Original textModern textKey line
Maddam the care I haue had to euen yourMadam, the care I have had to even yourAW I.iii.3
content, I wish might be found in the Kalender of mycontent I wish might be found in the calendar of myAW I.iii.4
past endeuours, for then we wound our Modestie, andpast endeavours, for then we wound our modesty, andAW I.iii.5
make foule the clearnesse of our deseruings, when ofmake foul the clearness of our deservings, when ofAW I.iii.6
our selues we publish them.ourselves we publish them.AW I.iii.7
May it please you Madam, that hee bid HellenMay it please you, madam, that he bid HelenAW I.iii.64
come to you, of her I am to speake.come to you: of her I am to speak.AW I.iii.65
I know Madam you loue your GentlewomanI know, madam, you love your gentlewomanAW I.iii.95
intirely.entirely.AW I.iii.96
Madam, I was verie late more neere her then IMadam, I was very late more near her than IAW I.iii.102
thinke shee wisht mee, alone shee was, and did communicatethink she wished me. Alone she was, and did communicateAW I.iii.103
to her selfe her owne words to her owne eares, sheeto herself her own words to her own ears; sheAW I.iii.104
thought, I dare vowe for her, they toucht not anie thought, I dare vow for her, they touched not anyAW I.iii.105
stranger sence, her matter was, shee loued your Sonne;stranger sense. Her matter was, she loved your son.AW I.iii.106
Fortune shee said was no goddesse, that had put suchFortune, she said, was no goddess, that had put suchAW I.iii.107
difference betwixt their two estates: Loue no god, thatdifference betwixt their two estates; Love no god, thatAW I.iii.108
would not extend his might onelie, where qualities werewould not extend his might only where qualities wereAW I.iii.109
leuell, Queene of Virgins, that would suffer herlevel; Dian no queen of virgins, that would suffer herAW I.iii.110
poore Knight surpris'd without rescue in the first assaultpoor knight surprised without rescue in the first assaultAW I.iii.111
or ransome afterward: This shee deliuer'd in the most or ransom afterward. This she delivered in the mostAW I.iii.112
bitter touch of sorrow that ere I heard Virgin exclaimebitter touch of sorrow that e'er I heard virgin exclaimAW I.iii.113
in, which I held my dutie speedily to acquaint youin, which I held my duty speedily to acquaint youAW I.iii.114
withall, sithence in the losse that may happen, itwithal, sithence, in the loss that may happen, itAW I.iii.115
concernes you something to know it.concerns you something to know it.AW I.iii.116
I am S. Iaques Pilgrim, thither gone:I am Saint Jaques' pilgrim, thither gone.AW III.iv.4
Ambitious loue hath so in me offended,Ambitious love hath so in me offendedAW III.iv.5
That bare-foot plod I the cold ground vponThat barefoot plod I the cold ground upon,AW III.iv.6
With sainted vow my faults to haue amended.With sainted vow my faults to have amended.AW III.iv.7
Write, write, that from the bloodie course of warre,Write, write, that from the bloody course of warAW III.iv.8
My deerest Master your deare sonne, may hie,My dearest master, your dear son, may hie.AW III.iv.9
Blesse him at home in peace. Whilst I from farre,Bless him at home in peace, whilst I from farAW III.iv.10
His name with zealous feruour sanctifie;His name with zealous fervour sanctify.AW III.iv.11
His taken labours bid him me forgiue;His taken labours bid him me forgive;AW III.iv.12
I his despightfull Iuno sent him forth,I, his despiteful Juno, sent him forthAW III.iv.13
From Courtly friends, with Camping foes to liue,From courtly friends, with camping foes to liveAW III.iv.14
Where death and danger dogges the heeles of worth.Where death and danger dogs the heels of worth.AW III.iv.15
He is too good and faire for death, and mee,He is too good and fair for death and me;AW III.iv.16
Whom I my selfe embrace, to set him free.Whom I myself embrace to set him free.AW III.iv.17
Pardon me Madam,Pardon me, madam.AW III.iv.22.2
If I had giuen you this at ouer-night,If I had given you this at overnightAW III.iv.23
She might haue beene ore-tane: and yet she writesShe might have been o'erta'en; and yet she writesAW III.iv.24
Pursuite would be but vaine.Pursuit would be but vain.AW III.iv.25.1

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