CLAUDIO
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Fellow, why do'st thou show me thus to th' world?Fellow, why dost thou show me thus to th'world?MM I.ii.115
Beare me to prison, where I am committed.Bear me to prison, where I am committed.MM I.ii.116
Thus can the demy-god (Authority)Thus can the demigod AuthorityMM I.ii.119
Make vs pay downe, for our offence, by waightMake us pay down for our offence by weightMM I.ii.120
The words of heauen; on whom it will, it will,The words of heaven. On whom it will, it will;MM I.ii.121
On whom it will not (soe) yet still 'tis iust.On whom it will not, so: yet still 'tis just.MM I.ii.122
From too much liberty, (my Lucio) LibertyFrom too much liberty, my Lucio, liberty.MM I.ii.124
As surfet is the father of much fast,As surfeit is the father of much fast,MM I.ii.125
So euery Scope by the immoderate vseSo every scope by the immoderate useMM I.ii.126
Turnes to restraint: Our Natures doe pursueTurns to restraint. Our natures do pursue,MM I.ii.127
Like Rats that rauyn downe their proper Bane,Like rats that ravin down their proper bane,MM I.ii.128
A thirsty euill, and when we drinke, we die.A thirsty evil, and when we drink we die.MM I.ii.129
What (but to speake of) would offend againe.What but to speak of would offend again.MM I.ii.135
No.No.MM I.ii.137
Call it so.Call it so.MM I.ii.139
One word, good friend: / Lucio, a word with you.One word, good friend. Lucio, a word with you.MM I.ii.141
Thus stands it with me: vpon a true contractThus stands it with me: upon a true contractMM I.ii.144
I got possession of Iulietas bed,I got possession of Julietta's bed.MM I.ii.145
You know the Lady, she is fast my wife,You know the lady. She is fast my wifeMM I.ii.146
Saue that we doe the denunciation lackeSave that we do the denunciation lackMM I.ii.147
Of outward Order. This we came not to,Of outward order. This we came not to,MM I.ii.148
Onely for propogation of a DowreOnly for propagation of a dowerMM I.ii.149
Remaining in the Coffer of her friends,Remaining in the coffer of her friends,MM I.ii.150
From whom we thought it meet to hide our LoueFrom whom we thought it meet to hide our loveMM I.ii.151
Till Time had made them for vs. But it chancesTill time had made them for us. But it chancesMM I.ii.152
The stealth of our most mutuall entertainmentThe stealth of our most mutual entertainmentMM I.ii.153
With Character too grosse, is writ on Iuliet.With character too gross is writ on Juliet.MM I.ii.154
Vnhappely, euen so.Unhappily, even so.MM I.ii.155.2
And the new Deputie, now for the Duke,And the new deputy now for the Duke – MM I.ii.156
Whether it be the fault and glimpse of newnes,Whether it be the fault and glimpse of newness,MM I.ii.157
Or whether that the body publique, beOr whether that the body public beMM I.ii.158
A horse whereon the Gouernor doth ride,A horse whereon the governor doth ride,MM I.ii.159
Who newly in the Seate, that it may knowWho, newly in the seat, that it may knowMM I.ii.160
He can command; lets it strait feele the spur:He can command, lets it straight feel the spur;MM I.ii.161
Whether the Tirranny be in his place,Whether the tyranny be in his place,MM I.ii.162
Or in his Eminence that fills it vpOr in his eminence that fills it up,MM I.ii.163
I stagger in: But this new GouernorI stagger in – but this new governorMM I.ii.164
Awakes me all the inrolled penaltiesAwakes me all the enrolled penaltiesMM I.ii.165
Which haue (like vn-scowr'd Armor) hung by th' wallWhich have, like unscoured armour, hung by th' wallMM I.ii.166
So long, that ninteene Zodiacks haue gone round,So long that nineteen zodiacs have gone roundMM I.ii.167
And none of them beene worne; and for a nameAnd none of them been worn, and, for a nameMM I.ii.168
Now puts the drowsie and neglected ActNow puts the drowsy and neglected actMM I.ii.169
Freshly on me: 'tis surely for a name.Freshly on me. 'Tis surely for a name.MM I.ii.170
I haue done so, but hee's not to be found.I have done so, but he's not to be found.MM I.ii.174
I pre'thee ( Lucio) doe me this kinde seruice:I prithee, Lucio, do me this kind service;MM I.ii.175
This day, my sister should the Cloyster enter,This day my sister should the cloister enter,MM I.ii.176
And there receiue her approbation.And there receive her approbation.MM I.ii.177
Acquaint her with the danger of my state,Acquaint her with the danger of my state,MM I.ii.178
Implore her, in my voice, that she make friendsImplore her, in my voice, that she make friendsMM I.ii.179
To the strict deputie: bid her selfe assay him,To the strict deputy, bid herself assay him.MM I.ii.180
I haue great hope in that: for in her youthI have great hope in that, for in her youthMM I.ii.181
There is a prone and speechlesse dialect,There is a prone and speechless dialect,MM I.ii.182
Such as moue men: beside, she hath prosperous ArtSuch as move men; beside, she hath prosperous artMM I.ii.183
When she will play with reason, and discourse,When she will play with reason and discourse,MM I.ii.184
And well she can perswade.And well she can persuade.MM I.ii.185
I thanke you good friend Lucio.I thank you, good friend Lucio.MM I.ii.191
Come Officer, away. Come, officer, away.MM I.ii.192.2
The miserable haue no other medicineThe miserable have no other medicineMM III.i.2
But onely hope:But only hope:MM III.i.3
I'haue hope to liue, and am prepar'd to die.I have hope to live, and am prepared to die.MM III.i.4
I humblie thanke you.I humbly thank you.MM III.i.41.2
To sue to liue, I finde I seeke to die,To sue to live, I find I seek to die,MM III.i.42
And seeking death, finde life: Let it come on.And, seeking death, find life. Let it come on.MM III.i.43
Most holie Sir, I thanke you.Most holy sir, I thank you.MM III.i.49
Now sister, what's the comfort?Now, sister, what's the comfort?MM III.i.57
Is there no remedie?Is there no remedy?MM III.i.64.2
But is there anie?But is there any?MM III.i.66.2
Perpetuall durance?Perpetual durance?MM III.i.70.2
But in what nature?But in what nature?MM III.i.73.2
Let me know the point.Let me know the point.MM III.i.76.2
Why giue you me this shame?Why give you me this shame?MM III.i.84.2
Thinke you I can a resolution fetchThink you I can a resolution fetchMM III.i.85
From flowrie tendernesse? If I must die,From flowery tenderness? If I must die,MM III.i.86
I will encounter darknesse as a bride,I will encounter darkness as a bride,MM III.i.87
And hugge it in mine armes.And hug it in mine arms.MM III.i.88
The prenzie, Angelo?The precise Angelo?MM III.i.97.2
Oh heauens, it cannot be.O heavens, it cannot be.MM III.i.102.2
Thou shalt not do't.Thou shalt not do't.MM III.i.106.2
Thankes deere Isabell.Thanks, dear Isabel.MM III.i.109.2
Yes. Has he affections in him,Yes. Has he affections in himMM III.i.111
That thus can make him bite the Law by th' nose,That thus can make him bite the law by th' nose,MM III.i.112
When he would force it? Sure it is no sinne,When he would force it? Sure it is no sin,MM III.i.113
Or of the deadly seuen it is the least.Or of the deadly seven it is the least.MM III.i.114
If it were damnable, he being so wise,If it were damnable, he being so wise,MM III.i.116
Why would he for the momentarie trickeWhy would he for the momentary trickMM III.i.117
Be perdurablie fin'de? Oh Isabell.Be perdurably fined? O Isabel!MM III.i.118
Death is a fearefull thing.Death is a fearful thing.MM III.i.119.2
I, but to die, and go we know not where,Ay, but to die, and go we know not where,MM III.i.121
To lie in cold obstruction, and to rot,To lie in cold obstruction and to rot;MM III.i.122
This sensible warme motion, to becomeThis sensible warm motion to becomeMM III.i.123
A kneaded clod; And the delighted spiritA kneaded clod; and the delighted spiritMM III.i.124
To bath in fierie floods, or to recideTo bathe in fiery floods, or to resideMM III.i.125
In thrilling Region of thicke-ribbed Ice,In thrilling region of thick-ribbed ice,MM III.i.126
To be imprison'd in the viewlesse windesTo be imprisoned in the viewless windsMM III.i.127
And blowne with restlesse violence round aboutAnd blown with restless violence round aboutMM III.i.128
The pendant world: or to be worse then worstThe pendent world; or to be worse than worstMM III.i.129
Of those, that lawlesse and incertaine thought,Of those that lawless and incertain thoughtMM III.i.130
Imagine howling, 'tis too horrible.Imagine howling, 'tis too horrible.MM III.i.131
The weariest, and most loathed worldly lifeThe weariest and most loathed worldly lifeMM III.i.132
That Age, Ache, periury, and imprisonmentThat age, ache, penury, and imprisonmentMM III.i.133
Can lay on nature, is a ParadiseCan lay on nature is a paradiseMM III.i.134
To what we feare of death.To what we fear of death.MM III.i.135
Sweet Sister, let me liue.Sweet sister, let me live.MM III.i.136.2
What sinne you do, to saue a brothers life,What sin you do to save a brother's life,MM III.i.137
Nature dispenses with the deede so farre,Nature dispenses with the deed so farMM III.i.138
That it becomes a vertue.That it becomes a virtue.MM III.i.139.1
Nay heare me Isabell.Nay, hear me, Isabel.MM III.i.150.2
Oh heare me Isabella.O hear me, Isabella.MM III.i.154.2
Let me ask my sister pardon, I am so out ofLet me ask my sister pardon. I am so out ofMM III.i.173
loue with life, that I will sue to be rid of it.love with life that I will sue to be rid of it.MM III.i.174
As fast lock'd vp in sleepe, as guiltlesse labour,As fast locked up in sleep as guiltless labourMM IV.ii.63
When it lies starkely in the Trauellers bones,When it lies starkly in the traveller's bones.MM IV.ii.64
He will not wake.He will not wake.MM IV.ii.65.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL