BENVOLIO
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Part Fooles,Part, fools!RJ I.i.63
put vp your Swords, you know not what you do.Put up your swords. You know not what you do.RJ I.i.64
I do but keepe the peace, put vp thy Sword,I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword,RJ I.i.67
Or manage it to part these men with me.Or manage it to part these men with me.RJ I.i.68
Heere were the seruants of your aduersarie,Here were the servants of your adversary,RJ I.i.106
And yours close fighting ere I did approach,And yours, close fighting ere I did approach.RJ I.i.107
I drew to part them, in the instant cameI drew to part them. In the instant cameRJ I.i.108
The fiery Tibalt, with his sword prepar'd,The fiery Tybalt, with his sword prepared;RJ I.i.109
Which as he breath'd defiance to my eares,Which, as he breathed defiance to my ears,RJ I.i.110
He swong about his head, and cut the windes,He swung about his head and cut the winds,RJ I.i.111
Who nothing hurt withall, hist him in scorne.Who nothing hurt withal, hissed him in scorn.RJ I.i.112
While we were enterchanging thrusts and blowes,While we were interchanging thrusts and blows,RJ I.i.113
Came more and more, and fought on part and part,Came more and more, and fought on part and part,RJ I.i.114
Till the Prince came, who parted either part.Till the Prince came, who parted either part.RJ I.i.115
Madam, an houre before the worshipt SunMadam, an hour before the worshipped sunRJ I.i.118
Peer'd forth the golden window of the East,Peered forth the golden window of the East,RJ I.i.119
A troubled mind draue me to walke abroad,A troubled mind drive me to walk abroad;RJ I.i.120
Where vnderneath the groue of Sycamour,Where, underneath the grove of sycamoreRJ I.i.121
That West-ward rooteth from this City side:That westward rooteth from this city side,RJ I.i.122
So earely walking did I see your Sonne:So early walking did I see your son.RJ I.i.123
Towards him I made, but he was ware of me,Towards him I made. But he was ware of meRJ I.i.124
And stole into the couert of the wood,And stole into the covert of the wood.RJ I.i.125
I measuring his affections by my owne,I, measuring his affections by my own,RJ I.i.126
Which then most sought, wher most might not be found:Which then most sought where most might not be found,RJ I.i.127
Being one too many by my weary selfe,Being one to many by my weary self,RJ I.i.128
Pursued my Honour, not pursuing hisPursued my humour, not pursuing his,RJ I.i.129
And gladly shunn'd, who gladly fled from me.And gladly shunned who gladly fled from me.RJ I.i.130
My Noble Vncle doe you know the cause?My noble uncle, do you know the cause?RJ I.i.143
Haue you importun'd him by any meanes?Have you importuned him by any means?RJ I.i.145
See where he comes, so please you step aside,See, where he comes. So please you step aside.RJ I.i.156
Ile know his greeuance, or be much denide.I'll know his grievance, or be much denied.RJ I.i.157
Good morrow Cousin.Good morrow, cousin.RJ I.i.160.1
But new strooke nine.But new struck nine.RJ I.i.161.1
It was: what sadnes lengthens Romeo's houres?It was. What sadness lengthens Romeo's hours?RJ I.i.163
In loue.In love?RJ I.i.165
Of loue.Of love?RJ I.i.167
Alas that loue so gentle in his view,Alas that love, so gentle in his view,RJ I.i.169
Should be so tyrannous and rough in proofe.Should be so tyrannous and rough in proof!RJ I.i.170
No Coze, I rather weepe.No, coz, I rather weep.RJ I.i.183.2
At thy good hearts oppression.At thy good heart's oppression.RJ I.i.184.2
Soft I will goe along.Soft! I will go along.RJ I.i.195.2
And if you leaue me so, you do me wrong.An if you leave me so, you do me wrong.RJ I.i.196
Tell me in sadnesse, who is that you loue?Tell me in sadness, who is that you love.RJ I.i.199
Grone, why no:Groan! Why, no.RJ I.i.200.2
but sadly tell me who.But sadly tell me who.RJ I.i.201
I aym'd so neare, when I suppos'd you lou'd.I aimed so near when I supposed you loved.RJ I.i.205
A right faire marke, faire Coze, is soonest hit.A right fair mark, fair coz, is soonest hit.RJ I.i.207
Then she hath sworne, that she will still liue chast?Then she hath sworn that she will still live chaste?RJ I.i.217
Be rul'd by me, forget to thinke of her.Be ruled by me – forget to think of her.RJ I.i.225
By giuing liberty vnto thine eyes,By giving liberty unto thine eyes.RJ I.i.227
Examine other beauties,Examine other beauties.RJ I.i.228.1
Ile pay that doctrine, or else die in debt. I'll pay that doctrine, or else die in debt.RJ I.i.238
Tut man, one fire burnes out anothers burning,Tut, man, one fire burns out another's burning.RJ I.ii.45
One paine is lesned by anothers anguish:One pain is lessened by another's anguish.RJ I.ii.46
Turne giddie, and be holpe by backward turning:Turn giddy, and be holp by backward turning.RJ I.ii.47
One desparate greefe, cures with anothers lauguish:One desperate grief cures with another's languish.RJ I.ii.48
Take thou some new infection to the eye,Take thou some new infection to thy eye,RJ I.ii.49
And the rank poyson of the old wil die.And the rank poison of the old will die.RJ I.ii.50
For what I pray thee?For what, I pray thee?RJ I.ii.52.1
Why Romeo art thou mad?Why, Romeo, art thou mad?RJ I.ii.53
At this same auncient Feast of CapuletsAt this same ancient feast of Capulet'sRJ I.ii.81
Sups the faire Rosaline, whom thou so loues:Sups the fair Rosaline whom thou so loves,RJ I.ii.82
With all the admired Beauties of Verona,With all the admired beauties of Verona.RJ I.ii.83
Go thither and with vnattainted eye,Go thither, and, with unattainted eyeRJ I.ii.84
Compare her face with some that I shall show,Compare her face with some that I shall show,RJ I.ii.85
And I will make thee thinke thy Swan a Crow.And I will make thee think thy swan a crow.RJ I.ii.86
Tut, you saw her faire, none else being by,Tut, you saw her fair, none else being by,RJ I.ii.93
Herselfe poys'd with herselfe in either eye:Herself poised with herself in either eye.RJ I.ii.94
But in that Christall scales, let there be waid,But in that crystal scales let there be weighedRJ I.ii.95
Your Ladies loue against some other MaidYour lady's love against some other maidRJ I.ii.96
That I will show you, shining at this Feast,That I will show you shining at this feast,RJ I.ii.97
And she shew scant shell, well, that now shewes best.And she shall scant show well that now seems best.RJ I.ii.98
The date is out of such prolixitie,The date is out of such prolixity.RJ I.iv.3
Weele haue no Cupid, hood winkt with a skarfe,We'll have no Cupid hoodwinked with a scarf,RJ I.iv.4
Bearing a Tartars painted Bow of lath,Bearing a Tartar's painted bow of lath,RJ I.iv.5
Skaring the Ladies like a Crow-keeper.Scaring the ladies like a crowkeeper;RJ I.iv.6
Nor no without-book prologue, faintly spokeRJ I.iv.7
After the prompter, for our entrance.RJ I.iv.8
But let them measure vs by what they will,But, let them measure us by what they will,RJ I.iv.9
Weele measure them a Measure, and be gone.We'll measure them a measure and be gone.RJ I.iv.10
Come knocke and enter, and no sooner in,Come, knock and enter; and no sooner inRJ I.iv.33
But euery man betake him to his legs.But every man betake him to his legs.RJ I.iv.34
This wind you talke of blowes vs from our selues,This wind you talk of blows us from ourselves.RJ I.iv.104
Supper is done, and we shall come too late.Supper is done, and we shall come too late.RJ I.iv.105
Strike Drum.Strike, drum.RJ I.iv.114
Away, be gone, the sport is at the best.Away, be gone;. The sport is at the best.RJ I.v.119
Romeo, my Cozen Romeo, Romeo.Romeo! My cousin Romeo! Romeo!RJ II.i.3.1
He ran this way and leapt this Orchard wall.He ran this way and leapt this orchard wall.RJ II.i.5
Call good Mercutio:Call, good Mercutio.RJ II.i.6.1
And if he heare thee thou wilt anger him.An if he hear thee, thou wilt anger him.RJ II.i.22
Come, he hath hid himselfe among these TreesCome, he hath hid himself among these treesRJ II.i.30
To be consorted with the Humerous night:To be consorted with the humorous night.RJ II.i.31
Blind is his Loue, and best befits the darke.Blind is his love and best befits the dark.RJ II.i.32
Go then, for 'tis in vaineGo then, for 'tis in vainRJ II.i.41.2
to seeke him here / That meanes not to be found. To seek him here that means not to be found.RJ II.i.42
Not to his Fathers, I spoke with his man.Not to his father's. I spoke with his man.RJ II.iv.3
Tibalt, the kinsman to old Capulet,Tybalt, the kinsman to old Capulet,RJ II.iv.6
hath sent a Letter to his Fathers house.Hath sent a letter to his father's house.RJ II.iv.7
Romeo will answere it.Romeo will answer it.RJ II.iv.9
Nay, he will answere the Letters Maister how heNay, he will answer the letter's master, how heRJ II.iv.11
dares, being dared.dares, being dared.RJ II.iv.12
Why what is Tibalt?Why, what is Tybalt?RJ II.iv.18
The what?The what?RJ II.iv.27
Here comes Romeo, here comes Romeo.Here comes Romeo, here comes Romeo!RJ II.iv.36
Stop there, stop there.Stop there, stop there!RJ II.iv.91
Thou would'st else haue made thy tale large.Thou wouldst else have made thy tale large.RJ II.iv.94
Two, two: a Shirt and a Smocke.Two, two. A shirt and a smock.RJ II.iv.100
She will endite him to some Supper.She will endite him to some supper.RJ II.iv.126
I pray thee good Mercutio lets retire,I pray thee, good Mercutio, let's retire.RJ III.i.1
The day is hot, the Capulets abroad:The day is hot, the Capels are abroad.RJ III.i.2
And if we meet, we shal not scape a brawle,And if we meet we shall not 'scape a brawl,RJ III.i.3
for now these / hot dayes, is the mad blood stirring.For now, these hot days, is the mad blood stirring.RJ III.i.4
Am I like such a Fellow?Am I like such a fellow?RJ III.i.10
And what too?And what to?RJ III.i.14
And I were so apt to quarell as thou art, anyAn I were so apt to quarrel as thou art, anyRJ III.i.30
man should buy the Fee-simple of my life, for an houreman should buy the fee simple of my life for an hourRJ III.i.31
and a quarter.and a quarter.RJ III.i.32
By my head here comes the Capulets.By my head, here comes the Capulets.RJ III.i.34
We talke here in the publike haunt of men:We talk here in the public haunt of men.RJ III.i.49
Either withdraw vnto some priuate place,Either withdraw unto some private place,RJ III.i.50
Or reason coldly of your greeuances:And reason coldly of your grievances,RJ III.i.51
Or else depart, here all eies gaze on vs.Or else depart. Here all eyes gaze on us.RJ III.i.52
What art thou hurt?What, art thou hurt?RJ III.i.92.2
O Romeo, Romeo, braue Mercutio's is dead,O Romeo, Romeo, brave Mercutio is dead!RJ III.i.116
That Gallant spirit hath aspir'd the Cloudes,That gallant spirit hath aspired the clouds,RJ III.i.117
Which too vntimely here did scorne the earth.Which too untimely here did scorn the earth.RJ III.i.118
Here comes the Furious Tybalt backe againe.Here comes the furious Tybalt back again.RJ III.i.121
Romeo, away be gone:Romeo, away, be gone!RJ III.i.132
The Citizens are vp, and Tybalt slaine,The citizens are up, and Tybalt slain.RJ III.i.133
Stand not amaz'd, the Prince will Doome thee deathStand not amazed. The Prince will doom thee deathRJ III.i.134
If thou art taken: hence, be gone, away.If thou art taken. Hence, be gone, away!RJ III.i.135
Why dost thou stay?Why dost thou stay?RJ III.i.136.2
There lies that Tybalt.There lies that Tybalt.RJ III.i.139.1
O Noble Prince, I can discouer allO noble Prince, I can discover allRJ III.i.142
The vnluckie Mannage of this fatall brall:The unlucky manage of this fatal brawl.RJ III.i.143
There lies the man slaine by young Romeo,There lies the man, slain by young Romeo,RJ III.i.144
That slew thy kinsman braue Mercutio.That slew thy kinsman, brave Mercutio.RJ III.i.145
Tybalt here slaine, whom Romeo's hand did slay,Tybalt, here slain, whom Romeo's hand did slay.RJ III.i.152
Romeo that spoke him faire, bid him bethinkeRomeo, that spoke him fair, bid him bethinkRJ III.i.153
How nice the Quarrell was, and vrg'd withallHow nice the quarrel was, and urged withalRJ III.i.154
Your high displeasure: all this vttered,Your high displeasure. All this – utteredRJ III.i.155
With gentle breath, calme looke, knees humbly bow'dWith gentle breath, calm look, knees humbly bowed –RJ III.i.156
Could not take truce with the vnruly spleeneCould not take truce with the unruly spleenRJ III.i.157
Of Tybalts deafe to peace, but that he TiltsOf Tybalt deaf to peace, but that he tiltsRJ III.i.158
With Peircing steele at bold Mercutio's breast,With piercing steel at bold Mercutio's breast;RJ III.i.159
Who all as hot, turnes deadly point to point,Who, all as hot, turns deadly point to point,RJ III.i.160
And with a Martiall scorne, with one hand beatesAnd, with a martial scorn, with one hand beatsRJ III.i.161
Cold death aside, and with the other sendsCold death aside and with the other sendsRJ III.i.162
It back to Tybalt, whose dexterityIt back to Tybalt, whose dexterityRJ III.i.163
Retorts it: Romeo he cries aloud,Retorts it. Romeo he cries aloud,RJ III.i.164
Hold Friends, Friends part, and swifter then his tongue,‘ Hold, friends! Friends, part!’ and swifter than his tongueRJ III.i.165
His aged arme, beats downe their fatall points,His agile arm beats down their fatal points,RJ III.i.166
And twixt them rushes, vnderneath whose arme,And 'twixt them rushes; underneath whose armRJ III.i.167
An enuious thrust from Tybalt, hit the lifeAn envious thrust from Tybalt hit the lifeRJ III.i.168
Of stout Mercutio, and then Tybalt fled.Of stout Mercutio, and then Tybalt fled.RJ III.i.169
But by and by comes backe to Romeo,But by and by comes back to Romeo,RJ III.i.170
Who had but newly entertained Reuenge,Who had but newly entertained revenge,RJ III.i.171
And too't they goe like lightning, for ere IAnd to't they go like lightning. For, ere IRJ III.i.172
Could draw to part them, was stout Tybalt slaine:Could draw to part them, was stout Tybalt slain.RJ III.i.173
And as he fell, did Romeo turne and flie:And as he fell, did Romeo turn and fly.RJ III.i.174
This is the truth, or let Benuolio die.This is the truth, or let Benvolio die.RJ III.i.175
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL