DUKE
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What is thy name yong man?What is thy name, young man?AYL I.ii.209
Now my Coe-mates, and brothers in exile:Now my co-mates and brothers in exile,AYL II.i.1
Hath not old custome made this life more sweeteHath not old custom made this life more sweetAYL II.i.2
Then that of painted pompe? Are not these woodsThan that of painted pomp? Are not these woodsAYL II.i.3
More free from perill then the enuious Court?More free from peril than the envious court?AYL II.i.4
Heere feele we not the penaltie of Adam,Here feel we not the penalty of Adam,AYL II.i.5
The seasons difference, as the Icie phangeThe seasons' difference, as the icy fangAYL II.i.6
And churlish chiding of the winters winde,And churlish chiding of the winter's wind,AYL II.i.7
Which when it bites and blowes vpon my bodyWhich when it bites and blows upon my bodyAYL II.i.8
Euen till I shrinke with cold, I smile, and sayEven till I shrink with cold, I smile and sayAYL II.i.9
This is no flattery: these are counsellors‘This is no flattery; these are counsellorsAYL II.i.10
That feelingly perswade me what I am:That feelingly persuade me what I am'?AYL II.i.11
Sweet are the vses of aduersitieSweet are the uses of adversity,AYL II.i.12
Which like the toad, ougly and venemous,Which, like the toad, ugly and venomous,AYL II.i.13
Weares yet a precious Iewell in his head:Wears yet a precious jewel in his head;AYL II.i.14
And this our life exempt from publike haunt,And this our life, exempt from public haunt,AYL II.i.15
Findes tongues in trees, bookes in the running brookes,Finds tongues in trees, books in the running brooks,AYL II.i.16
Sermons in stones, and good in euery thing.Sermons in stones, and good in everything.AYL II.i.17
Come, shall we goe and kill vs venison?Come, shall we go and kill us venison?AYL II.i.21
And yet it irkes me the poore dapled foolesAnd yet it irks me the poor dappled fools,AYL II.i.22
Being natiue Burgers of this desert City,Being native burghers of this desert city,AYL II.i.23
Should intheir owne confines with forked headsShould in their own confines with forked headsAYL II.i.24
Haue their round hanches goard.Have their round haunches gored.AYL II.i.25.1
But what said Iaques?But what said Jaques?AYL II.i.43.2
Did he not moralize this spectacle?Did he not moralize this spectacle?AYL II.i.44
And did you leaue him in this contemplation?And did you leave him in this contemplation?AYL II.i.64
Show me the place,Show me the place;AYL II.i.66.2
I loue to cope him in these sullen fits,I love to cope him in these sullen fits,AYL II.i.67
For then he's full of matter.For then he's full of matter.AYL II.i.68
I thinke he be transform'd into a beast,I think he be transformed into a beast,AYL II.vii.1
For I can no where finde him, like a man.For I can nowhere find him like a man.AYL II.vii.2
If he compact of iarres, grow Musicall,If he, compact of jars, grow musical,AYL II.vii.5
We shall haue shortly discord in the Spheares:We shall have shortly discord in the spheres.AYL II.vii.6
Go seeke him, tell him I would speake with him.Go, seek him, tell him I would speak with him.AYL II.vii.7
Why how now Monsieur, what a life is thisWhy, how now, Monsieur, what a life is this,AYL II.vii.9
That your poore friends must woe your companie,That your poor friends must woo your company?AYL II.vii.10
What, you looke merrily.What, you look merrily?AYL II.vii.11
What foole is this?What fool is this?AYL II.vii.35
Thou shalt haue one.Thou shalt have one.AYL II.vii.44.1
Fie on thee. I can tell what thou wouldst do.Fie on thee! I can tell what thou wouldst do.AYL II.vii.62
Most mischeeuous foule sin, in chiding sin:Most mischievous foul sin, in chiding sin:AYL II.vii.64
For thou thy selfe hast bene a Libertine,For thou thyself hast been a libertine,AYL II.vii.65
As sensuall as the brutish sting it selfe,As sensual as the brutish sting itself,AYL II.vii.66
And all th'imbossed sores, and headed euils,And all th' embossed sores and headed evilsAYL II.vii.67
That thou with license of free foot hast caught,That thou with licence of free foot hast caughtAYL II.vii.68
Would'st thou disgorge into the generall world.Wouldst thou disgorge into the general world.AYL II.vii.69
Art thou thus bolden'd man by thy distres?Art thou thus boldened, man, by thy distressAYL II.vii.92
Or else a rude despiser of good manners,Or else a rude despiser of good manners,AYL II.vii.93
That in ciuility thou seem'st so emptie?That in civility thou seemest so empty?AYL II.vii.94
What would you haue? / Your gentlenesse shall force,What would you have? Your gentleness shall force,AYL II.vii.103
more then your force / Moue vs to gentlenesse.More than your force move us to gentleness.AYL II.vii.104
Sit downe and feed, & welcom to our tableSit down and feed, and welcome to our table.AYL II.vii.106
True is it, that we haue seene better dayes,True is it that we have seen better days,AYL II.vii.121
And haue with holy bell bin knowld to Church,And have with holy bell been knolled to church,AYL II.vii.122
And sat at good mens feasts, and wip'd our eiesAnd sat at good men's feasts, and wiped our eyesAYL II.vii.123
Of drops, that sacred pity hath engendred:Of drops that sacred pity hath engendered:AYL II.vii.124
And therefore sit you downe in gentlenesse,And therefore sit you down in gentlenessAYL II.vii.125
And take vpon command, what helpe we haueAnd take upon command what help we haveAYL II.vii.126
That to your wanting may be ministred.That to your wanting may be ministered.AYL II.vii.127
Go finde him out.Go find him outAYL II.vii.134.2
And we will nothing waste till you returne.And we will nothing waste till you return.AYL II.vii.135
Thou seest, we are not all alone vnhappie:Thou seest we are not all alone unhappy.AYL II.vii.137
This wide and vniuersall TheaterThis wide and universal theatreAYL II.vii.138
Presents more wofull Pageants then the SceanePresents more woeful pageants than the sceneAYL II.vii.139
Wherein we play in.Wherein we play in.AYL II.vii.140.1
Welcome: set downe your venerable burthen,Welcome. Set down your venerable burden,AYL II.vii.168
and let him feede.And let him feed.AYL II.vii.169
Welcome, fall too: I wil not trouble you,Welcome, fall to. I will not trouble youAYL II.vii.172
As yet to question you about your fortunes:As yet to question you about your fortunes.AYL II.vii.173
Giue vs some Musicke, and good Cozen, sing.Give us some music and, good cousin, sing.AYL II.vii.174
If that you were the good Sir Rowlands son,If that you were the good Sir Rowland's son,AYL II.vii.195
As you haue whisper'd faithfully you were,As you have whispered faithfully you were,AYL II.vii.196
And as mine eye doth his effigies witnesse,And as mine eye doth his effigies witnessAYL II.vii.197
Most truly limn'd, and liuing in your face,Most truly limned and living in your face,AYL II.vii.198
Be truly welcome hither: I am the DukeBe truly welcome hither. I am the DukeAYL II.vii.199
That lou'd your Father, the residue of your fortune,That loved your father. The residue of your fortune,AYL II.vii.200
Go to my Caue, and tell mee. Good old man,Go to my cave and tell me. – Good old man,AYL II.vii.201
Thou art right welcome, as thy masters is:Thou art right welcome as thy master is. – AYL II.vii.202
Support him by the arme: giue me your hand,Support him by the arm. Give me your hand,AYL II.vii.203
And let me all your fortunes vnderstand. And let me all your fortunes understand.AYL II.vii.204
Dost thou beleeue Orlando, that the boyDost thou believe, Orlando, that the boyAYL V.iv.1
Can do all this that he hath promised?Can do all this that he hath promised?AYL V.iv.2
That would I, had I kingdoms to giue with hir.That would I, had I kingdoms to give with her.AYL V.iv.8
I do remember in this shepheard boy,I do remember in this shepherd boyAYL V.iv.26
Some liuely touches of my daughters fauour.Some lively touches of my daughter's favour.AYL V.iv.27
I like him very well.I like him very well.AYL V.iv.52
By my faith, he is very swift, and sententiousBy my faith, he is very swift and sententious.AYL V.iv.61
He vses his folly like a stalking-horse, and vnder theHe uses his folly like a stalking-horse, and under theAYL V.iv.103
presentation of that he shoots his wit.presentation of that he shoots his wit.AYL V.iv.104
If there be truth in sight, you are my daughter.If there be truth in sight, you are my daughter.AYL V.iv.115
O my deere Neece, welcome thou art to me,O my dear niece, welcome thou art to me,AYL V.iv.144
Euen daughter welcome, in no lesse degree.Even daughter, welcome, in no less degree.AYL V.iv.145
Welcome yong man:Welcome, young man.AYL V.iv.163.2
Thou offer'st fairely to thy brothers wedding:Thou offerest fairly to thy brothers' wedding:AYL V.iv.164
To one his lands with-held, and to the otherTo one his lands withheld, and to the otherAYL V.iv.165
A land it selfe at large, a potent Dukedome.A land itself at large, a potent dukedom.AYL V.iv.166
First, in this Forrest, let vs do those endsFirst, in this forest, let us do those endsAYL V.iv.167
That heere wete well begun, and wel begot:That here were well begun and well begot;AYL V.iv.168
And after, euery of this happie numberAnd after, every of this happy numberAYL V.iv.169
That haue endur'd shrew'd daies, and nights with vs,That have endured shrewd days and nights with usAYL V.iv.170
Shal share the good of our returned fortune,Shall share the good of our returned fortuneAYL V.iv.171
According to the measure of their states.According to the measure of their states.AYL V.iv.172
Meane time, forget this new-falne dignitie,Meantime, forget this new-fallen dignity,AYL V.iv.173
And fall into our Rusticke Reuelrie:And fall into our rustic revelry:AYL V.iv.174
Play Musicke, and you Brides and Bride-groomes all,Play, music, and you, brides and bridegrooms all,AYL V.iv.175
With measure heap'd in ioy, to'th Measures fall.With measure heaped in joy, to th' measures fall.AYL V.iv.176
Stay, Iaques, stay.Stay, Jaques, stay.AYL V.iv.191
Proceed, proceed: wee'l begin these rights,Proceed, proceed. We'll begin these ritesAYL V.iv.194
As we do trust, they'l end in true delights. As we do trust they'll end, in true delights.AYL V.iv.195
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL