FIRST LORD
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So tis reported sir.So 'tis reported, sir.AW I.ii.3.2
His loue and wisedomeHis love and wisdom,AW I.ii.9.2
Approu'd so to your Maiesty, may pleadeApproved so to your majesty, may pleadAW I.ii.10
For amplest credence.For amplest credence.AW I.ii.11.1
It is the Count Rosignoll my good Lord,It is the Count Rossillion, my good lord,AW I.ii.18
Yong Bertram.Young Bertram.AW I.ii.19.1
'Tis our hope sir,'Tis our hope, sir,AW II.i.5.2
After well entred souldiers, to returneAfter well-entered soldiers, to returnAW II.i.6
And finde your grace in health.And find your grace in health.AW II.i.7
Bo.BOTH LORDS
Our hearts receiue your warnings.Our hearts receive your warnings.AW II.i.22.2
Oh my sweet Lord yt you wil stay behind vs.O my sweet lord, that you will stay behind us!AW II.i.24
There's honour in the theft.There's honour in the theft.AW II.i.34.1
Farewell Captaine.Farewell, captain.AW II.i.38
We shall noble Captaine.We shall, noble captain.AW II.i.46
All.ALL THE LORDS
We vnderstand it, and thanke heauen for you.We understand it, and thank heaven for you.AW II.iii.64
And grant it.And grant it.AW II.iii.76.1
Holy seemes the quarrellHoly seems the quarrelAW III.i.4.2
Vpon your Graces part: blacke and fearefullUpon your grace's part, black and fearfulAW III.i.5
On the opposer.On the opposer.AW III.i.6
But I am sure the yonger of our nature,But I am sure the younger of our natureAW III.i.17
That surfet on their ease, will day by dayThat surfeit on their ease will day by dayAW III.i.18
Come heere for Physicke.Come here for physic.AW III.i.19.1
Saue you good Madam.Save you, good madam.AW III.ii.44
I Madam, and for the Contents sake are Ay, madam, and for the contents' sake areAW III.ii.62
sorrie for our paines.sorry for our pains.AW III.ii.63
I Madam, with the swiftest wing of speed.Ay, madam, with the swiftest wing of speed.AW III.ii.73
'Tis but the boldnesse of his hand haply,'Tis but the boldness of his hand, haply,AW III.ii.76
which his heart was not consenting too.which his heart was not consenting to.AW III.ii.77
A seruant onely, and a Gentleman: which IA servant only, and a gentleman which IAW III.ii.83
haue sometime knowne.have sometime known.AW III.ii.84
I my good Ladie, hee.Ay, my good lady, he.AW III.ii.86
Indeed good LadieIndeed, good lady,AW III.ii.89.2
the fellow has a deale of that, too much,The fellow has a deal of that too muchAW III.ii.90
which holds him much to haue.Which holds him much to have.AW III.ii.91.1
Nay good my Lord put him too't: let himNay, good my lord, put him to't; let himAW III.vi.1
haue his way.have his way.AW III.vi.2
On my life my Lord, a bubble.On my life, my lord, a bubble.AW III.vi.5
Beleeue it my Lord, in mine owne directBelieve it, my lord, in mine own directAW III.vi.7
knowledge, without any malice, but to speake of him asknowledge, without any malice, but to speak of him asAW III.vi.8
my kinsman, hee's a most notable Coward, an infinite andmy kinsman, he's a most notable coward, an infinite andAW III.vi.9
endlesse Lyar, an hourely promise-breaker, the owner of noendless liar, an hourly promise-breaker, the owner of noAW III.vi.10
one good qualitie, worthy your Lordships entertainment.one good quality worthy your lordship's entertainment.AW III.vi.11
I with a troop of Florentines wil sodainly I, with a troop of Florentines, will suddenlyAW III.vi.20
surprize him; such I will haue whom I am sure hesurprise him; such I will have whom I am sure heAW III.vi.21
knowes not from the enemie: wee will binde and hoodwinkeknows not from the enemy. We will bind and hoodwinkAW III.vi.22
him so, that he shall suppose no other but that he ishim so, that he shall suppose no other but that he isAW III.vi.23
carried into the Leager of the aduersaries, when wecarried into the leaguer of the adversaries when weAW III.vi.24
bring him to our owne tents: be but your Lordship presentbring him to our own tents. Be but your lordship presentAW III.vi.25
at his examination, if he do not for the promise of hisat his examination. If he do not for the promise of hisAW III.vi.26
life, and in the highest compulsion of base feare, offer tolife, and in the highest compulsion of base fear, offer toAW III.vi.27
betray you, and deliuer all the intelligence in his powerbetray you and deliver all the intelligence in his powerAW III.vi.28
against you, and that with the diuine forfeite of his souleagainst you, and that with the divine forfeit of his soulAW III.vi.29
vpon oath, neuer trust my iudgement in anie thing.upon oath, never trust my judgement in anything.AW III.vi.30
O for the loue of laughter hinder not theO, for the love of laughter, hinder not theAW III.vi.37
honor of his designe, let him fetch off his drumme in anyhonour of his design; let him fetch off his drum in anyAW III.vi.38
hand.hand.AW III.vi.39
No more then a fish loues water. Is not this a No more than a fish loves water. Is not this aAW III.vi.79
strange fellow my Lord, that so confidently seemes tostrange fellow, my lord, that so confidently seems toAW III.vi.80
vndertake this businesse, which he knowes is not to beundertake this business, which he knows is not to beAW III.vi.81
done, damnes himselfe to do, & dares better be damnddone, damns himself to do, and dares better be damnedAW III.vi.82
then to doo't.than to do't.AW III.vi.83
None in the world, but returne with an inuention,None in the world, but return with an invention,AW III.vi.90
and clap vpon you two or three probable lies:and clap upon you two or three probable lies.AW III.vi.91
but we haue almost imbost him, you shall see hisBut we have almost embossed him. You shall see hisAW III.vi.92
all to night; for indeede he is not for your Lordshippesfall tonight; for indeed he is not for your lordship'sAW III.vi.93
respect. respect.AW III.vi.94
I must go looke my twigges, / He shall be caught.I must go look my twigs. He shall be caught.AW III.vi.100
As't please your Lordship, Ile leaue you.As't please your lordship. I'll leave you.AW III.vi.102
He can come no other way but by this hedge corner:He can come no other way but by this hedge-corner.AW IV.i.1
when you sallie vpon him, speake what terribleWhen you sally upon him speak what terribleAW IV.i.2
Language you will: though you vnderstand it not your selues,language you will; though you understand it not yourselves,AW IV.i.3
no matter: for we must not seeme to vnderstandno matter; for we must not seem to understandAW IV.i.4
him, vnlesse some one among vs, whom wee must producehim, unless some one among us, whom we must produceAW IV.i.5
for an Interpreter.for an interpreter.AW IV.i.6
Art not acquainted with him? knowes heArt not acquainted with him? Knows heAW IV.i.8
not thy voice?not thy voice?AW IV.i.9
But what linsie wolsy hast thou to speakeBut what linsey-woolsey hast thou to speakAW IV.i.11
to vs againe.to us again?AW IV.i.12
He must thinke vs some band of strangers,He must think us some band of strangersAW IV.i.14
i'th aduersaries entertainment. Now he hath a smacke ofi'th' adversary's entertainment. Now he hath a smack ofAW IV.i.15
all neighbouring Languages: therefore we must euery oneall neighbouring languages, therefore we must every oneAW IV.i.16
be a man of his owne fancie, not to know what we speakbe a man of his own fancy, not to know what we speakAW IV.i.17
one to another: so we seeme to know, is to know straightone to another; so we seem to know is to know straightAW IV.i.18
our purpose: Choughs language, gabble enough, andour purpose – choughs' language, gabble enough andAW IV.i.19
good enough. As for you interpreter, you must seemegood enough. As for you, interpreter, you must seemAW IV.i.20
very politicke. But couch hoa, heere hee comes, to beguilevery politic. But couch, ho! Here he comes to beguileAW IV.i.21
two houres in a sleepe, and then to returne & swear thetwo hours in a sleep, and then to return and swear theAW IV.i.22
lies he forges.lies he forges.AW IV.i.23
This is the first truth that ere thine ownThis is the first truth that e'er thine ownAW IV.i.31
tongue was guiltie of.tongue was guilty of.AW IV.i.32
Is it possible he should know what hee is, andIs it possible he should know what he is, andAW IV.i.43
be that he is.be that he is?AW IV.i.44
We cannot affoord you so.We cannot afford you so.AW IV.i.47
'Twould not do.'Twould not do.AW IV.i.50
Hardly serue.Hardly serve.AW IV.i.52
How deepe?How deep?AW IV.i.55
Three great oathes would scarse make that beThree great oaths would scarce make that beAW IV.i.57
beleeued.believed.AW IV.i.58
You shall heare one anon.You shall hear one anon.AW IV.i.61
Throca movousus, cargo, cargo, cargo.Throca movousus, cargo, cargo, cargo.AW IV.i.63
Oscorbidulchos voliuorco.Oscorbidulchos volivorco.AW IV.i.78
Go tell the Count Rossillion and my brother,Go tell the Count Rossillion and my brotherAW IV.i.88
We haue caught the woodcocke, and will keepe him mufledWe have caught the woodcock and will keep him muffledAW IV.i.89
Till we do heare from them.Till we do hear from them.AW IV.i.90.1
A will betray vs all vnto our selues,'A will betray us all unto ourselves:AW IV.i.91
Informe on that.Inform on that.AW IV.i.92
Till then Ile keepe him darke and safely lockt.Till then I'll keep him dark and safely locked.AW IV.i.94
You haue not giuen him his mothers letter.You have not given him his mother's letter?AW IV.iii.1
He has much worthy blame laid vpon him,He has much worthy blame laid upon himAW IV.iii.5
for shaking off so good a wife, and so sweet a Lady.for shaking off so good a wife and so sweet a lady.AW IV.iii.6
When you haue spoken it 'tis dead, and I amWhen you have spoken it 'tis dead, and I amAW IV.iii.11
the graue of it.the grave of it.AW IV.iii.12
Now God delay our rebellion as we areNow, God delay our rebellion! As we areAW IV.iii.18
our selues, what things are we.ourselves, what things are we!AW IV.iii.19
Is it not meant damnable in vs, to beIs it not meant damnable in us to beAW IV.iii.25
Trumpeters of our vnlawfull intents? We shall not thentrumpeters of our unlawful intents? We shall not thenAW IV.iii.26
haue his company to night?have his company tonight?AW IV.iii.27
That approaches apace: I would gladly haueThat approaches apace. I would gladly haveAW IV.iii.30
him see his company anathomiz'd, that hee might take ahim see his company anatomized, that he might take aAW IV.iii.31
measure of his owne iudgements, wherein so curiously hemeasure of his own judgements wherein so curiously heAW IV.iii.32
had set this counterfeit.had set this counterfeit.AW IV.iii.33
In the meane time, what heare you of theseIn the meantime, what hear you of theseAW IV.iii.36
Warres?wars?AW IV.iii.37
Nay, I assure you a peace concluded.Nay, I assure you, a peace concluded.AW IV.iii.39
I perceiue by this demand, you are notI perceive by this demand you are notAW IV.iii.42
altogether of his councell.altogether of his council.AW IV.iii.43
Sir, his wife some two months since fleddeSir, his wife some two months since fledAW IV.iii.46
from his house, her pretence is a pilgrimage to Saint from his house. Her pretence is a pilgrimage to SaintAW IV.iii.47
Iaques le grand; which holy vndertaking, with most Jaques le Grand; which holy undertaking with mostAW IV.iii.48
austere sanctimonie she accomplisht: and there residing,austere sanctimony she accomplished; and there residing,AW IV.iii.49
the tendernesse of her Nature, became as a prey to herthe tenderness of her nature became as a prey to herAW IV.iii.50
greefe: in fine, made a groane of her last breath, & nowgrief; in fine, made a groan of her last breath, and nowAW IV.iii.51
she sings in heauen.she sings in heaven.AW IV.iii.52
The stronger part of it by her owne Letters,The stronger part of it by her own letters,AW IV.iii.54
which makes her storie true, euen to the poynt of herwhich makes her story true even to the point of herAW IV.iii.55
death: her death it selfe, which could not be her office to death. Her death itself, which could not be her office toAW IV.iii.56
say, is come: was faithfully confirm'd by the Rector ofsay is come, was faithfully confirmed by the rector ofAW IV.iii.57
the place.the place.AW IV.iii.58
I, and the particular confirmations, pointAy, and the particular confirmations, pointAW IV.iii.60
from point, to the full arming of the veritie.from point, to the full arming of the verity.AW IV.iii.61
How mightily sometimes, we make vs comfortsHow mightily sometimes we make us comfortsAW IV.iii.64
of our losses.of our losses!AW IV.iii.65
The webbe of our life, is of a mingled yarne, goodThe web of our life is of a mingled yarn, goodAW IV.iii.70
and ill together: our vertues would bee proud, if our faultsand ill together. Our virtues would be proud if our faultsAW IV.iii.71
whipt them not, and our crimes would dispaire if theywhipped them not, and our crimes would despair if theyAW IV.iii.72
were not cherish'd by our vertues.were not cherished by our virtues.AW IV.iii.73
How now? Where's your master?How now? Where's your master?AW IV.iii.74
They cannot be too sweete for the KingsThey cannot be too sweet for the King'sAW IV.iii.81
tartnesse, heere's his Lordship now. How now my Lord,tartness. Here's his lordship now. How now, my lord?AW IV.iii.82
i'st not after midnight?Is't not after midnight?AW IV.iii.83
hush, hush. Hoodman Hush, hush! HoodmanAW IV.iii.117
comes: Portotartarossa.comes. (Aloud) Portotartarossa.AW IV.iii.118
Boblibindo chicurmurco.Boblibindo chicurmurco.AW IV.iii.124
Y'are deceiu'd my Lord, this is MounsieurY'are deceived, my lord; this is MonsieurAW IV.iii.139
Parrolles the gallant militarist, that was his owne phraseParolles, the gallant militarist – that was his own phraseAW IV.iii.140
that had the whole theoricke of warre in the knot of his – that had the whole theoric of war in the knot of hisAW IV.iii.141
scarfe, and the practise in the chape of his dagger.scarf, and the practice in the chape of his dagger.AW IV.iii.142
He's very neere the truth in this.He's very near the truth in this.AW IV.iii.149
Nothing, but let him haue thankes. DemandNothing but let him have thanks. DemandAW IV.iii.169
of him my condition: and what credite I haue with theof him my condition, and what credit I have with theAW IV.iii.170
Duke.Duke.AW IV.iii.171
Nay looke not so vpon me: we shall heare ofNay, look not so upon me; we shall hear ofAW IV.iii.191
your Lord anon.your lordship anon.AW IV.iii.192
Excellently.Excellently.AW IV.iii.205
I begin to loue him for this.I begin to love him for this.AW IV.iii.255
He hath out-villain'd villanie so farre, that theHe hath out-villained villainy so far that theAW IV.iii.265
raritie redeemes him.rarity redeems him.AW IV.iii.266
That shall you, and take your leaue of allThat shall you, and take your leave of allAW IV.iii.301
your friends:your friends.AW IV.iii.302
So, looke about you, know you any heere?So: look about you. Know you any here?AW IV.iii.303
God saue you noble Captaine.God save you, noble captain.AW IV.iii.306
Good Captaine will you giue me a Copy of the Good captain, will you give me a copy of theAW IV.iii.309
sonnet you writ to Diana in behalfe of the Countsonnet you writ to Diana in behalf of the CountAW IV.iii.310
Rossillion, and I were not a verie Coward, I'de compell it ofRossillion? An I were not a very coward I'd compel it ofAW IV.iii.311
you, but far you well. you; but fare you well.AW IV.iii.312
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