Original textModern textKey line
It well may serueIt well may serveAW I.ii.15.2
A nursserie to our Gentrie, who are sickeA nursery to our gentry, who are sickAW I.ii.16
For breathing, and exploit.For breathing and exploit.AW I.ii.17.1
You'r loued Sir,You're loved, sir;AW I.ii.67.2
They that least lend it you, shall lacke you first.They that least lend it you shall lack you first.AW I.ii.68
Health at your bidding serue your Maiesty.Health at your bidding serve your majesty!AW II.i.18
Our hearts receiue your warnings.Our hearts receive your warnings.AW II.i.22.2
Oh 'tis braue warres.O, 'tis brave wars!AW II.i.25.2
I am your accessary, and so farewell.I am your accessory; and so farewell.AW II.i.35
Sweet Mounsier Parolles.Sweet Monsieur Parolles!AW II.i.39
We vnderstand it, and thanke heauen for you.We understand it, and thank heaven for you.AW II.iii.64
No better if you please.No better, if you please.AW II.iii.83.1
Good my Lord,Good my lord,AW III.i.9.2
The reasons of our state I cannot yeelde,The reasons of our state I cannot yield,AW III.i.10
But like a common and an outward man,But like a common and an outward manAW III.i.11
That the great figure of a Counsaile frames,That the great figure of a council framesAW III.i.12
By selfe vnable motion, therefore dare notBy self-unable motion; therefore dare notAW III.i.13
Say what I thinke of it, since I haue foundSay what I think of it, since I have foundAW III.i.14
My selfe in my incertaine grounds to faileMyself in my incertain grounds to failAW III.i.15
As often as I guest.As often as I guessed.AW III.i.16.1
Do not say so.Do not say so.AW III.ii.46
Madam he's gone to serue the Duke of Florence,Madam, he's gone to serve the Duke of Florence.AW III.ii.51
We met him thitherward, for thence we came:We met him thitherward, for thence we came,AW III.ii.52
And after some dispatch in hand at Court,And, after some dispatch in hand at court,AW III.ii.53
Thither we bend againe.Thither we bend again.AW III.ii.54
I Madam.Ay, madam.AW III.ii.69.1
Such is his noble purpose, and beleeu'tSuch is his noble purpose; and, believe't,AW III.ii.70
The Duke will lay vpon him all the honorThe Duke will lay upon him all the honourAW III.ii.71
That good conuenience claimes.That good convenience claims.AW III.ii.72.1
We serue you MadamWe serve you, madam,AW III.ii.95.2
in that and all your worthiest affaires.In that and all your worthiest affairs.AW III.ii.96
If your Lordshippe finde him not a Hilding,If your lordship find him not a hilding,AW
hold me no more in your respect.hold me no more in your respect.AW
It were fit you knew him, least reposingIt were fit you knew him; lest, reposingAW
too farre in his vertue which he hath not, he might at sometoo far in his virtue which he hath not, he might at someAW
great and trustie businesse, in a maine daunger, fayle you.great and trusty business in a main danger fail you.AW
None better then to let him fetch off hisNone better than to let him fetch off hisAW
drumme, which you heare him so confidently vndertake todrum, which you hear him so confidently undertake toAW
O for the loue of laughter, let him fetchO, for the love of laughter, let him fetchAW
his drumme, he sayes he has a stratagem for't: when yourhis drum; he says he has a stratagem for't. When yourAW
Lordship sees the bottome of this successe in't, and to whatlordship sees the bottom of his success in't, and to whatAW
mettle this counterfeyt lump of ours will be melted if youmetal this counterfeit lump of ore will be melted, if youAW
giue him not Iohn drummes entertainement, your inclininggive him not John Drum's entertainment your incliningAW
cannot be remoued. Heere he comes.cannot be removed. Here he comes.AW
A pox on't, let it go, 'tis but a drumme.A pox on't! Let it go, 'tis but a drum.AW
That was not to be blam'd in the commandThat was not to be blamed in the commandAW
of the seruice: it was a disaster of warre that Caesar of the service: it was a disaster of war that CaesarAW
him selfe could not haue preuented, if he had beene there tohimself could not have prevented if he had been there toAW
You do not know him my Lord as we doe,You do not know him, my lord, as we do.AW
certaine it is that he will steale himselfe into a mansCertain it is that he will steal himself into a man'sAW
fauour, and for a weeke escape a great deale of discoueries,favour and for a week escape a great deal of discoveries,AW
but when you finde him out, you haue him euer after. but when you find him out you have him ever after.AW
Weele make you some sport with the FoxeWe'll make you some sport with the foxAW
ere we case him. He was first smoak'd by the old Lordere we case him. He was first smoked by the old LordAW
Lafew when his disguise and he is parted, tell me whatLafew. When his disguise and he is parted tell me what aAW
a sprat you shall finde him, which you shall see this veriesprat you shall find him; which you shall see this veryAW
But you say she's honest.But you say she's honest.AW
With all my heart my Lord. With all my heart, my lord.AW
I haue deliu'red it an houre since, there is I have delivered it an hour since. There isAW IV.iii.2
som thing in't that stings his nature: for on the readingsomething in't that stings his nature, for on the readingAW IV.iii.3
it, he chang'd almost into another he changed almost into another man.AW IV.iii.4
Especially, hee hath incurred the euerlastingEspecially he hath incurred the everlastingAW IV.iii.7
displeasure of the King, who had euen tun'd hisdispleasure of the King, who had even tuned hisAW IV.iii.8
bounty to sing happinesse to him. I will tell you a thing,bounty to sing happiness to him. I will tell you a thing,AW IV.iii.9
but you shall let it dwell darkly with you.but you shall let it dwell darkly with you.AW IV.iii.10
Hee hath peruerted a young GentlewomanHe hath perverted a young gentlewomanAW IV.iii.13
heere in Florence of a most chaste renown, & thishere in Florence, of a most chaste renown, and thisAW IV.iii.14
night he fleshes his will in the spoyle of her honour: heenight he fleshes his will in the spoil of her honour. HeAW IV.iii.15
hath giuen her his monumentall Ring, and thinkes himselfehath given her his monumental ring, and thinks himselfAW IV.iii.16
made in the vnchaste composition.made in the unchaste composition.AW IV.iii.17
Meerely our owne traitours. And as in theMerely our own traitors. And as in theAW IV.iii.20
common course of all treasons, we still see them reuealecommon course of all treasons we still see them revealAW IV.iii.21
themselues, till they attaine to their abhorr'd ends: so hethemselves till they attain to their abhorred ends, so heAW IV.iii.22
that in this action contriues against his owne Nobility inthat in this action contrives against his own nobility, inAW IV.iii.23
his proper streame, ore-flowes himselfe.his proper stream o'erflows himself.AW IV.iii.24
Not till after midnight: for hee is dieted toNot till after midnight, for he is dieted toAW IV.iii.28
his houre.his hourAW IV.iii.29
We will not meddle with him till he come;We will not meddle with him till he come,AW IV.iii.34
for his presence must be the whip of the other.for his presence must be the whip of the other.AW IV.iii.35
I heare there is an ouerture of peace.I hear there is an overture of peace.AW IV.iii.38
What will Count Rossilliondo then? WillWhat will Count Rossillion do then? WillAW IV.iii.40
he trauaile higher, or returne againe into France?he travel higher, or return again into France?AW IV.iii.41
Let it be forbid sir, so should I bee a greatLet it be forbid, sir; so should I be a greatAW IV.iii.44
deale of his of his act.AW IV.iii.45
How is this iustified?How is this justified?AW IV.iii.53
Hath the Count all this intelligence?Hath the Count all this intelligence?AW IV.iii.59
I am heartily sorrie that hee'l bee gladde ofI am heartily sorry that he'll be glad ofAW IV.iii.62
this.this.AW IV.iii.63
And how mightily some other times, weeAnd how mightily some other times weAW IV.iii.66
drowne our gaine in teares, the great dignitie that hisdrown our gain in tears! The great dignity that hisAW IV.iii.67
valour hath here acquir'd for him, shall at home bevalour hath here acquired for him shall at home beAW IV.iii.68
encountred with a shame as ample.encountered with a shame as ample.AW IV.iii.69
They shall bee no more then needfull there,They shall be no more than needful there,AW IV.iii.79
if they were more then they can commend.if they were more than they can commend.AW IV.iii.80
If the businesse bee of any difficulty, andIf the business be of any difficulty, andAW IV.iii.92
this morning your departure hence, it requires hast ofthis morning your departure hence, it requires haste ofAW IV.iii.93
your Lordship.your lordship.AW IV.iii.94
Bring him forth,Bring him forth.AW IV.iii.100
ha's sate i'th stockes all night poore gallant knaue.Has sat i'th' stocks all night, poor gallant knave.AW IV.iii.101
I haue told your Lordship alreadie: TheI have told your lordship already: theAW IV.iii.104
stockes carrie him. But to answer you as you would bestocks carry him. But to answer you as you would beAW IV.iii.105
vnderstood, hee weepes like a wench that had shed herunderstood, he weeps like a wench that had shed herAW IV.iii.106
milke, he hath confest himselfe to Morgan whom heemilk. He hath confessed himself to Morgan, whom heAW IV.iii.107
supposes to be a Friar, frõ the time of his remembrancesupposes to be a friar, from the time of his remembranceAW IV.iii.108
to this very instant disaster of his setting i'th stockes:to this very instant disaster of his setting i'th' stocks.AW IV.iii.109
and what thinke you he hath confest?And what think you he hath confessed?AW IV.iii.110
His confession is taken, and it shall beeHis confession is taken, and it shall beAW IV.iii.112
read to his face, if your Lordshippe be in't, as I beleeue youread to his face; if your lordship be in't, as I believe youAW IV.iii.113
are, you must haue the patience to heare it.are, you must have the patience to hear it.AW IV.iii.114
I will neuer trust a man againe, for keepingI will never trust a man again for keepingAW IV.iii.143
his sword cleane, nor beleeue he can haue euerie thing inhis sword clean, nor believe he can have everything inAW IV.iii.144
him, by wearing his apparrell neatly.him by wearing his apparel neatly.AW IV.iii.145
This is your deuoted friend sir, theThis is your devoted friend, sir, theAW IV.iii.230
manifold Linguist, and the army-potent souldier.manifold linguist, and the armipotent soldier.AW IV.iii.231
Why do's he aske him of me?Why does he ask him of me?AW IV.iii.276
God blesse you Captaine Parolles.God bless you, Captain Parolles.AW IV.iii.305
Captain, what greeting will you to myCaptain, what greeting will you to myAW IV.iii.307
Lord Lafew I am for France.Lord Lafew? I am for France.AW IV.iii.308

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