAYL I.ii.66
knowledge?knowledge?AYL I.ii.67
By our beards (if we had them) thou art.By our beards – if we had them – thou art.AYL I.ii.71
Prethee, who is't that thou means't?Prithee, who is't that thou meanest?AYL I.ii.77
My Fathers loue is enough to honor him enough;My father's love is enough to honour him enough.AYL I.ii.79
speake no more of him, you'l be whipt for taxation Speak no more of him; you'll be whipped for taxationAYL I.ii.80
one of these daies.one of these days.AYL I.ii.81
By my troth thou saiest true: For, since the littleBy my troth, thou sayest true: for since the littleAYL I.ii.84
wit that fooles haue was silenced, the little foolerie thatwit that fools have was silenced, the little foolery thatAYL I.ii.85
wise men haue makes a great shew; Heere comes Monsieur wise men have makes a great show. Here comes MonsieurAYL I.ii.86
the Beu.the Beu.AYL I.ii.87
Which he will put on vs, as Pigeons feed theirWhich he will put on us, as pigeons feed theirAYL I.ii.89
young.young.AYL I.ii.90
All the better: we shalbe the more Marketable.All the better: we shall be the more marketable.AYL I.ii.92
Boon-iour Monsieur le Beu, what's the newes?Bon jour, Monsieur Le Beau, what's the news?AYL I.ii.93
Sport: of what colour?Sport? Of what colour?AYL I.ii.95
Well said, that was laid on with a trowell.Well said, that was laid on with a trowel.AYL I.ii.99
Well, the beginning that is dead and buried.Well, the beginning that is dead and buried.AYL I.ii.109
I could match this beginning with an old tale.I could match this beginning with an old tale.AYL I.ii.111
Or I, I promise thee.Or I, I promise thee.AYL I.ii.130
Yonder sure they are comming. Let vs now stayYonder, sure, they are coming. Let us now stayAYL I.ii.137
and see it.and see it.AYL I.ii.138
Alas, he is too yong: yet he looks successefullyAlas, he is too young; yet he looks successfully.AYL I.ii.143
Call him hether good Monsieuer Le Beu.Call him hither, good Monsieur Le Beau.AYL I.ii.151
Yong Gentleman, your spirits are too bold forYoung gentleman, your spirits are too bold forAYL I.ii.161
your yeares: you haue seene cruell proofe of this mansyour years. You have seen cruel proof of this man'sAYL I.ii.162
strength, if you saw your selfe with your eies, or knewstrength; if you saw yourself with your eyes, or knewAYL I.ii.163
your selfe with your iudgment, the feare of your aduenture yourself with your judgement, the fear of your adventureAYL I.ii.164
would counsel you to a more equall enterprise. We pray would counsel you to a more equal enterprise. We prayAYL I.ii.165
you for your owne sake to embrace your own safetie, and you for your own sake to embrace your own safety, andAYL I.ii.166
giue ouer this attempt.give over this attempt.AYL I.ii.167
And mine to eeke out hers.And mine, to eke out hers.AYL I.ii.183
Your hearts desires be with you.Your heart's desires be with you!AYL I.ii.186
I would I were inuisible, to catch the strong fellow I would I were invisible, to catch the strong fellowAYL I.ii.198
by the legge. by the leg.AYL I.ii.199
If I had a thunderbolt in mine eie, I can tell whoIf I had a thunderbolt in mine eye, I can tell whoAYL I.ii.201
should downe. should down.AYL I.ii.202
Were I my Father (Coze) would I do this?Were I my father, coz, would I do this?AYL I.ii.219
Gentle Cosen,Gentle cousin,AYL I.ii.227.2
Let vs goe thanke him, and encourage him:Let us go thank him, and encourage him.AYL I.ii.228
My Fathers rough and enuious dispositionMy father's rough and envious dispositionAYL I.ii.229
Sticks me at heart: Sir, you haue well deseru'd,Sticks me at heart. – Sir, you have well deserved.AYL I.ii.230
If you doe keepe your promises in loue;If you do keep your promises in loveAYL I.ii.231
But iustly as you haue exceeded all promise,But justly as you have exceeded all promise,AYL I.ii.232
Your Mistris shall be happie.Your mistress shall be happy.AYL I.ii.233.1
I: fare you well faire Gentleman.Ay. Fare you well, fair gentleman.AYL I.ii.237
Will you goe Coze?Will you go, coz?AYL I.ii.244.2
Why Cosen, why Rosaline: Cupid haue mercie,Why cousin, why Rosalind, Cupid have mercy,AYL I.iii.1
Not a word?not a word?AYL I.iii.2
No, thy words are too precious to be cast awayNo, thy words are too precious to be cast awayAYL I.iii.4
vpon curs, throw some of them at me; come lame meeupon curs; throw some of them at me. Come, lame meAYL I.iii.5
with reasons.with reasons.AYL I.iii.6
But is all this for your Father?But is all this for your father?AYL I.iii.10
They are but burs, Cosen, throwne vpon thee inThey are but burs, cousin, thrown upon thee inAYL I.iii.13
holiday foolerie, if we walke not in the trodden pathsholiday foolery. If we walk not in the trodden paths,AYL I.iii.14
our very petty-coates will catch them.our very petticoats will catch them.AYL I.iii.15
Hem them away.Hem them away.AYL I.iii.18
Come, come, wrastle with thy affections.Come, come, wrestle with thy affections.AYL I.iii.21
O, a good wish vpon you: you will trie in time inO, a good wish upon you; you will try in time, inAYL I.iii.24
dispight of a fall: but turning these iests out of seruice,despite of a fall. But turning these jests out of service,AYL I.iii.25
let vs talke in good earnest: Is it possible on such a sodaine,let us talk in good earnest: is it possible on such a suddenAYL I.iii.26
you should fall into so strong a liking with old Siryou should fall into so strong a liking with old SirAYL I.iii.27
Roulands yongest sonne?Rowland's youngest son?AYL I.iii.28
Doth it therefore ensue that you should loue hisDoth it therefore ensue that you should love hisAYL I.iii.30
Sonne deerelie? By this kinde of chase, I should hate him,son dearly? By this kind of chase, I should hate him,AYL I.iii.31
for my father hated his father deerely; yet I hate not for my father hated his father dearly; yet I hate notAYL I.iii.32
Orlando.Orlando.AYL I.iii.33
Why should I not? doth he not deserue well?Why should I not? Doth he not deserve well?AYL I.iii.35
With his eies full of anger.With his eyes full of anger.AYL I.iii.38
Deere Soueraigne heare me speake.Dear sovereign, hear me speak.AYL I.iii.64
I did not then intreat to haue her stay,I did not then entreat to have her stay;AYL I.iii.67
It was your pleasure, and your owne remorse,It was your pleasure and your own remorse.AYL I.iii.68
I was too yong that time to value her,I was too young that time to value her,AYL I.iii.69
But now I know her: if she be a Traitor,But now I know her. If she be a traitor,AYL I.iii.70
Why so am I: we still haue slept together,Why so am I: we still have slept together,AYL I.iii.71
Rose at an instant, learn'd, plaid, eate together,Rose at an instant, learned, played, eat together,AYL I.iii.72
And wheresoere we went, like Iunos Swans,And wheresoe'er we went, like Juno's swansAYL I.iii.73
Still we went coupled and inseperable.Still we went coupled and inseparable.AYL I.iii.74
Pronounce that sentence then on me my Leige,Pronounce that sentence then on me, my liege,AYL I.iii.83
I cannot liue out of her companie.I cannot live out of her company.AYL I.iii.84
O my poore Rosaline, whether wilt thou goe?O my poor Rosalind, whither wilt thou go?AYL I.iii.88
Wilt thou change Fathers? I will giue thee mine:Wilt thou change fathers? I will give thee mine.AYL I.iii.89
I charge thee be not thou more grieu'd then I am.I charge thee, be not thou more grieved than I am.AYL I.iii.90
Thou hast not Cosen,Thou hast not, cousin.AYL I.iii.91.2
Prethee be cheerefull; know'st thou not the DukePrithee, be cheerful; knowest thou not the DukeAYL I.iii.92
Hath banish'd me his daughter?Hath banished me, his daughter?AYL I.iii.93.1
No, hath not? Rosaline lacks then the loueNo, hath not? Rosalind lacks then the loveAYL I.iii.94
Which teacheth thee that thou and I am one,Which teacheth thee that thou and I am one.AYL I.iii.95
Shall we be sundred? shall we part sweete girle?Shall we be sundered? Shall we part, sweet girl?AYL I.iii.96
No, let my Father seeke another heire:No, let my father seek another heir.AYL I.iii.97
Therefore deuise with me how we may flieTherefore devise with me how we may fly,AYL I.iii.98
Whether to goe, and what to beare with vs,Whither to go, and what to bear with us,AYL I.iii.99
And doe not seeke to take your change vpon you,And do not seek to take your change upon you,AYL I.iii.100
To beare your griefes your selfe, and leaue me out:To bear your griefs yourself and leave me out;AYL I.iii.101
For by this heauen, now at our sorrowes pale;For, by this heaven, now at our sorrows pale,AYL I.iii.102
Say what thou canst, Ile goe along with thee.Say what thou canst, I'll go along with thee.AYL I.iii.103
To seeke my Vncle in the Forrest of Arden.To seek my uncle in the Forest of Arden.AYL I.iii.105
Ile put my selfe in poore and meane attire,I'll put myself in poor and mean attireAYL I.iii.109
And with a kinde of vmber smirch my face,And with a kind of umber smirch my face.AYL I.iii.110
The like doe you, so shall we passe along,The like do you; so shall we pass alongAYL I.iii.111
And neuer stir assailants.And never stir assailants.AYL I.iii.112.1
What shall I call thee when thou art a man?What shall I call thee when thou art a man?AYL I.iii.121
Something that hath a reference to my state:Something that hath a reference to my state:AYL I.iii.125
No longer Celia, but Aliena.No longer ‘ Celia,’ but ‘ Aliena.’AYL I.iii.126
Heele goe along ore the wide world with me,He'll go along o'er the wide world with me.AYL I.iii.130
Leaue me alone to woe him; Let's awayLeave me alone to woo him. Let's awayAYL I.iii.131
And get our Iewels and our wealth together,And get our jewels and our wealth together,AYL I.iii.132
Deuise the fittest time, and safest wayDevise the fittest time and safest wayAYL I.iii.133
To hide vs from pursuite that will be madeTo hide us from pursuit that will be madeAYL I.iii.134
After my flight: now goe in we contentAfter my flight. Now go we in contentAYL I.iii.135
To libertie, and not to banishment. To liberty, and not to banishment.AYL I.iii.136
I pray you beare with me, I cannot goe no further.I pray you, bear with me, I cannot go no further.AYL II.iv.8
I pray you, one of you question yon'd man,I pray you, one of you question yond manAYL II.iv.58
If he for gold will giue vs any foode,If he for gold will give us any food;AYL II.iv.59
I faint almost to death.I faint almost to death.AYL II.iv.60
And we will mend thy wages: / I like this place,And we will mend thy wages: I like this place,AYL II.iv.91
and willingly could / Waste my time in it.And willingly could waste my time in it.AYL II.iv.92
Why should this Desert bee,Why should this a desert be?AYL III.ii.121
for it is vnpeopled? Noe:For it is unpeopled? No,AYL III.ii.122
Tonges Ile hang on euerie tree,Tongues I'll hang on every tree,AYL III.ii.123
that shall ciuill sayings shoe.That shall civil sayings show.AYL III.ii.124
Some, how briefe the Life of manSome, how brief the life of manAYL III.ii.125
runs his erring pilgrimage,Runs his erring pilgrimage,AYL III.ii.126
That the stretching of a span,That the stretching of a spanAYL III.ii.127
buckles in his summe of age.Buckles in his sum of age;AYL III.ii.128
Some of violated vowes,Some, of violated vowsAYL III.ii.129
twixt the soules of friend, and friend:'Twixt the souls of friend and friend;AYL III.ii.130
But vpon the fairest bowes,But upon the fairest boughs,AYL III.ii.131
or at euerie sentence end;Or at every sentence end,AYL III.ii.132
Will I Rosalinda write,Will I ‘ Rosalinda ’ write,AYL III.ii.133
teaching all that reade, to knowTeaching all that read to knowAYL III.ii.134
The quintessence of euerie sprite,The quintessence of every spriteAYL III.ii.135
heauen would in little show.Heaven would in little show.AYL III.ii.136
Therefore heauen Nature charg'd,Therefore Heaven Nature chargedAYL III.ii.137
that one bodie shonld be fill'dThat one body should be filledAYL III.ii.138
With all Graces wide enlarg'd,With all graces wide-enlarged.AYL III.ii.139
nature presently distill'dNature presently distilledAYL III.ii.140
Helens cheeke, but not his heart,Helen's cheek, but not her heart,AYL III.ii.141
Cleopatra's Maiestie:Cleopatra's majesty,AYL III.ii.142
Attalanta's better part,Atalanta's better part,AYL III.ii.143
sad Lucrecia's Modestie.Sad Lucretia's modesty.AYL III.ii.144
Thus Rosalinde of manie parts,Thus Rosalind of many partsAYL III.ii.145
by Heauenly Synode was deuis'd,By heavenly synod was devised,AYL III.ii.146
Of manie faces, eyes, and hearts,Of many faces, eyes, and hearts,AYL III.ii.147
to haue the touches deerest pris'd.To have the touches dearest prized.AYL III.ii.148
Heauen would that shee these gifts should haue,Heaven would that she these gifts should have,AYL III.ii.149
and I to liue and die her slaue.And I to live and die her slave.AYL III.ii.150
How now backe friends: Shepheard, go off a little:How now? Back, friends. – Shepherd, go off a little.AYL III.ii.154
go with him sirrah. – Go with him, sirrah.AYL III.ii.155
Didst thou heare these verses?Didst thou hear these verses?AYL III.ii.159
That's no matter: the feet might beare ye verses.That's no matter: the feet might bear the verses.AYL III.ii.163
But didst thou heare without wondering, how thyBut didst thou hear without wondering how thyAYL III.ii.167
name should be hang'd and carued vpon these trees?name should be hanged and carved upon these trees?AYL III.ii.168
Tro you, who hath done this?Trow you who hath done this?AYL III.ii.173
And a chaine that you once wore about his neck:And a chain that you once wore about his neck!AYL III.ii.175
change you colour?Change you colour?AYL III.ii.176
O Lord, Lord, it is a hard matter for friends toO Lord, Lord, it is a hard matter for friends toAYL III.ii.178
meete; but Mountaines may bee remoou'd with Earth-quakes,meet; but mountains may be removed with earthquakesAYL III.ii.179
and so encounter.and so encounter.AYL III.ii.180
Is it possible?Is it possible?AYL III.ii.182
O wonderfull, wonderfull, and most wonderfullO wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderfulAYL III.ii.185
wonderfull, and yet againe wonderful, and after that out ofwonderful, and yet again wonderful, and after that out ofAYL III.ii.186
all hooping.all whooping!AYL III.ii.187
So you may put a man in your belly.So you may put a man in your belly.AYL III.ii.197
Nay, he hath but a little beard.Nay, he hath but a little beard.AYL III.ii.201
It is yong Orlando, that tript vp the WrastlersIt is young Orlando, that tripped up the wrestler'sAYL III.ii.205
heeles, and your heart, both in an instant.heels and your heart, both in an instant.AYL III.ii.206
I'faith (Coz) tis he.I'faith, coz, 'tis he.AYL III.ii.209
Orlando.Orlando.AYL III.ii.211
You must borrow me Gargantuas mouth first:You must borrow me Gargantua's mouth first:AYL III.ii.218
'tis a Word too great for any mouth of this Ages size,'tis a word too great for any mouth of this age's size.AYL III.ii.219
to say I and no, to these particulars, is more then toTo say ‘ ay ’ and ‘ no ’ to these particulars is more than toAYL III.ii.220
answer in a Catechisme.answer in a catechism.AYL III.ii.221
It is as easie to count Atomies as to resolue theIt is as easy to count atomies as to resolve theAYL III.ii.225
propositions of a Louer: but take a taste of my findingpropositions of a lover; but take a taste of my findingAYL III.ii.226
him, and rellish it with good obseruance. I found himhim, and relish it with good observance. I found himAYL III.ii.227
vnder a tree like a drop'd Acorne.under a tree like a dropped acorn.AYL III.ii.228
Giue me audience, good Madam.Give me audience, good madam.AYL III.ii.231
There lay hee stretch'd along like a WoundedThere lay he, stretched along like a woundedAYL III.ii.233
knight.knight.AYL III.ii.234
Cry holla, to the tongue, I prethee: it curuettesCry ‘ holla ’ to thy tongue, I prithee; it curvetsAYL III.ii.237
vnseasonably. He was furnish'd like a Hunter.unseasonably. He was furnished like a hunter.AYL III.ii.238
I would sing my song without a burthen, thouI would sing my song without a burden. ThouAYL III.ii.240
bring'st me out of tune.bringest me out of tune.AYL III.ii.241
You bring me out. Soft, comes he not heere?You bring me out. Soft, comes he not here?AYL III.ii.244
Do I prethee, but yet haue the grace to consider,Do, I prithee, but yet have the grace to considerAYL III.iv.2
that teares do not become a man.that tears do not become a man.AYL III.iv.3
As good cause as one would desire, / Therefore weepe.As good cause as one would desire; therefore weep.AYL III.iv.5
Something browner then Iudasses: / Marrie hisSomething browner than Judas's. Marry, hisAYL III.iv.7
kisses are Iudasses owne children.kisses are Judas's own children.AYL III.iv.8
An excellent colour: / Your Chessenut was euer theAn excellent colour: your chestnut was ever theAYL III.iv.10
onely colour:only colour.AYL III.iv.11
Hee hath bought a paire of cast lips of Diana: a NunHe hath bought a pair of cast lips of Diana. A nunAYL III.iv.14
of winters sisterhood kisses not more religiouslie, theof winter's sisterhood kisses not more religiously; theAYL III.iv.15
very yce of chastity is in them.very ice of chastity is in them.AYL III.iv.16
Nay certainly there is no truth in him.Nay, certainly, there is no truth in him.AYL III.iv.19
Yes, I thinke he is not a picke purse, nor a horsestealer,Yes, I think he is not a pick-purse nor a horse-stealer,AYL III.iv.21
but for his verity in loue, I doe thinke him asbut for his verity in love I do think him asAYL III.iv.22
concaue as a couered goblet, or a Worme-eaten nut.concave as a covered goblet or a worm-eaten nut.AYL III.iv.23
Yes, when he is in, but I thinke he is not in.Yes, when he is in – but I think he is not in.AYL III.iv.25
Was, is not is: besides, the oath of Louer is no‘ Was ’ is not ‘ is.’ Besides, the oath of lover is noAYL III.iv.27
stronger then the word of a Tapster, they are both thestronger than the word of a tapster; they are both theAYL III.iv.28
confirmer of false reckonings, he attends here in theconfirmer of false reckonings. He attends here in theAYL III.iv.29
forrest on the Duke your father.forest on the Duke your father.AYL III.iv.30
O that's a braue man, hee writes braue verses,O, that's a brave man! He writes brave verses,AYL III.iv.36
speakes braue words, sweares braue oathes, and breakesspeaks brave words, swears brave oaths and breaksAYL III.iv.37
them brauely, quite trauers athwart the heart of histhem bravely, quite traverse, athwart the heart of hisAYL III.iv.38
louer, as a puisny Tilter, y^t spurs his horse but on one lover, as a puisny tilter that spurs his horse but on oneAYL III.iv.39
side, breakes his staffe like a noble goose; but all's braueside breaks his staff like a noble goose. But all's braveAYL III.iv.40
that youth mounts, and folly guides: who comes heere?that youth mounts and folly guides. Who comes here?AYL III.iv.41
Well: and what of him?Well: and what of him?AYL III.iv.46.2
It pleases him to call you so: but he hath a Rosalind It pleases him to call you so; but he hath a RosalindAYL IV.i.59
of a better leere then you.of a better leer than you.AYL IV.i.60
I cannot say the words.I cannot say the words.AYL IV.i.117
Goe too: wil you Orlando, haue to wife this Go to. – Will you, Orlando, have to wife thisAYL IV.i.119
Rosalind?Rosalind?AYL IV.i.120
You haue simply misus'd our sexe in your loue-prate:You have simply misused our sex in your love-prate.AYL IV.i.186
we must haue your doublet and hose plucktWe must have your doublet and hose pluckedAYL IV.i.187
ouer your head, and shew the world what the bird hathover your head, and show the world what the bird hathAYL IV.i.188
done to her owne neast.done to her own nest.AYL IV.i.189
Or rather bottomlesse, that as fast as you poureOr rather, bottomless, that as fast as you pourAYL IV.i.194
affection in, in runs out.affection in, it runs out.AYL IV.i.195
And Ile sleepe. And I'll sleep.AYL IV.i.203
I warrant you, with pure loue, & troubled brain,I warrant you, with pure love and troubled brainAYL IV.iii.3
He hath t'ane his bow and arrowes, and is gone forth / To he hath ta'en his bow and arrows, and is gone forth toAYL IV.iii.4
sleepe:sleep.AYL IV.iii.5
looke who comes heere.Look who comes here.AYL IV.iii.6
Alas poore Shepheard.Alas, poor shepherd!AYL IV.iii.66
West of this place, down in the neighbor bottomWest of this place, down in the neighbour bottom,AYL IV.iii.79
The ranke of Oziers, by the murmuring streameThe rank of osiers by the murmuring streamAYL IV.iii.80
Left on your right hand, brings you to the place:Left on your right hand brings you to the place.AYL IV.iii.81
But at this howre, the house doth keepe it selfe,But at this hour the house doth keep itself,AYL IV.iii.82
There's none within.There's none within.AYL IV.iii.83
It is no boast, being ask'd, to say we are.It is no boast, being asked, to say we are.AYL IV.iii.91
I pray you tell it.I pray you, tell it.AYL IV.iii.98.2
O I haue heard him speake of that same brother,O, I have heard him speak of that same brother,AYL IV.iii.122
And he did render him the most vnnaturallAnd he did render him the most unnaturalAYL IV.iii.123
That liu'd amongst men.That lived amongst men.AYL IV.iii.124.1
Are you his brother?Are you his brother?AYL IV.iii.134.1
Was't you that did so oft contriue to kill him?Was't you that did so oft contrive to kill him?AYL IV.iii.135
Why how now Ganimed, sweet Ganimed.Why, how now, Ganymede, sweet Ganymede!AYL IV.iii.158
There is more in it; Cosen Ganimed.There is more in it. – Cousin Ganymede!AYL IV.iii.160
Wee'll lead you thither:We'll lead you thither. – AYL IV.iii.162.2
I pray you will you take him by the arme.I pray you, will you take him by the arm?AYL IV.iii.163
Come, you looke paler and paler: pray you drawCome, you look paler and paler. Pray you, drawAYL IV.iii.176
homewards: good sir, goe with vs.homewards. – Good sir, go with us.AYL IV.iii.177
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL