LE BEAU
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Faire Princesse, you haue lost much good sport.Fair princess, you have lost much good sport.AYL I.ii.94
What colour Madame? How shall I aunswer you?What colour, madam? How shall I answer you?AYL I.ii.96
You amaze me Ladies: I would haue told you of You amaze me, ladies. I would have told you ofAYL I.ii.102
good wrastling, which you haue lost the sight of.good wrestling, which you have lost the sight of.AYL I.ii.103
I wil tell you the beginning: and if it pleaseI will tell you the beginning; and, if it pleaseAYL I.ii.105
your Ladiships, you may see the end, for the best is yetyour ladyships, you may see the end, for the best is yetAYL I.ii.106
to doe, and heere where you are, they are comming toto do, and here, where you are, they are coming toAYL I.ii.107
performe it.perform it.AYL I.ii.108
There comes an old man, and his three sons.There comes an old man and his three sons – AYL I.ii.110
Three proper yong men, of excellent growthThree proper young men, of excellent growthAYL I.ii.112
and presence.and presence – AYL I.ii.113
The eldest of the three, wrastled with CharlesThe eldest of the three wrestled with Charles,AYL I.ii.116
the Dukes Wrastler, which Charles in a moment threwthe Duke's wrestler, which Charles in a moment threwAYL I.ii.117
him, and broke three of his ribbes, that there is little hope him, and broke three of his ribs, that there is little hopeAYL I.ii.118
of life in him: So he seru'd the second, and so thethird: of life in him. So he served the second, and so the third.AYL I.ii.119
yonder they lie, the poore old man their Father, making Yonder they lie, the poor old man their father makingAYL I.ii.120
such pittiful dole ouer them, that all the beholders take such pitiful dole over them that all the beholders takeAYL I.ii.121
his part with weeping.his part with weeping.AYL I.ii.122
Why this that I speake of.Why, this that I speak of.AYL I.ii.126
You must if you stay heere, for heere is the place You must if you stay here, for here is the placeAYL I.ii.134
appointed for the wrastling, and they are ready to performe appointed for the wrestling, and they are ready to performAYL I.ii.135
it.it.AYL I.ii.136
Euen he, Madam.Even he, madam.AYL I.ii.142
Monsieur the Challenger, the Princesse cals for Monsieur the challenger, the princess calls forAYL I.ii.153
you.you.AYL I.ii.154
He cannot speake my Lord.He cannot speak, my lord.AYL I.ii.207
Good Sir, I do in friendship counsaile youGood sir, I do in friendship counsel youAYL I.ii.250
To leaue this place; Albeit you haue deseru'dTo leave this place. Albeit you have deservedAYL I.ii.251
High commendation, true applause, and loue;High commendation, true applause, and love,AYL I.ii.252
Yet such is now the Dukes condition,Yet such is now the Duke's condition,AYL I.ii.253
That he misconsters all that you haue done:That he misconsters all that you have done.AYL I.ii.254
The Duke is humorous, what he is indeedeThe Duke is humorous – what he is, indeed,AYL I.ii.255
More suites you to conceiue, then I to speake of.More suits you to conceive than I to speak of.AYL I.ii.256
Neither his daughter, if we iudge by manners,Neither his daughter, if we judge by manners,AYL I.ii.260
But yet indeede the taller is his daughter,But yet indeed the taller is his daughter;AYL I.ii.261
The other is daughter to the banish'd Duke,The other is daughter to the banished Duke,AYL I.ii.262
And here detain'd by her vsurping VncleAnd here detained by her usurping uncleAYL I.ii.263
To keepe his daughter companie, whose louesTo keep his daughter company, whose lovesAYL I.ii.264
Are deerer then the naturall bond of Sisters:Are dearer than the natural bond of sisters.AYL I.ii.265
But I can tell you, that of late this DukeBut I can tell you that of late this DukeAYL I.ii.266
Hath tane displeasure 'gainst his gentle Neece,Hath ta'en displeasure 'gainst his gentle niece,AYL I.ii.267
Grounded vpon no other argument,Grounded upon no other argumentAYL I.ii.268
But that the people praise her for her vertues,But that the people praise her for her virtuesAYL I.ii.269
And pittie her, for her good Fathers sake;And pity her for her good father's sake;AYL I.ii.270
And on my life his malice 'gainst the LadyAnd, on my life, his malice 'gainst the ladyAYL I.ii.271
Will sodainly breake forth: Sir, fare you well,Will suddenly break forth. Sir, fare you well;AYL I.ii.272
Hereafter in a better world then this,Hereafter, in a better world than this,AYL I.ii.273
I shall desire more loue and knowledge of you.I shall desire more love and knowledge of you.AYL I.ii.274
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL