DUMAINE
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My louing Lord, Dumane is mortified,My loving lord, Dumaine is mortified.LLL I.i.28
The grosser manner of these worlds delights,The grosser manner of these world's delightsLLL I.i.29
He throwes vpon the grosse worlds baser slaues:He throws upon the gross world's baser slaves.LLL I.i.30
To loue, to wealth, to pompe, I pine and die,To love, to wealth, to pomp, I pine and die,LLL I.i.31
With all these liuing in Philosophie.With all these living in philosophy.LLL I.i.32
Proceeded well, to stop all good proceeding.Proceeded well, to stop all good proceeding.LLL I.i.95
How followes that?How follows that?LLL I.i.98.1
In reason nothing.In reason nothing.LLL I.i.99.1
Sir, I pray you a word: What Lady is that same?Sir, I pray you, a word. What lady is that same?LLL II.i.180
A gallant Lady, Mounsier fare you well.A gallant lady. Monsieur, fare you well.LLL II.i.182
O most diuine Kate.O most divine Kate!LLL IV.iii.81
By heauen the wonder of a mortall eye.By heaven, the wonder in a mortal eye!LLL IV.iii.83
Her Amber haires for foule hath amber coted.Her amber hairs for foul hath amber quoted.LLL IV.iii.85
As vpright as the Cedar.As upright as the cedar.LLL IV.iii.87.1
As faire as day.As fair as day.LLL IV.iii.88.2
O that I had my wish?O that I had my wish!LLL IV.iii.90.1
I would forget her, but a Feuer sheI would forget her, but a fever sheLLL IV.iii.93
Raignes in my bloud, and will remembred be.Reigns in my blood, and will remembered be.LLL IV.iii.94
Once more Ile read the Ode that I haue writ.Once more I'll read the ode that I have writ.LLL IV.iii.97
On a day, alack the day:On a day – alack the day! – LLL IV.iii.99
Loue, whose Month is euery May,Love, whose month is ever May,LLL IV.iii.100
Spied a blossome passing faire,Spied a blossom passing fairLLL IV.iii.101
Playing in the wanton ayre:Playing in the wanton air.LLL IV.iii.102
Through the Veluet, leaues the winde,Through the velvet leaves the wind,LLL IV.iii.103
All vnseene, can passage finde.All unseen, can passage find;LLL IV.iii.104
That the Louer sicke to death,That the lover, sick to death,LLL IV.iii.105
Wish himselfe the heauens breath.Wished himself the heaven's breath.LLL IV.iii.106
Ayre (quoth he) thy cheekes may blowe,Air, quoth he, thy cheeks may blow;LLL IV.iii.107
Ayre, would I might triumph so.Air, would I might triumph so!LLL IV.iii.108
But alacke my hand is sworne,But, alack, my hand is swornLLL IV.iii.109
Nere to plucke thee from thy throne:Ne'er to pluck thee from thy thorn,LLL IV.iii.110
Vow alacke for youth vnmeete,Vow, alack, for youth unmeet,LLL IV.iii.111
Youth so apt to plucke a sweet.Youth so apt to pluck a sweet!LLL IV.iii.112
Doe not call it sinne in me,Do not call it sin in me,LLL IV.iii.113
That I am forsworne for thee.That I am forsworn for thee;LLL IV.iii.114
Thou for whom Ioue would sweare,Thou for whom Jove would swearLLL IV.iii.115
Iuno but an Athiop were,Juno but an Ethiop were,LLL IV.iii.116
And denie himselfe for Ioue.And deny himself for Jove,LLL IV.iii.117
Turning mortall for thy Loue.Turning mortal for thy love.LLL IV.iii.118
This will I send, and something else more plaine.This will I send, and something else more plain,LLL IV.iii.119
That shall expresse my true-loues fasting paine.That shall express my true love's fasting pain.LLL IV.iii.120
O would the King, Berowne and Longauill,O, would the King, Berowne, and LongavilleLLL IV.iii.121
Were Louers too, ill to example ill,Were lovers too! Ill, to example ill,LLL IV.iii.122
Would from my forehead wipe a periur'd note:Would from my forehead wipe a perjured note,LLL IV.iii.123
For none offend, where all alike doe dote.For none offend where all alike do dote.LLL IV.iii.124
It is Berowns writing, and heere is his name.It is Berowne's writing, and here is his name.LLL IV.iii.201
Now the number is euen.Now the number is even.LLL IV.iii.209.1
To look like her are Chimny-sweepers blacke.To look like her are chimney-sweepers black.LLL IV.iii.264
Dark needs no Candles now, for dark is light.Dark needs no candles now, for dark is light.LLL IV.iii.267
I neuer knew man hold vile stuffe so deere.I never knew man hold vile stuff so dear.LLL IV.iii.274
O vile, then as she goes what vpward lyes?O, vile! Then, as she goes, what upward liesLLL IV.iii.278
The street should see as she walk'd ouer head.The street should see as she walked overhead.LLL IV.iii.279
I marie there, some flattery for this euill.Ay, marry, there; some flattery for this evil!LLL IV.iii.284
Some salue for periurie.Some salve for perjury.LLL IV.iii.287.1
Will you vouchsafe with me to change a word?Will you vouchsafe with me to change a word?LLL V.ii.238
Faire Ladie:Fair lady – LLL V.ii.239.2
Please it you,Please it you,LLL V.ii.240.2
As much in priuate, and Ile bid adieu.As much in private, and I'll bid adieu.LLL V.ii.241
Let vs confesse, and turne it to a iest.Let us confess, and turn it to a jest.LLL V.ii.390
The great.The ‘ Great.’LLL V.ii.547
A Iudas?A Judas!LLL V.ii.592
Iudas Machabeus clipt, is plaine Iudas.Judas Maccabaeus clipped is plain Judas.LLL V.ii.595
The more shame for you Iudas.The more shame for you, Judas.LLL V.ii.599
The head of a bodkin.The head of a bodkin.LLL V.ii.608
The caru'd-bone face on a Flaske.The carved bone face on a flask.LLL V.ii.613
I, and in a brooch of Lead.Ay, in a brooch of lead.LLL V.ii.615
For the latter end of his name.For the latter end of his name.LLL V.ii.624
Though my mockes come home by me, I willThough my mocks come home by me, I willLLL V.ii.632
now be merrie.now be merry.LLL V.ii.633
More Calfe certaine.More calf, certain.LLL V.ii.638
He's a God or a Painter, for he makes faces.He's a god or a painter; for he makes faces.LLL V.ii.641
A gilt Nutmegge.A gilt nutmeg.LLL V.ii.644
No clouen.No, cloven.LLL V.ii.647
That Mint.That mint!LLL V.ii.653.2
I, and Hector's a Grey-hound.Ay, and Hector's a greyhound.LLL V.ii.657
He may not by the yard. He may not by the yard.LLL V.ii.666
Most rare Pompey.Most rare Pompey!LLL V.ii.680
Hector trembles.Hector trembles.LLL V.ii.684
Hector will challenge him.Hector will challenge him.LLL V.ii.687
Roome for the incensed Worthies.Room for the incensed Worthies.LLL V.ii.694
Most resolute Pompey.Most resolute Pompey!LLL V.ii.696
You may not denie it, Pompey hath made theYou may not deny it. Pompey hath made theLLL V.ii.702
challenge.challenge.LLL V.ii.703
Our letters Madam, shew'd much more then iest.Our letters, madam, showed much more than jest.LLL V.ii.780
But what to me my loue? but what to me?But what to me, my love? But what to me?LLL V.ii.812
A wife?A wife?LLL V.ii.813.1
O shall I say, I thanke you gentle wife?O, shall I say ‘ I thank you, gentle wife ’?LLL V.ii.815
Ile serue thee true and faithfully till then.I'll serve thee true and faithfully till then.LLL V.ii.820
The worthie Knight of Troy.The worthy knight of Troy.LLL V.ii.870
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