DIANA
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They say, the French Count has done / Most They say the French Count has done mostAW III.v.3
honourable seruice.honourable service.AW III.v.4
You shall not neede to feare me.You shall not need to fear me.AW III.v.28
The Count Rossillion know you such a one?The Count Rossillion. Know you such a one?AW III.v.48
What somere he isWhatsome'er he is,AW III.v.50.2
He's brauely taken heere. He stole from FranceHe's bravely taken here. He stole from France,AW III.v.51
As 'tis reported: for the King had married himAs 'tis reported, for the King had married himAW III.v.52
Against his liking. Thinke you it is so?Against his liking. Think you it is so?AW III.v.53
There is a Gentleman that serues the Count,There is a gentleman that serves the CountAW III.v.55
Reports but coursely of her.Reports but coarsely of her.AW III.v.56.1
Monsieur Parrolle.Monsieur Parolles.AW III.v.57.1
Alas poore Ladie,Alas, poor lady!AW III.v.62.2
'Tis a hard bondage to become the wife'Tis a hard bondage to become the wifeAW III.v.63
Of a detesting Lord.Of a detesting lord.AW III.v.64
Hee,He – AW III.v.76.3
That with the plume, 'tis a most gallant fellow,That with the plume. 'Tis a most gallant fellow.AW III.v.77
I would he lou'd his wife: if he were honesterI would he loved his wife; if he were honesterAW III.v.78
He were much goodlier. Is't not a handsom GentlemanHe were much goodlier. Is't not a handsome gentleman?AW III.v.79
'Tis pitty he is not honest: yonds that same knaue'Tis pity he is not honest. Yond's that same knaveAW III.v.81
That leades him to these places: were I his Ladie,That leads him to these places. Were I his ladyAW III.v.82
I would poison that vile Rascall.I would poison that vile rascal.AW III.v.83.1
That Iacke-an-apes with scarfes. Why is heeThat jackanapes with scarfs. Why is heAW III.v.84
melancholly?melancholy?AW III.v.85
No my good Lord, Diana.No, my good lord, Diana.AW IV.ii.2.1
She then was honest.She then was honest.AW IV.ii.11.1
No:No.AW IV.ii.11.3
My mother did but dutie, such (my Lord)My mother did but duty, such, my lord,AW IV.ii.12
As you owe to your wife.As you owe to your wife.AW IV.ii.13.1
I so you serue vsAy, so you serve usAW IV.ii.17.2
Till we serue you: But when you haue our Roses,Till we serve you; but when you have our roses,AW IV.ii.18
You barely leaue our thornes to pricke our selues,You barely leave our thorns to prick ourselves,AW IV.ii.19
And mocke vs with our barenesse.And mock us with our bareness.AW IV.ii.20.1
Tis not the many oathes that makes the truth,'Tis not the many oaths that makes the truth,AW IV.ii.21
But the plaine single vow, that is vow'd true:But the plain single vow that is vowed true.AW IV.ii.22
What is not holie, that we sweare not by,What is not holy, that we swear not by,AW IV.ii.23
But take the high'st to witnesse: then pray you tell me,But take the highest to witness. Then, pray you, tell me:AW IV.ii.24
If I should sweare by Ioues great attributes,If I should swear by Love's great attributesAW IV.ii.25
I lou'd you deerely, would you beleeue my oathes,I loved you dearly, would you believe my oathsAW IV.ii.26
When I did loue you ill? This ha's no holdingWhen I did love you ill? This has no holding,AW IV.ii.27
To sweare by him whom I protest to loueTo swear by him whom I protest to loveAW IV.ii.28
That I will worke against him. Therefore your oathesThat I will work against him. Therefore your oathsAW IV.ii.29
Are words and poore conditions, but vnseal'dAre words, and poor conditions but unsealed – AW IV.ii.30
At lest in my opinion.At least in my opinion.AW IV.ii.31.1
I see that men make rope's in such a scarre,I see that men make vows in such a flameAW IV.ii.38
That wee'l forsake our selues. Giue me that Ring.That we'll forsake ourselves. Give me that ring.AW IV.ii.39
Will you not my Lord?Will you not, my lord?AW IV.ii.41.2
Mine Honors such a Ring,Mine honour's such a ring;AW IV.ii.45.2
My chastities the Iewell of our house,My chastity's the jewel of our house,AW IV.ii.46
Bequeathed downe from many Ancestors,Bequeathed down from many ancestors,AW IV.ii.47
Which were the greatest obloquie i'th world,Which were the greatest obloquy i'th' worldAW IV.ii.48
In mee to loose. Thus your owne proper wisedomeIn me to lose. Thus your own proper wisdomAW IV.ii.49
Brings in the Champion honor on my part,Brings in the champion Honour on my partAW IV.ii.50
Against your vaine assault.Against your vain assault.AW IV.ii.51.1
When midnight comes, knocke at my chamber window:When midnight comes, knock at my chamber window;AW IV.ii.54
Ile order take, my mother shall not heare.I'll order take my mother shall not hear.AW IV.ii.55
Now will I charge you in the band of truth,Now will I charge you in the band of truth,AW IV.ii.56
When you haue conquer'd my yet maiden-bed,When you have conquered my yet maiden bed,AW IV.ii.57
Remaine there but an houre, nor speake to mee:Remain there but an hour, nor speak to me.AW IV.ii.58
My reasons are most strong, and you shall know them,My reasons are most strong and you shall know themAW IV.ii.59
When backe againe this Ring shall be deliuer'd:When back again this ring shall be delivered.AW IV.ii.60
And on your finger in the night, Ile putAnd on your finger in the night I'll putAW IV.ii.61
Another Ring, that what in time proceeds,Another ring, that what in time proceedsAW IV.ii.62
May token to the future, our past deeds.May token to the future our past deeds.AW IV.ii.63
Adieu till then, then faile not: you haue wonneAdieu till then; then, fail not. You have wonAW IV.ii.64
A wife of me, though there my hope be done.A wife of me, though there my hope be done.AW IV.ii.65
For which, liue long to thank both heauen & me,For which live long to thank both heaven and me!AW IV.ii.67
You may so in the end.You may so in the end.AW IV.ii.68
My mother told me iust how he would woo,My mother told me just how he would wooAW IV.ii.69
As if she sate in's heart. She sayes, all menAs if she sat in's heart. She says all menAW IV.ii.70
Haue the like oathes: He had sworne to marrie meHave the like oaths. He had sworn to marry meAW IV.ii.71
When his wife's dead: therfore Ile lye with himWhen his wife's dead; therefore I'll lie with himAW IV.ii.72
When I am buried. Since Frenchmen are so braide,When I am buried. Since Frenchmen are so braid,AW IV.ii.73
Marry that will, I liue and die a Maid:Marry that will, I live and die a maid.AW IV.ii.74
Onely in this disguise, I think't no sinne,Only, in this disguise, I think't no sinAW IV.ii.75
To cosen him that would vniustly winne. To cozen him that would unjustly win.AW IV.ii.76
Let death and honestieLet death and honestyAW IV.iv.28.2
Go with your impositions, I am yoursGo with your impositions, I am yours,AW IV.iv.29
Vpon your will to suffer.Upon your will to suffer.AW IV.iv.30.1
I am my Lord a wretched Florentine,I am, my lord, a wretched Florentine,AW V.iii.158
Deriued from the ancient Capilet,Derived from the ancient Capilet.AW V.iii.159
My suite as I do vnderstand you know,My suit, as I do understand, you know,AW V.iii.160
And therefore know how farre I may be pittied.And therefore know how far I may be pitied.AW V.iii.161
Why do you looke so strange vpon your wife?Why do you look so strange upon your wife?AW V.iii.168
If you shall marrieIf you shall marryAW V.iii.169.2
You giue away this hand, and that is mine,You give away this hand, and that is mine,AW V.iii.170
You giue away heauens vowes, and those are mine:You give away heaven's vows, and those are mine,AW V.iii.171
You giue away my selfe, which is knowne mine:You give away myself, which is known mine;AW V.iii.172
For I by vow am so embodied yours,For I by vow am so embodied yoursAW V.iii.173
That she which marries you, must marrie me,That she which marries you must marry me – AW V.iii.174
Either both or none.Either both or none.AW V.iii.175
Good my Lord,Good my lord,AW V.iii.184.2
Aske him vpon his oath, if hee do's thinkeAsk him upon his oath if he does thinkAW V.iii.185
He had not my virginity.He had not my virginity.AW V.iii.186
He do's me wrong my Lord: If I were so,He does me wrong, my lord; if I were soAW V.iii.189
He might haue bought me at a common price.He might have bought me at a common price.AW V.iii.190
Do not beleeue him. O behold this Ring,Do not believe him. O behold this ringAW V.iii.191
Whose high respect and rich validitieWhose high respect and rich validityAW V.iii.192
Did lacke a Paralell: yet for all thatDid lack a parallel; yet for all thatAW V.iii.193
He gaue it to a Commoner a'th CampeHe gave it to a commoner o'th' camp,AW V.iii.194
If I be one.If I be one.AW V.iii.195.1
I did my Lord, but loath am to produceI did, my lord, but loath am to produceAW V.iii.201
So bad an instrument, his names Parrolles.So bad an instrument: his name's Parolles.AW V.iii.202
I must be patient:I must be patient.AW V.iii.219.2
You that haue turn'd off a first so noble wife,You that have turned off a first so noble wifeAW V.iii.220
May iustly dyet me. I pray you yet,May justly diet me. I pray you yet – AW V.iii.221
(Since you lacke vertue, I will loose a husband)Since you lack virtue I will lose a husband – AW V.iii.222
Send for your Ring, I will returne it home,Send for your ring, I will return it home,AW V.iii.223
And giue me mine againe.And give me mine again.AW V.iii.224.1
Sir much likeSir, much likeAW V.iii.225.2
the same vpon your finger.The same upon your finger.AW V.iii.226
And this was it I gaue him being a bed.And this was it I gave him, being abed.AW V.iii.228
I haue spoke the truth. I have spoke the truth.AW V.iii.230.2
I, my Lord.Ay, my lord.AW V.iii.233.2
Do you know he promist me marriage?Do you know he promised me marriage?AW V.iii.254
I my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.AW V.iii.268.2
It was not giuen me, nor I did not buy it.It was not given me, nor I did not buy it.AW V.iii.270
It was not lent me neither.It was not lent me neither.AW V.iii.271.2
I found it not.I found it not.AW V.iii.272.2
I neuer gaue it him.I never gave it him.AW V.iii.274.2
It might be yours or hers for ought I know.It might be yours or hers for aught I know.AW V.iii.278
Ile neuer tell you.I'll never tell you.AW V.iii.282.2
Ile put in baile my liedge.I'll put in bail, my liege.AW V.iii.283.2
By Ioue if euer I knew man 'twas you.By Jove, if ever I knew man 'twas you.AW V.iii.285
Because he's guiltie, and he is not guilty:Because he's guilty and he is not guilty.AW V.iii.287
He knowes I am no Maid, and hee'l sweare too't:He knows I am no maid, and he'll swear to't;AW V.iii.288
Ile sweare I am a Maid, and he knowes not.I'll swear I am a maid and he knows not.AW V.iii.289
Great King I am no strumpet, by my life,Great king, I am no strumpet; by my lifeAW V.iii.290
I am either Maid, or else this old mans wife.I am either maid or else this old man's wife.AW V.iii.291
Good mother fetch my bayle. Stay Royall sir,Good mother, fetch my bail. Stay, royal sir;AW V.iii.293
The Ieweller that owes the Ring is sent for,The jeweller that owes the ring is sent forAW V.iii.294
And he shall surety me. But for this Lord,And he shall surety me. But for this lordAW V.iii.295
Who hath abus'd me as he knowes himselfe,Who hath abused me as he knows himself,AW V.iii.296
Though yet he neuer harm'd me, heere I quit him.Though yet he never harmed me, here I quit him.AW V.iii.297
He knowes himselfe my bed he hath defil'd,He knows himself my bed he hath defiled,AW V.iii.298
And at that time he got his wife with childe:And at that time he got his wife with child.AW V.iii.299
Dead though she be, she feeles her yong one kicke:Dead though she be she feels her young one kick.AW V.iii.300
So there's my riddle, one that's dead is quicke,So there's my riddle: one that's dead is quick.AW V.iii.301
And now behold the meaning.And now behold the meaning.AW V.iii.302.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL