ANGELO
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Alwayes obedient to your Graces will,Always obedient to your grace's will,MM I.i.25
I come to know your pleasure.I come to know your pleasure.MM I.i.26.1
Now good my LordNow, good my lord,MM I.i.47.2
Let there be some more test, made of my mettle,Let there be some more test made of my metalMM I.i.48
Before so noble, and so great a figureBefore so noble and so great a figureMM I.i.49
Be stamp't vpon it.Be stamped upon't.MM I.i.50.1
Yet giue leaue (my Lord,)Yet give leave, my lord,MM I.i.60.2
That we may bring you something on the wayThat we may bring you something on the way.MM I.i.61
The heauens giue safety to your purposes.The heavens give safety to your purposes!MM I.i.73
'Tis so with me: Let vs with-draw together,'Tis so with me. Let us withdraw together,MM I.i.81
And we may soone our satisfaction haueAnd we may soon our satisfaction haveMM I.i.82
Touching that point.Touching that point.MM I.i.83.1
We must not make a scar-crow of the Law,We must not make a scarecrow of the law,MM II.i.1
Setting it vp to feare the Birds of prey,Setting it up to fear the birds of prey,MM II.i.2
And let it keepe one shape, till custome make itAnd let it keep one shape, till custom make itMM II.i.3
Their pearch, and not their terror.Their perch and not their terror.MM II.i.4.1
'Tis one thing to be tempted (Escalus)'Tis one thing to be tempted, Escalus,MM II.i.17
Another thing to fall: I not denyAnother thing to fall. I not deny,MM II.i.18
The Iury passing on the Prisoners lifeThe jury, passing on the prisoner's life,MM II.i.19
May in the sworne-twelue haue a thiefe, or twoMay in the sworn twelve have a thief or twoMM II.i.20
Guiltier then him they try; what's open made to Iustice,Guiltier than him they try; what's open made to justice,MM II.i.21
That Iustice ceizes; What knowes the LawesThat justice seizes; what knows the lawsMM II.i.22
That theeues do passe on theeues? 'Tis very pregnant,That thieves do pass on thieves? 'Tis very pregnant,MM II.i.23
The Iewell that we finde, we stoope, and take't,The jewel that we find, we stoop and take'tMM II.i.24
Because we see it; but what we doe not see,Because we see it; but what we do not seeMM II.i.25
We tread vpon, and neuer thinke of it.We tread upon, and never think of it.MM II.i.26
You may not so extenuate his offence,You may not so extenuate his offenceMM II.i.27
For I haue had such faults; but rather tell meFor I have had such faults; but rather tell me,MM II.i.28
When I, that censure him, do so offend,When I, that censure him, do so offend,MM II.i.29
Let mine owne Iudgement patterne out my death,Let mine own judgement pattern out my deathMM II.i.30
And nothing come in partiall. Sir, he must dye.And nothing come in partial. Sir, he must die.MM II.i.31
Where is the Prouost?Where is the provost?MM II.i.32.2
See that ClaudioSee that ClaudioMM II.i.33.2
Be executed by nine to morrow morning,Be executed by tomorrow morning:MM II.i.34
Bring him his Confessor, let him be prepar'd,Bring his confessor, let him be prepared;MM II.i.35
For that's the vtmost of his pilgrimage.For that's the utmost of his pilgrimage.MM II.i.36
How now Sir, what's your name? And what'sHow now, sir, what's your name? And what'sMM II.i.44
the matter?the matter?MM II.i.45
Benefactors? Well: What Benefactors are they?Benefactors? Well, what benefactors are they?MM II.i.50
Are they not Malefactors?Are they not malefactors?MM II.i.51
Goe to: What quality are they of? Elbow is yourGo to. What quality are they of? Elbow is yourMM II.i.57
name? Why do'st thou not speake Elbow?name? Why dost thou not speak, Elbow?MM II.i.58
What are you Sir?What are you, sir?MM II.i.60
This will last out a night in RussiaThis will last out a night in RussiaMM II.i.128
When nights are longest there: Ile take my leaue,When nights are longest there. I'll take my leave,MM II.i.129
And leaue you to the hearing of the cause;And leave you to the hearing of the cause,MM II.i.130
Hoping youle finde good cause to whip them all.Hoping you'll find good cause to whip them all.MM II.i.131
Now, what's the matter Prouost?Now, what's the matter, provost?MM II.ii.6.2
Did not I tell thee yea? hadst thou not order?Did not I tell thee, yea? Hadst thou not order?MM II.ii.8
Why do'st thou aske againe?Why dost thou ask again?MM II.ii.9.1
Goe to; let that be mine,Go to; let that be mine.MM II.ii.12.2
Doe you your office, or giue vp your Place,Do you your office, or give up your place,MM II.ii.13
And you shall well be spar'd.And you shall well be spared.MM II.ii.14.1
Dispose of herDispose of herMM II.ii.16.2
To some more fitter place; and that with speed.To some more fitter place, and that with speed.MM II.ii.17
Hath he a Sister?Hath he a sister?MM II.ii.19.2
Well: let her be admitted,Well, let her be admitted.MM II.ii.22.2
See you the Fornicatresse be remou'd,See you the fornicatress be removed;MM II.ii.23
Let her haue needfull, but not lauish meanes,Let have needful, but not lavish, means.MM II.ii.24
There shall be order for't.There shall be order for't.MM II.ii.25.1
Stay a little while: y'are welcome: what's your will?Stay a little while. (To Isabella) Y'are welcome. What's your will?MM II.ii.26
Well: what's your suite.Well, what's your suit?MM II.ii.28.2
Well: the matter?Well: the matter?MM II.ii.33.2
Condemne the fault, and not the actor of it,Condemn the fault, and not the actor of it?MM II.ii.37
Why euery fault's condemnd ere it be done:Why, every fault's condemned ere it be done.MM II.ii.38
Mine were the verie Cipher of a FunctionMine were the very cipher of a function,MM II.ii.39
To fine the faults, whose fine stands in record,To fine the faults whose fine stands in record,MM II.ii.40
And let goe by the Actor:And let go by the actor.MM II.ii.41.1
Maiden, no remedie.Maiden, no remedy.MM II.ii.48.2
I will not doe't.I will not do't.MM II.ii.51.1
Looke what I will not, that I cannot doe.Look what I will not, that I cannot do.MM II.ii.52
Hee's sentenc'd, tis too late.He's sentenced; 'tis too late.MM II.ii.56.1
Pray you be gone.Pray you, be gone.MM II.ii.66.2
Your Brother is a forfeit of the Law,Your brother is a forfeit of the law,MM II.ii.71
And you but waste your words.And you but waste your words.MM II.ii.72.1
Be you content, (faire Maid)Be you content, fair maid,MM II.ii.79.2
It is the Law, not I, condemne your brother,It is the law, not I, condemns your brother;MM II.ii.80
Were he my kinsman, brother, or my sonne,Were he my kinsman, brother, or my son,MM II.ii.81
It should be thus with him: he must die to morrow.It should be thus with him. He must die tomorrow.MM II.ii.82
The Law hath not bin dead, thogh it hath sleptThe law hath not been dead, though it hath slept.MM II.ii.90
Those many had not dar'd to doe that euillThose many had not dared to do that evilMM II.ii.91
If the first, that did th' Edict infringeIf that the first that did th' edict infringeMM II.ii.92
Had answer'd for his deed. Now 'tis awake,Had answered for his deed. Now 'tis awake,MM II.ii.93
Takes note of what is done, and like a ProphetTakes note of what is done, and like a prophetMM II.ii.94
Lookes in a glasse that shewes what future euilsLooks in a glass that shows what future evils,MM II.ii.95
Either now, or by remissenesse, new conceiu'd,Either now, or by remissness new, conceived,MM II.ii.96
And so in progresse to be hatch'd, and borne,And so in progress to be hatched and born,MM II.ii.97
Are now to haue no successiue degrees,Are now to have no successive degrees,MM II.ii.98
But here they liue to end.But, ere they live, to end.MM II.ii.99.1
I shew it most of all, when I show Iustice;I show it most of all when I show justice,MM II.ii.100
For then I pittie those I doe not know,For then I pity those I do not know,MM II.ii.101
Which a dismis'd offence, would after gauleWhich a dismissed offence would after gall,MM II.ii.102
And doe him right, that answering one foule wrongAnd do him right that, answering one foul wrong,MM II.ii.103
Liues not to act another. Be satisfied;Lives not to act another. Be satisfiedMM II.ii.104
Your Brother dies to morrow; be content.Your brother dies tomorrow. Be content.MM II.ii.105
Why doe you put these sayings vpon me?Why do you put these sayings upon me?MM II.ii.133
Shee speakes, and 'tis such senceShe speaks, and 'tisMM II.ii.141.2
That my Sence breeds with it; fare you well.Such sense that my sense breeds with it. Fare you well.MM II.ii.142
I will bethinke me: come againe to morrow.I will bethink me. Come again tomorrow.MM II.ii.144
How? bribe me?How? Bribe me?MM II.ii.146
Well: come to me to morrow.Well, come to me tomorrow.MM II.ii.155.2
Amen.Amen.MM II.ii.157.2
For I am that way going to temptation,For I am that way going to temptation,MM II.ii.158
Where prayers crosse.Where prayers cross.MM II.ii.159.1
At any time 'fore-noone.At any time 'forenoon.MM II.ii.160.2
From thee: euen from thy vertue.From thee: even from thy virtue.MM II.ii.161.2
What's this? what's this? is this her fault, or mine?What's this? What's this? Is this her fault or mine?MM II.ii.162
The Tempter, or the Tempted, who sins most?The tempter, or the tempted, who sins most?MM II.ii.163
ha?Ha?MM II.ii.164
Not she: nor doth she tempt: but it is I,Not she, nor doth she tempt; but it is IMM II.ii.165
That, lying by the Violet in the Sunne,That, lying by the violet in the sun,MM II.ii.166
Doe as the Carrion do's, not as the flowre,Do as the carrion does, not as the flower,MM II.ii.167
Corrupt with vertuous season: Can it be,Corrupt with virtuous season. Can it beMM II.ii.168
That Modesty may more betray our SenceThat modesty may more betray our senseMM II.ii.169
Then womans lightnesse? hauing waste ground enough,Than woman's lightness? Having waste ground enough,MM II.ii.170
Shall we desire to raze the SanctuaryShall we desire to raze the sanctuaryMM II.ii.171
And pitch our euils there? oh fie, fie, fie:And pitch our evils there? O, fie, fie, fie!MM II.ii.172
What dost thou? or what art thou Angelo?What dost thou? Or what art thou, Angelo?MM II.ii.173
Dost thou desire her fowly, for those thingsDost thou desire her foully for those thingsMM II.ii.174
That make her good? oh, let her brother liue:That make her good? O, let her brother live:MM II.ii.175
Theeues for their robbery haue authority,Thieves for their robbery have authorityMM II.ii.176
When Iudges steale themselues: what, doe I loue her,When judges steal themselves. What, do I love her,MM II.ii.177
That I desire to heare her speake againe?That I desire to hear her speak again,MM II.ii.178
And feast vpon her eyes? what is't I dreame on?And feast upon her eyes? What is't I dream on?MM II.ii.179
Oh cunning enemy, that to catch a Saint,O cunning enemy that, to catch a saint,MM II.ii.180
With Saints dost bait thy hooke: most dangerousWith saints dost bait thy hook. Most dangerousMM II.ii.181
Is that temptation, that doth goad vs onIs that temptation that doth goad us onMM II.ii.182
To sinne, in louing vertue: neuer could the StrumpetTo sin in loving virtue. Never could the strumpetMM II.ii.183
With all her double vigor, Art, and NatureWith all her double vigour, art and nature,MM II.ii.184
Once stir my temper: but this vertuous MaidOnce stir my temper; but this virtuous maidMM II.ii.185
Subdues me quite: Euer till nowSubdues me quite. Ever till now,MM II.ii.186
When men were fond, I smild, and wondred how. When men were fond, I smiled and wondered how.MM II.ii.187
When I would pray, & think, I thinke, and prayWhen I would pray and think, I think and prayMM II.iv.1
To seuerall subiects: heauen hath my empty words,To several subjects: heaven hath my empty words,MM II.iv.2
Whilst my Inuention, hearing not my Tongue,Whilst my invention, hearing not my tongue,MM II.iv.3
Anchors on Isabell: heauen in my mouth,Anchors on Isabel: God in my mouth,MM II.iv.4
As if I did but onely chew his name,As if I did but only chew His name,MM II.iv.5
And in my heart the strong and swelling euillAnd in my heart the strong and swelling evilMM II.iv.6
Of my conception: the state whereon I studiedOf my conception. The state, whereon I studied,MM II.iv.7
Is like a good thing, being often readIs like a good thing, being often read,MM II.iv.8
Growne feard, and tedious: yea, my GrauitieGrown seared and tedious; yea, my gravity,MM II.iv.9
Wherein (let no man heare me) I take pride,Wherein, let no man hear me, I take pride,MM II.iv.10
Could I, with boote, change for an idle plumeCould I, with boot, change for an idle plumeMM II.iv.11
Which the ayre beats for vaine: oh place, oh forme,Which the air beats for vain. O place, O form,MM II.iv.12
How often dost thou with thy case, thy habitHow often dost thou with thy case, thy habit,MM II.iv.13
Wrench awe from fooles, and tye the wiser soulesWrench awe from fools, and tie the wiser soulsMM II.iv.14
To thy false seeming? Blood, thou art blood,To thy false seeming! Blood, thou art blood;MM II.iv.15
Let's write good Angell on the Deuills horneLet's write ‘ good Angel ’ on the devil's horn,MM II.iv.16
'Tis not the Deuills Crest: how now? who's there?'Tis not the devil's crest – How now? Who's there?MM II.iv.17
Teach her the way:Teach her the way.MM II.iv.19.1
oh, heauensO heavens,MM II.iv.19.2
Why doe's my bloud thus muster to my heart,Why does my blood thus muster to my heart,MM II.iv.20
Making both it vnable for it selfe,Making both it unable for itself,MM II.iv.21
And dispossessing all my other partsAnd dispossessing all my other partsMM II.iv.22
Of necessary fitnesse?Of necessary fitness?MM II.iv.23
So play the foolish throngs with one that swounds,So play the foolish throngs with one that swoons,MM II.iv.24
Come all to help him, and so stop the ayreCome all to help him, and so stop the airMM II.iv.25
By which hee should reuiue: and euen soBy which he should revive; and even soMM II.iv.26
The generall subiect to a wel-wisht KingThe general, subject to a well-wished king,MM II.iv.27
Quit their owne part, and in obsequious fondnesseQuit their own part, and in obsequious fondnessMM II.iv.28
Crowd to his presence, where their vn-taught loueCrowd to his presence, where their untaught loveMM II.iv.29
Must needs appear offence:Must needs appear offence.MM II.iv.30.1
how now faire Maid.How now, fair maid?MM II.iv.30.2
That you might know it, wold much better please me,That you might know it, would much better please meMM II.iv.32
Then to demand what 'tis: your Brother cannot liue.Than to demand what 'tis. Your brother cannot live.MM II.iv.33
Yet may he liue a while: and it may beYet may he live a while; and it may beMM II.iv.35
As long as you, or I: yet he must die.As long as you or I, yet he must die.MM II.iv.36
Yea.Yea.MM II.iv.38
Ha? fie, these filthy vices: It were as goodHa! fie, these filthy vices! It were as goodMM II.iv.42
To pardon him, that hath from nature stolneTo pardon him that hath from nature stol'nMM II.iv.43
A man already made, as to remitA man already made as to remitMM II.iv.44
Their sawcie sweetnes, that do coyne heauens ImageTheir saucy sweetness that do coin God's imageMM II.iv.45
In stamps that are forbid: 'tis all as easie,In stamps that are forbid: 'tis all as easyMM II.iv.46
Falsely to take away a life true made,Falsely to take away a life true madeMM II.iv.47
As to put mettle in restrained meanesAs to put metal in restrained meansMM II.iv.48
To make a false one.To make a false one.MM II.iv.49
Say you so: then I shall poze you quickly.Say you so? Then I shall pose you quickly.MM II.iv.51
Which had you rather, that the most iust LawWhich had you rather, that the most just lawMM II.iv.52
Now tooke your brothers life, and to redeeme himNow took your brother's life, or to redeem himMM II.iv.53
Giue vp your body to such sweet vncleannesseGive up your body to such sweet uncleannessMM II.iv.54
As she that he hath staind?As she that he hath stained?MM II.iv.55.1
I talke not of your soule: our compel'd sinsI talk not of your soul. Our compelled sinsMM II.iv.57
Stand more for number, then for accompt.Stand more for number than accompt.MM II.iv.58.1
Nay Ile not warrant that: for I can speakeNay, I'll not warrant that, for I can speakMM II.iv.59
Against the thing I say: Answere to this,Against the thing I say. Answer to this:MM II.iv.60
I (now the voyce of the recorded Law)I, now the voice of the recorded law,MM II.iv.61
Pronounce a sentence on your Brothers life,Pronounce a sentence on your brother's life;MM II.iv.62
Might there not be a charitie in sinne,Might there not be a charity in sinMM II.iv.63
To saue this Brothers life?To save this brother's life?MM II.iv.64.1
Pleas'd you to doo't, at perill of your soulePleased you to do't, at peril of your soul,MM II.iv.67
Were equall poize of sinne, and charitie.Were equal poise of sin and charity.MM II.iv.68
Nay, but heare me,Nay, but hear me;MM II.iv.73.2
Your sence pursues not mine: either you are ignorant,Your sense pursues not mine. Either you are ignorant,MM II.iv.74
Or seeme so crafty; and that's not good.Or seem so craftily; and that's not good.MM II.iv.75
Thus wisdome wishes to appeare most bright,Thus wisdom wishes to appear most brightMM II.iv.78
When it doth taxe it selfe: As these blacke MasquesWhen it doth tax itself, as these black masksMM II.iv.79
Proclaime an en-shield beauty ten times louderProclaim an enshield beauty ten times louderMM II.iv.80
Then beauty could displaied: But marke me,Than beauty could, displayed. But mark me;MM II.iv.81
To be receiued plaine, Ile speake more grosse:To be received plain, I'll speak more gross:MM II.iv.82
Your Brother is to dye.Your brother is to die.MM II.iv.83
And his offence is so, as it appeares,And his offence is so, as it appears,MM II.iv.85
Accountant to the Law, vpon that paine.Accountant to the law upon that pain.MM II.iv.86
Admit no other way to saue his lifeAdmit no other way to save his life – MM II.iv.88
(As I subscribe not that, nor any other,As I subscribe not that, nor any other,MM II.iv.89
But in the losse of question) that you, his Sister,But in the loss of question – that you, his sister,MM II.iv.90
Finding your selfe desir'd of such a person,Finding yourself desired of such a personMM II.iv.91
Whose creadit with the Iudge, or owne great place,Whose credit with the judge, or own great place,MM II.iv.92
Could fetch your Brother from the ManaclesCould fetch your brother from the manaclesMM II.iv.93
Of the all-building-Law: and that there wereOf the all-binding law; and that there wereMM II.iv.94
No earthly meane to saue him, but that eitherNo earthly mean to save him, but that eitherMM II.iv.95
You must lay downe the treasures of your body,You must lay down the treasures of your bodyMM II.iv.96
To this supposed, or else to let him suffer:To this supposed, or else to let him suffer,MM II.iv.97
What would you doe?What would you do?MM II.iv.98
Then must your brother die.Then must your brother die.MM II.iv.104.2
Were not you then as cruell as the Sentence,Were not you then as cruel as the sentenceMM II.iv.109
That you haue slander'd so?That you have slandered so?MM II.iv.110
You seem'd of late to make the Law a tirant,You seemed of late to make the law a tyrant,MM II.iv.114
And rather prou'd the sliding of your brotherAnd rather proved the sliding of your brotherMM II.iv.115
A merriment, then a vice.A merriment than a vice.MM II.iv.116
We are all fraile.We are all frail.MM II.iv.121.1
Nay, women are fraile too.Nay, women are frail too.MM II.iv.124
I thinke it well:I think it well.MM II.iv.130.2
And from this testimonie of your owne sexAnd from this testimony of your own sex – MM II.iv.131
(Since I suppose we are made to be no strongerSince I suppose we are made to be no strongerMM II.iv.132
Then faults may shake our frames) let me be bold;Than faults may shake our frames – let me be bold.MM II.iv.133
I do arrest your words. Be that you are,I do arrest your words. Be that you are,MM II.iv.134
That is a woman; if you be more, you'r none.That is, a woman; if you be more, you're none.MM II.iv.135
If you be one (as you are well exprestIf you be one, as you are well expressedMM II.iv.136
By all externall warrants) shew it now,By all external warrants, show it now,MM II.iv.137
By putting on the destin'd Liuerie.By putting on the destined livery.MM II.iv.138
Plainlie conceiue I loue you.Plainly conceive, I love you.MM II.iv.141
He shall not Isabell if you giue me loue.He shall not, Isabel, if you give me love.MM II.iv.144
Beleeue me on mine Honor,Believe me, on mine honour,MM II.iv.147.2
My words expresse my purpose.My words express my purpose.MM II.iv.148
Who will beleeue thee Isabell?Who will believe thee, Isabel?MM II.iv.154.2
My vnsoild name, th' austeerenesse of my life,My unsoiled name, th' austereness of my life,MM II.iv.155
My vouch against you, and my place i'th State,My vouch against you, and my place i'th' state,MM II.iv.156
Will so your accusation ouer-weigh,Will so your accusation overweighMM II.iv.157
That you shall stifle in your owne reporr,That you shall stifle in your own reportMM II.iv.158
And smell of calumnie. I haue begun,And smell of calumny. I have begun,MM II.iv.159
And now I giue my sensuall race, the reine,And now I give my sensual race the rein.MM II.iv.160
Fit thy consent to my sharpe appetite,Fit thy consent to my sharp appetite,MM II.iv.161
Lay by all nicetie, and prolixious blushesLay by all nicety and prolixious blushes,MM II.iv.162
That banish what they sue for: Redeeme thy brother,That banish what they sue for. Redeem thy brotherMM II.iv.163
By yeelding vp thy bodie to my will,By yielding up thy body to my will,MM II.iv.164
Or else he must not onelie die the death,Or else he must not only die the death,MM II.iv.165
But thy vnkindnesse shall his death draw outBut thy unkindness shall his death draw outMM II.iv.166
To lingring sufferance: Answer me to morrow,To lingering sufferance. Answer me tomorrow,MM II.iv.167
Or by the affection that now guides me most,Or, by the affection that now guides me most,MM II.iv.168
Ile proue a Tirant to him. As for you,I'll prove a tyrant to him. As for you,MM II.iv.169
Say what you can; my false, ore-weighs your true. Say what you can, my false o'erweighs your true.MM II.iv.170
In most vneuen and distracted manner, hisIn most uneven and distracted manner. HisMM IV.iv.2
actions show much like to madnesse, pray heauen hisactions show much like to madness. Pray heaven hisMM IV.iv.3
wisedome bee not tainted: and why meet him at the gateswisdom be not tainted. And why meet him at the gates,MM IV.iv.4
and deliuer our authorities there?and reliver our authorities there?MM IV.iv.5
And why should wee proclaime it in an howre beforeAnd why should we proclaim it in an hour beforeMM IV.iv.7
his entring, that if any craue redresse of iniustice, they his entering, that if any crave redress of injustice, theyMM IV.iv.8
should exhibit their petitions in the street?should exhibit their petitions in the street?MM IV.iv.9
Well: I beseech you let it bee proclaim'dWell, I beseech you let it be proclaimed.MM IV.iv.13
betimes i'th' morne, Ile call you at your house:Betimes i'th' morn I'll call you at your house.MM IV.iv.14
giue notice to such men of sort and suiteGive notice to such men of sort and suitMM IV.iv.15
as are to meete him.As are to meet him.MM IV.iv.16.1
Good night.Good night.MM IV.iv.17
This deede vnshapes me quite, makes me vnpregnantThis deed unshapes me quite, makes me unpregnantMM IV.iv.18
And dull to all proceedings. A deflowred maid,And dull to all proceedings. A deflowered maid,MM IV.iv.19
And by an eminent body, that enforc'dAnd by an eminent body that enforcedMM IV.iv.20
The Law against it? But that her tender shameThe law against it! But that her tender shameMM IV.iv.21
Will not proclaime against her maiden losse,Will not proclaim against her maiden loss,MM IV.iv.22
How might she tongue me? yet reason dares her no,How might she tongue me? Yet reason dares her no,MM IV.iv.23
For my Authority beares of a credent bulke,For my authority bears of a credent bulkMM IV.iv.24
That no particular scandall once can touchThat no particular scandal once can touchMM IV.iv.25
But it confounds the breather. He should haue liu'd,But it confounds the breather. He should have lived,MM IV.iv.26
Saue that his riotous youth with dangerous senseSave that his riotous youth with dangerous senseMM IV.iv.27
Might in the times to come haue ta'ne reuengeMight in the times to come have ta'en revenge,MM IV.iv.28
By so receiuing a dishonor'd lifeBy so receiving a dishonoured lifeMM IV.iv.29
With ransome of such shame: would yet he had liued.With ransom of such shame. Would yet he had lived.MM IV.iv.30
Alack, when once our grace we haue forgot,Alack, when once our grace we have forgot,MM IV.iv.31
Nothing goes right, we would, and we would not.Nothing goes right. We would, and we would not.MM IV.iv.32
Ang. Esc. ANGELO and ESCALUS
Happy returne be to your royall grace.Happy return be to your royal grace.MM V.i.3
You make my bonds still greater.You make my bonds still greater.MM V.i.8.2
My Lord, her wits I feare me are not firme:My lord, her wits, I fear me, are not firm.MM V.i.33
She hath bin a suitor to me, for her BrotherShe hath been a suitor to me for her brother,MM V.i.34
Cut off by course of Iustice.Cut off by course of justice – MM V.i.35.1
And she will speake most bitterly, and strange.And she will speak most bitterly and strange.MM V.i.36
Charges she moe then me?Charges she more than me?MM V.i.198.1
This is a strange abuse: Let's see thy face.This is a strange abuse. Let's see thy face.MM V.i.203
My Lord, I must confesse, I know this woman,My lord, I must confess I know this woman,MM V.i.214
And fiue yeres since there was some speech of marriageAnd five years since there was some speech of marriageMM V.i.215
Betwixt my selfe, and her: which was broke off,Betwixt myself and her, which was broke off,MM V.i.216
Partly for that her promis'd proportionsPartly for that her promised proportionsMM V.i.217
Came short of Composition: But in chiefeCame short of composition, but in chiefMM V.i.218
For that her reputation was dis-valuedFor that her reputation was disvaluedMM V.i.219
In leuitie: Since which time of fiue yeresIn levity; since which time of five yearsMM V.i.220
I neuer spake with her, saw her, nor heard from herI never spake with her, saw her, nor heard from her,MM V.i.221
Vpon my faith, and honor.Upon my faith and honour.MM V.i.222.1
I did but smile till now,I did but smile till now.MM V.i.231.2
Now, good my Lord, giue me the scope of Iustice,Now, good my lord, give me the scope of justice.MM V.i.232
My patience here is touch'd: I doe perceiueMy patience here is touched. I do perceiveMM V.i.233
These poore informall women, are no moreThese poor informal women are no moreMM V.i.234
But instruments of some more mightier memberBut instruments of some more mightier memberMM V.i.235
That sets them on. Let me haue way, my LordThat sets them on. Let me have way, my lord,MM V.i.236
To finde this practise out.To find this practice out.MM V.i.237.1
What can you vouch against him Signior Lucio?What can you vouch against him, Signor Lucio?MM V.i.322
Is this the man you did tell vs of? Is this the man that you did tell us of?MM V.i.323
Harke how the villaine would close now, after hisHark how the villain would close now, after hisMM V.i.339
treasonable abuses.treasonable abuses.MM V.i.340
What, resists he? helpe him Lucio.What, resists he? Help him, Lucio.MM V.i.347
Oh, my dread Lord,O my dread lord,MM V.i.363.2
I should be guiltier then my guiltinesse,I should be guiltier than my guiltinessMM V.i.364
To thinke I can be vndiscerneable,To think I can be undiscernible,MM V.i.365
When I perceiue your grace, like powre diuine,When I perceive your grace, like power divine,MM V.i.366
Hath look'd vpon my passes. Then good Prince,Hath looked upon my passes. Then, good prince,MM V.i.367
No longer Session hold vpon my shame,No longer session hold upon my shame,MM V.i.368
But let my Triall, be mine owne Confession:But let my trial be mine own confession.MM V.i.369
Immediate sentence then, and sequent death,Immediate sentence, then, and sequent deathMM V.i.370
Is all the grace I beg.Is all the grace I beg.MM V.i.371.1
I was my Lord.I was, my lord.MM V.i.373
I am sorrie, that such sorrow I procure,I am sorry that such sorrow I procure,MM V.i.471
And so deepe sticks it in my penitent heart,And so deep sticks it in my penitent heartMM V.i.472
That I craue death more willingly then mercy,That I crave death more willingly than mercy.MM V.i.473
'Tis my deseruing, and I doe entreat it.'Tis my deserving, and I do entreat it.MM V.i.474
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL