Original textModern textKey line
I doe affect a sorrow indeed, but I haue it too.I do affect a sorrow indeed, but I have it too.AW I.i.52
O were that all, I thinke not on my father,O, were that all! I think not on my father,AW I.i.78
And these great teares grace his remembrance moreAnd these great tears grace his remembrance moreAW I.i.79
Then those I shed for him. What was he like?Than those I shed for him. What was he like?AW I.i.80
I haue forgott him. My imaginationI have forgot him. My imaginationAW I.i.81
Carries no fauour in't but BertramsCarries no favour in't but Bertram's.AW I.i.82
I am vndone, there is no liuing, none,I am undone: there is no living, none,AW I.i.83
If Bertram be away. 'Twere all one,If Bertram be away. 'Twere all oneAW I.i.84
That I should loue a bright particuler starre,That I should love a bright particular starAW I.i.85
And think to wed it, he is so aboue meAnd think to wed it, he is so above me.AW I.i.86
In his bright radience and colaterall light,In his bright radiance and collateral lightAW I.i.87
Must I be comforted, not in his sphere;Must I be comforted, not in his sphere.AW I.i.88
Th' ambition in my loue thus plagues it selfe:Th' ambition in my love thus plagues itself:AW I.i.89
The hind that would be mated by the LionThe hind that would be mated by the lionAW I.i.90
Must die for loue. 'Twas prettie, though a plagueMust die for love. 'Twas pretty, though a plague,AW I.i.91
To see him euerie houre to sit and drawTo see him every hour, to sit and drawAW I.i.92
His arched browes, his hawking eie, his curlesHis arched brows, his hawking eye, his curls,AW I.i.93
In our hearts table: heart too capeableIn our heart's table – heart too capableAW I.i.94
Of euerie line and tricke of his sweet fauour.Of every line and trick of his sweet favour.AW I.i.95
But now he's gone, and my idolatrous fancieBut now he's gone, and my idolatrous fancyAW I.i.96
Must sanctifie his Reliques. Who comes heere?Must sanctify his relics. Who comes here?AW I.i.97
One that goes with him: I loue him for his sake,One that goes with him. I love him for his sake,AW I.i.98
And yet I know him a notorious Liar,And yet I know him a notorious liar,AW I.i.99
Thinke him a great way foole, solie a coward,Think him a great way fool, solely a coward,AW I.i.100
Yet these fixt euils sit so fit in him,Yet these fixed evils sit so fit in himAW I.i.101
That they take place, when Vertues steely bonesThat they take place when virtue's steely bonesAW I.i.102
Lookes bleake i'th cold wind: withall, full ofte we seeLook bleak i'th' cold wind. Withal, full oft we seeAW I.i.103
Cold wisedome waighting on superfluous follie.Cold wisdom waiting on superfluous folly.AW I.i.104
And you Monarch.And you, monarch!AW I.i.106
And no.And no.AW I.i.108
I: you haue some staine of souldier in you: Let meeAy. You have some stain of soldier in you: let meAW I.i.110
aske you a question. Man is enemie to virginitie, how mayask you a question. Man is enemy to virginity; how mayAW I.i.111
we barracado it against him?we barricado it against him?AW I.i.112
But he assailes, and our virginitie though valiant,But he assails, and our virginity, though valiant,AW I.i.114
in the defence yet is weak: vnfold to vs some war-likein the defence yet is weak. Unfold to us some warlikeAW I.i.115
resistance.resistance.AW I.i.116
Blesse our poore Virginity from vnderminers andBless our poor virginity from underminers andAW I.i.119
blowers vp. Is there no Military policy how Virginsblowers-up! Is there no military policy how virginsAW I.i.120
might blow vp men?might blow up men?AW I.i.121
I will stand for't a little, though therefore I dieI will stand for't a little, though therefore I dieAW I.i.132
a Virgin.a virgin.AW I.i.133
How might one do sir, to loose it to her owneHow might one do, sir, to lose it to her ownAW I.i.148
liking?liking?AW I.i.149
Not my virginity yet:Not my virginity yet...AW I.i.162
There shall your Master haue a thousand loues,There shall your master have a thousand loves,AW I.i.163
A Mother, and a Mistresse, and a friend,A mother, and a mistress, and a friend,AW I.i.164
A Phenix, Captaine, and an enemy,A phoenix, captain, and an enemy,AW I.i.165
A guide, a Goddesse, and a Soueraigne,A guide, a goddess, and a sovereign,AW I.i.166
A Counsellor, a Traitoresse, and a Deare:A counsellor, a traitress, and a dear;AW I.i.167
His humble ambition, proud humility:His humble ambition, proud humility,AW I.i.168
His iarring, concord: and his discord, dulcet:His jarring concord, and his discord dulcet,AW I.i.169
His faith, his sweet disaster: with a worldHis faith, his sweet disaster; with a worldAW I.i.170
Of pretty fond adoptious christendomesOf pretty, fond, adoptious christendomsAW I.i.171
That blinking Cupid gossips. Now shall he:That blinking Cupid gossips. Now shall he – AW I.i.172
I know not what he shall, God send him well,I know not what he shall. God send him well!AW I.i.173
The Courts a learning place, and he is one.The court's a learning-place, and he is one – AW I.i.174
That I wish well, 'tis pitty.That I wish well. 'Tis pity – AW I.i.176
That wishing well had not a body in't,That wishing well had not a body in'tAW I.i.178
Which might be felt, that we the poorer borne,Which might be felt, that we, the poorer born,AW I.i.179
Whose baser starres do shut vs vp in wishes,Whose baser stars do shut us up in wishes,AW I.i.180
Might with effects of them follow our friends,Might with effects of them follow our friends,AW I.i.181
And shew what we alone must thinke, which neuerAnd show what we alone must think, which neverAW I.i.182
Returnes vs thankes.Return us thanks.AW I.i.183
Monsieur Parolles you were borne vnder aMonsieur Parolles, you were born under aAW I.i.187
charitable starre.charitable star.AW I.i.188
I especially thinke, vnder Mars.I especially think under Mars.AW I.i.190
The warres hath so kept you vnder, that you must The wars have so kept you under that you mustAW I.i.192
needes be borne vnder Mars.needs be born under Mars.AW I.i.193
When he was retrograde I thinke rather.When he was retrograde, I think rather.AW I.i.195
You go so much backward when you fight.You go so much backward when you fight.AW I.i.197
So is running away, / When feare proposes the So is running away, when fear proposes theAW I.i.199
safetie: / But the composition that your valour and fearesafety. But the composition that your valour and fearAW I.i.200
makes in you, is a vertue of a good wing, and I like themakes in you is a virtue of a good wing, and I like theAW I.i.201
weare well.wear well.AW I.i.202
Our remedies oft in our selues do lye,Our remedies oft in ourselves do lie,AW I.i.212
Which we ascribe to heauen: the fated skyeWhich we ascribe to heaven. The fated skyAW I.i.213
Giues vs free scope, onely doth backward pullGives us free scope, only doth backward pullAW I.i.214
Our slow designes, when we our selues are dull.Our slow designs when we ourselves are dull.AW I.i.215
What power is it, which mounts my loue so hye,What power is it which mounts my love so high,AW I.i.216
That makes me see, and cannot feede mine eye?That makes me see, and cannot feed mine eye?AW I.i.217
The mightiest space in fortune, Nature bringsThe mightiest space in fortune nature bringsAW I.i.218
To ioyne like, likes; and kisse like natiue things.To join like likes, and kiss like native things.AW I.i.219
Impossible be strange attempts to thoseImpossible be strange attempts to thoseAW I.i.220
That weigh their paines in sence, and do supposeThat weigh their pains in sense, and do supposeAW I.i.221
What hath beene, cannot be. Who euer stroueWhat hath been cannot be. Who ever stroveAW I.i.222
To shew her merit, that did misse her loue?To show her merit that did miss her love?AW I.i.223
(The Kings disease) my proiect may deceiue me,The King's disease – my project may deceive me,AW I.i.224
But my intents are fixt, and will not leaue me. But my intents are fixed, and will not leave me.AW I.i.225
What is your pleasure Madam?What is your pleasure, madam?AW I.iii.132.1
Mine honorable Mistris.Mine honourable mistress.AW I.iii.134.1
That I am not.That I am not.AW I.iii.148.2
Pardon Madam.Pardon, madam.AW I.iii.149.2
The Count Rosillion cannot be my brother:The Count Rossillion cannot be my brother.AW I.iii.150
I am from humble, he from honored name:I am from humble, he from honoured name;AW I.iii.151
No note vpon my Parents, his all noble,No note upon my parents, his all noble.AW I.iii.152
My Master, my deere Lord he is, and IMy master, my dear lord he is, and IAW I.iii.153
His seruant liue, and will his vassall die:His servant live, and will his vassal die.AW I.iii.154
He must not be my brother.He must not be my brother.AW I.iii.155.1
You are my mother Madam, would you wereYou are my mother, madam; would you were – AW I.iii.156
So that my Lord your sonne were not my brother,So that my lord your son were not my brother – AW I.iii.157
Indeede my mother, or were you both our mothers,Indeed my mother! Or were you both our mothersAW I.iii.158
I care no more for, then I doe for heauen,I care no more for than I do for heaven,AW I.iii.159
So I were not his sister, cant no other,So I were not his sister. Can't no otherAW I.iii.160
But I your daughter, he must be my brother.But, I your daughter, he must be my brother?AW I.iii.161
Good Madam pardon me.Good madam, pardon me.AW I.iii.180.2
Your pardon noble Mistris.Your pardon, noble mistress.AW I.iii.181.2
Doe not you loue him Madam?Do not you love him, madam?AW I.iii.182.2
Then I confesseThen, I confess,AW I.iii.186.2
Here on my knee, before high heauen and you,Here on my knee, before high heaven and you,AW I.iii.187
That before you, and next vnto high heauen,That before you, and next unto high heaven,AW I.iii.188
I loue your Sonne:I love your son.AW I.iii.189
My friends were poore but honest, so's my loue:My friends were poor, but honest; so's my love.AW I.iii.190
Be not offended, for it hurts not himBe not offended, for it hurts not himAW I.iii.191
That he is lou'd of me; I follow him notThat he is loved of me. I follow him notAW I.iii.192
By any token of presumptuous suite,By any token of presumptuous suit,AW I.iii.193
Nor would I haue him, till I doe deserue him,Nor would I have him till I do deserve him,AW I.iii.194
Yet neuer know how that desert should be:Yet never know how that desert should be.AW I.iii.195
I know I loue in vaine, striue against hope:I know I love in vain, strive against hope,AW I.iii.196
Yet in this captious, and intemible Siue.Yet in this captious and intenable sieveAW I.iii.197
I still poure in the waters of my loueI still pour in the waters of my loveAW I.iii.198
And lacke not to loose still; thus Indian likeAnd lack not to lose still. Thus, Indian-like,AW I.iii.199
Religious in mine error, I adoreReligious in mine error, I adoreAW I.iii.200
The Sunne that lookes vpon his worshipper,The sun that looks upon his worshipperAW I.iii.201
But knowes of him no more. My deerest Madam,But knows of him no more. My dearest madam,AW I.iii.202
Let not your hate incounter with my loue,Let not your hate encounter with my love,AW I.iii.203
For louing where you doe; but if your selfe,For loving where you do; but if yourself,AW I.iii.204
Whose aged honor cites a vertuous youth,Whose aged honour cites a virtuous youth,AW I.iii.205
Did euer, in so true a flame of liking,Did ever, in so true a flame of liking,AW I.iii.206
Wish chastly, and loue dearely, that your DianWish chastely and love dearly, that your DianAW I.iii.207
Was both her selfe and loue, O then giue pittieWas both herself and love – O then, give pityAW I.iii.208
To her whose state is such, that cannot chooseTo her whose state is such that cannot chooseAW I.iii.209
But lend and giue where she is sure to loose;But lend and give where she is sure to lose;AW I.iii.210
That seekes not to finde that, her search implies,That seeks not to find that her search implies,AW I.iii.211
But riddle like, liues sweetely where she dies.But riddle-like lives sweetly where she dies.AW I.iii.212
Madam I had.Madam, I had.AW I.iii.214.2
I will tell truth, by grace it selfe I sweare:I will tell truth, by grace itself I swear.AW I.iii.215
You know my Father left me some prescriptionsYou know my father left me some prescriptionsAW I.iii.216
Of rare and prou'd effects, such as his readingOf rare and proved effects, such as his readingAW I.iii.217
And manifest experience, had collectedAnd manifest experience had collectedAW I.iii.218
For generall soueraigntie: and that he wil'd meFor general sovereignty; and that he willed meAW I.iii.219
In heedefull'st reseruation to bestow them,In heedfullest reservation to bestow them,AW I.iii.220
As notes, whose faculties inclusiue were,As notes whose faculties inclusive wereAW I.iii.221
More then they were in note: Amongst the rest,More than they were in note. Amongst the restAW I.iii.222
There is a remedie, approu'd, set downe,There is a remedy, approved, set down,AW I.iii.223
To cure the desperate languishings whereofTo cure the desperate languishings whereofAW I.iii.224
The King is render'd lost.The King is rendered lost.AW I.iii.225.1
My Lord, your sonne, made me to think of this;My lord your son made me to think of this.AW I.iii.227
Else Paris and the medicine, and the King,Else Paris and the medicine and the KingAW I.iii.228
Had from the conuersation of my thoughts,Had from the conversation of my thoughtsAW I.iii.229
Happily beene absent then.Haply been absent then.AW I.iii.230.1
There's something in'tThere's something in'tAW I.iii.237.2
More then my Fathers skill, which was the great'stMore than my father's skill, which was the greatestAW I.iii.238
Of his profession, that his good receipt,Of his profession, that his good receiptAW I.iii.239
Shall for my legacie be sanctifiedShall for my legacy be sanctifiedAW I.iii.240
Byth' luckiest stars in heauen, and would your honorBy th' luckiest stars in heaven; and would your honourAW I.iii.241
But giue me leaue to trie successe, I'de ventureBut give me leave to try success, I'd ventureAW I.iii.242
The well lost life of mine, on his Graces cure,The well-lost life of mine on his grace's cureAW I.iii.243
By such a day, an houre.By such a day, an hour.AW I.iii.244.1
I Madam knowingly.Ay, madam, knowingly.AW I.iii.245
I my good Lord,Ay, my good lord.AW II.i.100
Gerard de Narbon was my father,Gerard de Narbon was my father,AW II.i.101
In what he did professe, well found.In what he did profess, well found.AW II.i.102.1
The rather will I spare my praises towards him,The rather will I spare my praises towards him;AW II.i.103
Knowing him is enough: on's bed of death,Knowing him is enough. On's bed of deathAW II.i.104
Many receits he gaue me, chieflie one,Many receipts he gave me; chiefly one,AW II.i.105
Which as the dearest issue of his practiceWhich, as the dearest issue of his practice,AW II.i.106
And of his olde experience, th'onlie darling,And of his old experience th' only darling,AW II.i.107
He bad me store vp, as a triple eye,He bade me store up as a triple eye,AW II.i.108
Safer then mine owne two: more deare I haue so,Safer than mine own two, more dear; I have so,AW II.i.109
And hearing your high Maiestie is touchtAnd hearing your high majesty is touchedAW II.i.110
With that malignant cause, wherein the honourWith that malignant cause wherein the honourAW II.i.111
Of my deare fathers gift, stands cheefe in power,Of my dear father's gift stands chief in power,AW II.i.112
I come to tender it, and my appliance,I come to tender it and my appliance,AW II.i.113
With all bound humblenesse.With all bound humbleness.AW II.i.114.1
My dutie then shall pay me for my paines:My duty then shall pay me for my pains.AW II.i.125
I will no more enforce mine office on you,I will no more enforce mine office on you,AW II.i.126
Humbly intreating from your royall thoughts,Humbly entreating from your royal thoughtsAW II.i.127
A modest one to beare me backe againe.A modest one to bear me back a again.AW II.i.128
What I can doe, can doe no hurt to try,What I can do can do no hurt to try,AW II.i.134
Since you set vp your rest 'gainst remedie:Since you set up your rest 'gainst remedy.AW II.i.135
He that of greatest workes is finisher,He that of greatest works is finisherAW II.i.136
Oft does them by the weakest minister:Oft does them by the weakest minister.AW II.i.137
So holy Writ, in babes hath iudgement showne,So holy writ in babes hath judgement shown,AW II.i.138
When Iudges haue bin babes; great flouds haue flowneWhen judges have been babes; great floods have flownAW II.i.139
From simple sources: and great Seas haue driedFrom simple sources; and great seas have driedAW II.i.140
When Miracles haue by the great'st beene denied.When miracles have by the greatest been denied.AW II.i.141
Oft expectation failes, and most oft thereOft expectation fails, and most oft thereAW II.i.142
Where most it promises: and oft it hits,Where most it promises, and oft it hitsAW II.i.143
Where hope is coldest, and despaire most shifts.Where hope is coldest and despair most fits.AW II.i.144
Inspired Merit so by breath is bard,Inspired merit so by breath is barred.AW II.i.148
It is not so with him that all things knowesIt is not so with Him that all things knowsAW II.i.149
As 'tis with vs, that square our guesse by showes:As 'tis with us that square our guess by shows;AW II.i.150
But most it is presumption in vs, whenBut most it is presumption in us whenAW II.i.151
The help of heauen we count the act of men.The help of heaven we count the act of men.AW II.i.152
Deare sir, to my endeauors giue consent,Dear sir, to my endeavours give consent.AW II.i.153
Of heauen, not me, make an experiment.Of heaven, not me, make an experiment.AW II.i.154
I am not an Impostrue, that proclaimeI am not an impostor, that proclaimAW II.i.155
My selfe against the leuill of mine aime,Myself against the level of mine aim,AW II.i.156
But know I thinke, and thinke I know most sure,But know I think, and think I know most sure,AW II.i.157
My Art is not past power, nor you past cure.My art is not past power, nor you past cure.AW II.i.158
The greatest grace lending grace,The greatest grace lending grace,AW II.i.160.2
Ere twice the horses of the sunne shall bringEre twice the horses of the sun shall bringAW II.i.161
Their fiery torcher his diurnall ring,Their fiery torcher his diurnal ring,AW II.i.162
Ere twice in murke and occidentall dampeEre twice in murk and occidental dampAW II.i.163
Moist Hesperus hath quench'd her sleepy Lampe:Moist Hesperus hath quenched her sleepy lamp,AW II.i.164
Or foure and twenty times the Pylots glasseOr four-and-twenty times the pilot's glassAW II.i.165
Hath told the theeuish minutes, how they passe:Hath told the thievish minutes how they pass,AW II.i.166
What is infirme, from your sound parts shall flie,What is infirm from your sound parts shall fly,AW II.i.167
Health shall liue free, and sickenesse freely dye.Health shall live free and sickness freely die.AW II.i.168
Taxe of impudence,Tax of impudence,AW II.i.170.2
A strumpets boldnesse, a divulged shameA strumpet's boldness, a divulged shame;AW II.i.171
Traduc'd by odious ballads: my maidens nameTraduced by odious ballads my maiden's name;AW II.i.172
Seard otherwise, ne worse of worst extendedSeared otherwise, ne worse of worst, extendedAW II.i.173
With vildest torture, let my life be ended.With vildest torture let my life be ended.AW II.i.174
If I breake time, or flinch in propertyIf I break time, or flinch in propertyAW II.i.187
Of what I spoke, vnpittied let me die,Of what I spoke, unpitied let me die,AW II.i.188
And well deseru'd: not helping, death's my fee,And well deserved. Not helping, death's my fee;AW II.i.189
But if I helpe, what doe you promise me.But if I help, what do you promise me?AW II.i.190
But will you make it euen?But will you make it even?AW II.i.191.2
Then shalt thou giue me with thy kingly handThen shalt thou give me with thy kingly handAW II.i.193
What husband in thy power I will command:What husband in thy power I will command:AW II.i.194
Exempted be from me the arroganceExempted be from me the arroganceAW II.i.195
To choose from forth the royall bloud of France,To choose from forth the royal blood of FranceAW II.i.196
My low and humble name to propagateMy low and humble name to propagateAW II.i.197
With any branch or image of thy state:With any branch or image of thy state;AW II.i.198
But such a one thy vassall, whom I knowBut such a one, thy vassal, whom I knowAW II.i.199
Is free for me to aske, thee to bestow.Is free for me to ask, thee to bestow.AW II.i.200
To each of you, one faire and vertuous Mistris;To each of you one fair and virtuous mistressAW II.iii.56
Fall when loue please, marry to each but one.Fall, when love please! Marry, to each but one!AW II.iii.57
Gentlemen,Gentlemen,AW II.iii.62
heauen hath through me, restor'd the king to health.Heaven hath through me restored the King to health.AW II.iii.63
I am a simple Maide, and therein wealthiestI am a simple maid, and therein wealthiestAW II.iii.65
That I protest, I simply am a Maide:That I protest I simply am a maid.AW II.iii.66
Please it your Maiestie, I haue done already:Please it your majesty, I have done already.AW II.iii.67
The blushes in my cheekes thus whisper mee,The blushes in my cheeks thus whisper me:AW II.iii.68
We blush that thou shouldst choose, but be refused;‘ We blush that thou shouldst choose, but, be refused,AW II.iii.69
Let the white death sit on thy cheeke for euer,Let the white death sit on thy cheek for ever,AW II.iii.70
Wee'l nere come there againe.We'll ne'er come there again.’AW II.iii.71.1
Now Dian from thy Altar do I fly,Now, Dian, from thy altar do I fly,AW II.iii.73
And to imperiall loue, that God most highAnd to imperial Love, that god most high,AW II.iii.74
Do my sighes streame: Sir, wil you heare my suite?Do my sighs stream. (To First Lord) Sir, will you hear my suit?AW II.iii.75
Thankes sir, all the rest is mute.Thanks, sir. All the rest is mute.AW II.iii.76.2
The honor sir that flames in your faire eyes,The honour, sir, that flames in your fair eyesAW II.iii.79
Before I speake too threatningly replies:Before I speak, too threateningly replies.AW II.iii.80
Loue make your fortunes twentie times aboueLove make your fortunes twenty times aboveAW II.iii.81
Her that so wishes, and her humble loue.Her that so wishes, and her humble love!AW II.iii.82
My wish receiue,My wish receive,AW II.iii.83.2
Which great loue grant, and so I take my leaue.Which great Love grant. And so I take my leave.AW II.iii.84
Be not afraid that I your hand should take,Be not afraid that I your hand should take;AW II.iii.88
Ile neuer do you wrong for your owne sake:I'll never do you wrong, for your own sake.AW II.iii.89
Blessing vpon your vowes, and in your bedBlessing upon your vows, and in your bedAW II.iii.90
Finde fairer fortune, if you euer wed.Find fairer fortune if you ever wed!AW II.iii.91
You are too young, too happie, and too goodYou are too young, too happy, and too goodAW II.iii.95
To make your selfe a sonne out of my blood.To make yourself a son out of my blood.AW II.iii.96
I dare not say I take you, but I giueI dare not say I take you, but I giveAW II.iii.101
Me and my seruice, euer whilst I liueMe and my service, ever whilst I live,AW II.iii.102
Into your guiding power: This is the man.Into your guiding power. This is the man.AW II.iii.103
That you are well restor'd my Lord, I'me glad:That you are well restored, my lord, I'm glad.AW II.iii.146
Let the rest go.Let the rest go.AW II.iii.147
My mother greets me kindly, is she well?My mother greets me kindly. Is she well?AW II.iv.1
If she be verie wel, what do's she ayle, that she'sIf she be very well, what does she ail that she'sAW II.iv.6
not verie well?not very well?AW II.iv.7
What two things?What two things?AW II.iv.9
I hope sir I haue your good will to haue mineI hope, sir, I have your good will to have mineAW II.iv.14
owne good fortune.own good fortune.AW II.iv.15
What's his will else?What's his will else?AW II.iv.45.2
What more commands hee?What more commands he?AW II.iv.49.2
In euery thing I waite vpon his will.In everything I wait upon his will.AW II.iv.52
I pray you come sirrah. I pray you. Come, sirrah.AW II.iv.54
I haue sir as I was commanded from youI have, sir, as I was commanded from you,AW II.v.54
Spoke with the King, and haue procur'd his leaueSpoke with the King, and have procured his leaveAW II.v.55
For present parting, onely he desiresFor present parting; only he desiresAW II.v.56
Some priuate speech with you.Some private speech with you.AW II.v.57.1
Sir, I can nothing say,Sir, I can nothing sayAW II.v.71.2
But that I am your most obedient seruant.But that I am your most obedient servant.AW II.v.72
And euer shallAnd ever shallAW II.v.73.2
With true obseruance seeke to eeke out thatWith true observance seek to eke out thatAW II.v.74
Wherein toward me my homely starres haue faildWherein toward me my homely stars have failedAW II.v.75
To equall my great fortune.To equal my great fortune.AW II.v.76.1
Pray sir your pardon.Pray, sir, your pardon.AW II.v.78.1
I am not worthie of the wealth I owe,I am not worthy of the wealth I owe,AW II.v.79
Nor dare I say 'tis mine: and yet it is,Nor dare I say 'tis mine – and yet it is;AW II.v.80
But like a timorous theefe, most faine would stealeBut, like a timorous thief, most fain would stealAW II.v.81
What law does vouch mine owne.What law does vouch mine own.AW II.v.82.1
Something, and scarse so much: nothing indeed,Something, and scarce so much; nothing indeed.AW II.v.83
I would not tell you what I would my Lord: I would not tell you what I would, my lord.AW II.v.84
Faith yes,Faith, yes:AW II.v.85
Strangers and foes do sunder, and not kisse.Strangers and foes do sunder and not kiss.AW II.v.86
I shall not breake your bidding, good my Lord:I shall not break your bidding, good my lord.AW II.v.88
Where are my other men? Monsieur, farwell. Where are my other men? Monsieur, Farewell.AW II.v.89
Madam, my Lord is gone, for euer gone.Madam, my lord is gone, for ever gone.AW III.ii.45
Looke on his Letter Madam, here's my Pasport.Look on his letter, madam: here's my passport.AW III.ii.55
When thou canst get the Ring vpon my finger, which neuerWhen thou canst get the ring upon my finger, which neverAW III.ii.56
shall come off, and shew mee a childe begotten of thy bodie,shall come off, and show me a child begotten of thy bodyAW III.ii.57
that I am father too, then call me husband: but in such athat I am father to, then call me husband; but in such aAW III.ii.58
(then) I write a Neuer.‘ then ’ I write a ‘ never.’AW III.ii.59
This is a dreadfull sentence.This is a dreadful sentence.AW III.ii.60
Till I haue no wife, I haue nothing in France,Till I have no wife I have nothing in France.AW III.ii.74
'Tis bitter.'Tis bitter.AW III.ii.75.1
I Madame.Ay, madam.AW III.ii.75.3
Till I haue no wife I haue nothing in France.‘ Till I have no wife I have nothing in France.’AW III.ii.99
Nothing in France vntill he has no wife:Nothing in France until he has no wife!AW III.ii.100
Thou shalt haue none Rossillion none in France,Thou shalt have none, Rossillion, none in France,AW III.ii.101
Then hast thou all againe: poore Lord, is't IThen hast thou all again. Poor lord, is't IAW III.ii.102
That chase thee from thy Countrie, and exposeThat chase thee from thy country, and exposeAW III.ii.103
Those tender limbes of thine, to the euentThose tender limbs of thine to the eventAW III.ii.104
Of the none-sparing warre? And is it I,Of the none-sparing war? And is it IAW III.ii.105
That driue thee from the sportiue Court, where thouThat drive thee from the sportive court, where thouAW III.ii.106
Was't shot at with faire eyes, to be the markeWast shot at with fair eyes, to be the markAW III.ii.107
Of smoakie Muskets? O you leaden messengers,Of smoky muskets? O you leaden messengers,AW III.ii.108
That ride vpon the violent speede of fire,That ride upon the violent speed of fire,AW III.ii.109
Fly with false ayme, moue the still-peering aireFly with false aim, move the still-piecing airAW III.ii.110
That sings with piercing, do not touch my Lord:That sings with piercing; do not touch my lord.AW III.ii.111
Who euer shoots at him, I set him there.Whoever shoots at him, I set him there.AW III.ii.112
Who euer charges on his forward brestWhoever charges on his forward breast,AW III.ii.113
I am the Caitiffe that do hold him too't,I am the caitiff that do hold him to't;AW III.ii.114
And though I kill him not, I am the causeAnd though I kill him not, I am the causeAW III.ii.115
His death was so effected: Better 'twereHis death was so effected. Better 'twereAW III.ii.116
I met the rauine Lyon when he roar'dI met the ravin lion when he roaredAW III.ii.117
With sharpe constraint of hunger: better 'twere,With sharp constraint of hunger; better 'twereAW III.ii.118
That all the miseries which nature owesThat all the miseries which nature owesAW III.ii.119
Were mine at once. No come thou home RossillionWere mine at once. No, come thou home, Rossillion,AW III.ii.120
Whence honor but of danger winnes a scarre,Whence honour but of danger wins a scar,AW III.ii.121
As oft it looses all. I will be gone:As oft it loses all. I will be gone;AW III.ii.122
My being heere it is, that holds thee hence,My being here it is that holds thee hence.AW III.ii.123
Shall I stay heere to doo't? No, no, althoughShall I stay here to do't? No, no, althoughAW III.ii.124
The ayre of Paradise did fan the house,The air of paradise did fan the houseAW III.ii.125
And Angels offic'd all: I will be gone,And angels officed all. I will be gone,AW III.ii.126
That pittifull rumour may report my flightThat pitiful rumour may report my flightAW III.ii.127
To consolate thine eare. Come night, end day,To consolate thine ear. Come, night; end, day!AW III.ii.128
For with the darke (poore theefe) Ile steale away. For with the dark, poor thief, I'll steal away.AW III.ii.129
To S. Iaques la grand.To Saint Jaques le Grand.AW III.v.33
Where do the Palmers lodge, I do beseech you?Where do the palmers lodge, I do beseech you?AW III.v.34
Is this the way? Is this the way?AW III.v.36
Is it your selfe?Is it yourself?AW III.v.42.2
I thanke you, and will stay vpon your leisure.I thank you and will stay upon your leisure.AW III.v.44
I did so.I did so.AW III.v.45.2
His name I pray you?His name, I pray you?AW III.v.47.2
But by the eare that heares most nobly of him:But by the ear, that hears most nobly of him;AW III.v.49
His face I know not.His face I know not.AW III.v.50.1
I surely meere the truth, I know his Lady.Ay, surely, mere the truth, I know his lady.AW III.v.54
What's his name?What's his name?AW III.v.56.2
Oh I beleeue with him,O, I believe with him,AW III.v.57.2
In argument of praise, or to the worthIn argument of praise or to the worthAW III.v.58
Of the great Count himselfe, she is too meaneOf the great Count himself, she is too meanAW III.v.59
To haue her name repeated, all her deseruingTo have her name repeated; all her deservingAW III.v.60
Is a reserued honestie, and thatIs a reserved honesty, and thatAW III.v.61
I haue not heard examin'd.I have not heard examined.AW III.v.62.1
How do you meane?How do you mean?AW III.v.67.2
May be the amorous Count solicites herMaybe the amorous Count solicits herAW III.v.68
In the vnlawfull purpose.In the unlawful purpose?AW III.v.69.1
Which is the Frenchman?Which is the Frenchman?AW III.v.76.2
I like him well.I like him well.AW III.v.80
Which is he?Which is he?AW III.v.83.2
Perchance he's hurt i'th battaile.Perchance he's hurt i'th' battle.AW III.v.86
I humbly thanke you:I humbly thank you.AW III.v.95.2
Please it this Matron, and this gentle MaidePlease it this matron and this gentle maidAW III.v.96
To eate with vs to night, the charge and thankingTo eat with us tonight; the charge and thankingAW III.v.97
Shall be for me, and to requite you further,Shall be for me, and, to requite you further,AW III.v.98
I will bestow some precepts of this Virgin,I will bestow some precepts of this virgin,AW III.v.99
Worthy the note.Worthy the note.AW III.v.100.1
If you misdoubt me that I am not shee,If you misdoubt me that I am not she,AW III.vii.1
I know not how I shall assure you further,I know not how I shall assure you furtherAW III.vii.2
But I shall loose the grounds I worke vpon.But I shall lose the grounds I work upon.AW III.vii.3
Nor would I wish you.Nor would I wish you.AW III.vii.7.2
First giue me trust, the Count he is my husband,First give me trust the Count he is my husband,AW III.vii.8
And what to your sworne counsaile I haue spoken,And what to your sworn counsel I have spokenAW III.vii.9
Is so from word to word: and then you cannotIs so from word to word, and then you cannot,AW III.vii.10
By the good ayde that I of you shall borrow,By the good aid that I of you shall borrow,AW III.vii.11
Erre in bestowing it.Err in bestowing it.AW III.vii.12.1
Take this purse of Gold,Take this purse of gold,AW III.vii.14.2
And let me buy your friendly helpe thus farre,And let me buy your friendly help thus far,AW III.vii.15
Which I will ouer-pay, and pay againeWhich I will overpay, and pay againAW III.vii.16
When I haue found it. The Count he woes your daughter,When I have found it. The Count he woos your daughter,AW III.vii.17
Layes downe his wanton siedge before her beautie,Lays down his wanton siege before her beauty,AW III.vii.18
Resolue to carrie her: let her in fine consentResolved to carry her; let her in fine consent,AW III.vii.19
As wee'l direct her how 'tis best to beare it:As we'll direct her how 'tis best to bear it.AW III.vii.20
Now his important blood will naught denie,Now his important blood will naught denyAW III.vii.21
That shee'l demand: a ring the Countie weares,That she'll demand. A ring the County wearsAW III.vii.22
That downward hath succeeded in his houseThat downward hath succeeded in his houseAW III.vii.23
From sonne to sonne, some foure or fiue discents,From son to son some four or five descentsAW III.vii.24
Since the first father wore it. This Ring he holdsSince the first father wore it. This ring he holdsAW III.vii.25
In most rich choice: yet in his idle fire,In most rich choice, yet, in his idle fire,AW III.vii.26
To buy his will, it would not seeme too deere,To buy his will it would not seem too dear,AW III.vii.27
How ere repented after.Howe'er repented after.AW III.vii.28.1
You see it lawfull then, it is no more,You see it lawful then. It is no moreAW III.vii.30
But that your daughter ere she seemes as wonne,But that your daughter, ere she seems as won,AW III.vii.31
Desires this Ring; appoints him an encounter;Desires this ring; appoints him an encounter;AW III.vii.32
In fine, deliuers me to fill the time,In fine, delivers me to fill the time,AW III.vii.33
Her selfe most chastly absent: afterHerself most chastely absent. After,AW III.vii.34
To marry her, Ile adde three thousand CrownesTo marry her I'll add three thousand crownsAW III.vii.35
To what is past already.To what is passed already.AW III.vii.36.1
Why then to nightWhy then tonightAW III.vii.43.2
Let vs assay our plot, which if it speed,Let us assay our plot, which, if it speed,AW III.vii.44
Is wicked meaning in a lawfull deede;Is wicked meaning in a lawful deed,AW III.vii.45
And lawfull meaning in a lawfull act,And lawful meaning in a lawful act,AW III.vii.46
Where both not sinne, and yet a sinfull fact.Where both not sin, and yet a sinful fact.AW III.vii.47
But let's about it.But let's about it.AW III.vii.48
That you may well perceiue I haue not wrong'd you,That you may well perceive I have not wronged youAW IV.iv.1
One of the greatest in the Christian worldOne of the greatest in the Christian worldAW IV.iv.2
Shall be my suretie: for whose throne 'tis needfullShall be my surety; 'fore whose throne 'tis needful,AW IV.iv.3
Ere I can perfect mine intents, to kneele.Ere I can perfect mine intents, to kneel.AW IV.iv.4
Time was, I did him a desired officeTime was, I did him a desired office,AW IV.iv.5
Deere almost as his life, which gratitudeDear almost as his life, which gratitudeAW IV.iv.6
Through flintie Tartars bosome would peepe forth,Through flinty Tartar's bosom would peep forthAW IV.iv.7
And answer thankes. I duly am inform'd,And answer thanks. I duly am informedAW IV.iv.8
His grace is at Marcellae, to which placeHis grace is at Marcellus, to which placeAW IV.iv.9
We haue conuenient conuoy: you must knowWe have convenient convoy. You must knowAW IV.iv.10
I am supposed dead, the Army breaking,I am supposed dead. The army breaking,AW IV.iv.11
My husband hies him home, where heauen ayding,My husband hies him home, where, heaven aiding,AW IV.iv.12
And by the leaue of my good Lord the King,And by the leave of my good lord the King,AW IV.iv.13
Wee'l be before our welcome.We'll be before our welcome.AW IV.iv.14.1
Nor your MistrisNor you, mistress,AW IV.iv.16.2
Euer a friend, whose thoughts more truly labourEver a friend whose thoughts more truly labourAW IV.iv.17
To recompence your loue: Doubt not but heauenTo recompense your love. Doubt not but heavenAW IV.iv.18
Hath brought me vp to be your daughters dower,Hath brought me up to be your daughter's dower,AW IV.iv.19
As it hath fated her to be my motiueAs it hath fated her to be my motiveAW IV.iv.20
And helper to a husband. But O strange men,And helper to a husband. But, O strange men!AW IV.iv.21
That can such sweet vse make of what they hate,That can such sweet use make of what they hate,AW IV.iv.22
When sawcie trusting of the cosin'd thoughtsWhen saucy trusting of the cozened thoughtsAW IV.iv.23
Defiles the pitchy night, so lust doth playDefiles the pitchy night; so lust doth playAW IV.iv.24
With what it loathes, for that which is away,With what it loathes for that which is away.AW IV.iv.25
But more of this heereafter: you Diana,But more of this hereafter. You, Diana,AW IV.iv.26
Vnder my poore instructions yet must sufferUnder my poor instructions yet must sufferAW IV.iv.27
Something in my behalfe.Something in my behalf.AW IV.iv.28.1
Yet I pray you:Yet, I pray you.AW IV.iv.30.2
But with the word the time will bring on summer,But with the word the time will bring on summer,AW IV.iv.31
When Briars shall haue leaues as well as thornes,When briars shall have leaves as well as thornsAW IV.iv.32
And be as sweet as sharpe: we must away,And be as sweet as sharp. We must away;AW IV.iv.33
Our Wagon is prepar'd, and time reuiues vs,Our waggon is prepared, and time revives us.AW IV.iv.34
All's well that ends well, still the fines the Crowne;All's well that ends well; still the fine's the crown.AW IV.iv.35
What ere the course, the end is the renowne. Whate'er the course, the end is the renown.AW IV.iv.36
But this exceeding posting day and night,But this exceeding posting day and nightAW V.i.1
Must wear your spirits low, we cannot helpe it:Must wear your spirits low. We cannot help it;AW V.i.2
But since you haue made the daies and nights as one,But since you have made the days and nights as oneAW V.i.3
To weare your gentle limbes in my affayres,To wear your gentle limbs in my affairs,AW V.i.4
Be bold you do so grow in my requitall,Be bold you do so grow in my requitalAW V.i.5
As nothing can vnroote you.As nothing can unroot you.AW V.i.6.1
In happie time,In happy time!AW V.i.6.2
This man may helpe me to his Maiesties eare,This man may help me to his majesty's ear,AW V.i.7
If he would spend his power. God saue you sir.If he would spend his power. God save you, sir!AW V.i.8
Sir, I haue seene you in the Court of France.Sir, I have seen you in the court of France.AW V.i.10
I do presume sir, that you are not falneI do presume, sir, that you are not fallenAW V.i.12
From the report that goes vpon your goodnesse,From the report that goes upon your goodness;AW V.i.13
And therefore goaded with most sharpe occasions,And therefore, goaded with most sharp occasionsAW V.i.14
Which lay nice manners by, I put you toWhich lay nice manners by, I put you toAW V.i.15
The vse of your owne vertues, for the whichThe use of your own virtues, for the whichAW V.i.16
I shall continue thankefull.I shall continue thankful.AW V.i.17.1
That it will please youThat it will please youAW V.i.18
To giue this poore petition to the King,To give this poor petition to the King,AW V.i.19
And ayde me with that store of power you haueAnd aid me with that store of power you haveAW V.i.20
To come into his presence.To come into his presence.AW V.i.21
Not heere sir?Not here, sir?AW V.i.22.2
All's well that ends well yet,All's well that ends well yet,AW V.i.25
Though time seeme so aduerse, and meanes vnfit:Though time seem so adverse and means unfit.AW V.i.26
I do beseech you, whither is he gone?I do beseech you, whither is he gone?AW V.i.27
I do beseech you sir,I do beseech you, sir,AW V.i.29.2
Since you are like to see the King before me,Since you are like to see the King before me,AW V.i.30
Commend the paper to his gracious hand,Commend the paper to his gracious hand,AW V.i.31
Which I presume shall render you no blame,Which I presume shall render you no blame,AW V.i.32
But rather make you thanke your paines for it,But rather make you thank your pains for it.AW V.i.33
I will come after you with what good speedeI will come after you with what good speedAW V.i.34
Our meanes will make vs meanes.Our means will make us means.AW V.i.35.1
And you shall finde your selfe to be well thanktAnd you shall find yourself to be well thanked,AW V.i.36
what e're falles more. We must to horse againe,Whate'er falls more. We must to horse again.AW V.i.37
Go, go, prouide.Go, go, provide.AW V.i.38
No my good Lord,No, my good lord,AW V.iii.304.2
'Tis but the shadow of a wife you see,'Tis but the shadow of a wife you see,AW V.iii.305
The name, and not the thing.The name and not the thing.AW V.iii.306.1
Oh my good Lord, when I was like this Maid,O my good lord, when I was like this maidAW V.iii.307
I found you wondrous kinde, there is your Ring,I found you wondrous kind. There is your ring,AW V.iii.308
And looke you, heeres your letter: this it sayes,And, look you, here's your letter. This it says:AW V.iii.309
When from my finger you can get this Ring,When from my finger you can get this ring...AW V.iii.310
And is by me with childe, &c. This is done,And is by me with child, etc. This is done.AW V.iii.311
Will you be mine now you are doubly wonne?Will you be mine now you are doubly won?AW V.iii.312
If it appeare not plaine, and proue vntrue,If it appear not plain and prove untrue,AW V.iii.315
Deadly diuorce step betweene me and you.Deadly divorce step between me and you!AW V.iii.316
O my deere mother do I see you liuing?O my dear mother, do I see you living?AW V.iii.317

Jump directly to