CAPULET
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
What noise is this? Giue me my long Sword ho.What noise is this? Give me my long sword, ho!RJ I.i.75
My Sword I say: Old Mountague is come,My sword, I say! Old Montague is comeRJ I.i.77
And flourishes his Blade in spight of me.And flourishes his blade in spite of me.RJ I.i.78
Mountague is bound as well as I,But Montague is bound as well as I,RJ I.ii.1
In penalty alike, and 'tis not hard I thinke,In penalty alike; and 'tis not hard, I think,RJ I.ii.2
For men so old as wee, to keepe the peace.For men so old as we to keep the peace.RJ I.ii.3
But saying ore what I haue said before,But saying o'er what I have said before:RJ I.ii.7
My Child is yet a stranger in the world,My child is yet a stranger in the world;RJ I.ii.8
Shee hath not seene the change of fourteene yeares,She hath not seen the change of fourteen years,RJ I.ii.9
Let two more Summers wither in their pride,Let two more summers wither in their pride,RJ I.ii.10
Ere we may thinke her ripe to be a Bride.Ere we may think her ripe to be a bride.RJ I.ii.11
And too soone mar'd are those so early made:And too soon marred are those so early made.RJ I.ii.13
Earth hath swallowed all my hopes but she,Earth hath swallowed all my hopes but she;RJ I.ii.14
Shee's the hopefull Lady of my earth:She's the hopeful lady of my earth.RJ I.ii.15
But wooe her gentle Paris, get her heart,But woo her, gentle Paris, get her heart.RJ I.ii.16
My will to her consent, is but a part,My will to her consent is but a part,RJ I.ii.17
And shee agree, within her scope of choise,And, she agreed, within her scope of choiceRJ I.ii.18
Lyes my consent, and faire according voice:Lies my consent and fair according voice.RJ I.ii.19
This night I hold an old accustom'd Feast,This night I hold an old accustomed feast,RJ I.ii.20
Whereto I haue inuited many a Guest,Whereto I have invited many a guest,RJ I.ii.21
Such as I loue, and you among the store,Such as I love; and you among the store,RJ I.ii.22
One more, most welcome makes my number more:One more, most welcome, makes my number more.RJ I.ii.23
At my poore house, looke to behold this night,At my poor house look to behold this nightRJ I.ii.24
Earth-treading starres, that make darke heauen light,Earth-treading stars that make dark heaven light.RJ I.ii.25
Such comfort as do lusty young men feele,Such comfort as do lusty young men feelRJ I.ii.26
When well apparrel'd Aprill on the heeleWhen well-apparelled April on the heelRJ I.ii.27
Of limping Winter treads, euen such delightOf limping winter treads, even such delightRJ I.ii.28
Among fresh Fennell buds shall you this nightAmong fresh female buds shall you this nightRJ I.ii.29
Inherit at my house: heare all, all see:Inherit at my house. Hear all; all see;RJ I.ii.30
And like her most, whose merit most shall be:And like her most whose merit most shall be;RJ I.ii.31
Which one more veiw, of many, mine being one,Which, on more view of many, mine, being one,RJ I.ii.32
May stand in number, though in reckning none.May stand in number, though in reckoning none.RJ I.ii.33
Come, goe with me: goe sirrah trudge about,Come, go with me. (To Servant) Go, sirrah, trudge aboutRJ I.ii.34
Through faire Verona, find those persons out,Through fair Verona; find those persons outRJ I.ii.35
Whose names are written there, and to them say,Whose names are written there, and to them say,RJ I.ii.36
My house and welcome, on their pleasure stay. My house and welcome on their pleasure stay.RJ I.ii.37
Welcome Gentlemen, / Ladies that haue their toesWelcome, gentlemen! Ladies that have their toesRJ I.v.17
Vnplagu'd with Cornes, will walke about with you:Unplagued with corns will walk a bout with you.RJ I.v.18
Ah my Mistresses, which of you allAh, my mistresses, which of you allRJ I.v.19
Will now deny to dance? She that makes dainty,Will now deny to dance? She that makes dainty,RJ I.v.20
She Ile sweare hath Cornes: am I come neare ye now?She, I'll swear, hath corns. Am I come near ye now?RJ I.v.21
Welcome Gentlemen, I haue seene the dayWelcome, gentlemen! I have seen the dayRJ I.v.22
That I haue worne a Visor, and could tellThat I have worn a visor and could tellRJ I.v.23
A whispering tale in a faire Ladies eare:A whispering tale in a fair lady's ear,RJ I.v.24
Such as would please: 'tis gone, 'tis gone, 'tis gone,Such as would please. 'Tis gone, 'tis gone, 'tis gone!RJ I.v.25
You are welcome Gentlemen, come Musitians play:You are welcome, gentlemen! Come, musicians, play.RJ I.v.26
A Hall, Hall, giue roome, and foote it Girles,A hall, a hall! Give room! and foot it, girls.RJ I.v.27
More light you knaues, and turne the Tables vp:More light, you knaves! and turn the tables up;RJ I.v.28
And quench the fire, the Roome is growne too hot.And quench the fire, the room is grown too hot.RJ I.v.29
Ah sirrah, this vnlookt for sport comes well:Ah, sirrah, this unlooked-for sport comes well.RJ I.v.30
Nay sit, nay sit, good Cozin Capulet,Nay, sit, nay, sit, good cousin Capulet,RJ I.v.31
For you and I are past our dauncing daies:For you and I are past our dancing days.RJ I.v.32
How long 'ist now since last your selfe and IHow long is't now since last yourself and IRJ I.v.33
Were in a Maske?Were in a mask?RJ I.v.34.1
What man: 'tis not so much, 'tis not so much,What, man? 'Tis not so much, 'tis not so much.RJ I.v.35
'Tis since the Nuptiall of Lucentio,'Tis since the nuptial of Lucentio,RJ I.v.36
Come Pentycost as quickely as it will,Come Pentecost as quickly as it will,RJ I.v.37
Some fiue and twenty yeares, and then we Maskt.Some five-and-twenty years; and then we masked.RJ I.v.38
Will you tell me that?Will you tell me that?RJ I.v.40.2
His Sonne was but a Ward two yeares agoe.His son was but a ward two years ago.RJ I.v.41
Why how now kinsman, / Wherefore storme you so?Why, how now, kinsman? Wherefore storm you so?RJ I.v.60
Young Romeo is it?Young Romeo is it?RJ I.v.64.1
Content thee gentle Coz, let him alone,Content thee, gentle coz, let him alone.RJ I.v.65
A beares him like a portly Gentleman:'A bears him like a portly gentleman.RJ I.v.66
And to say truth, Verona brags of him,And, to say truth, Verona brags of himRJ I.v.67
To be a vertuous and well gouern'd youth:To be a virtuous and well-governed youth.RJ I.v.68
I would not for the wealth of all the towne,I would not for the wealth of all this townRJ I.v.69
Here in my house do him disparagement:Here in my house do him disparagement.RJ I.v.70
Therfore be patient, take no note of him,Therefore be patient; take no note of him.RJ I.v.71
It is my will, the which if thou respect,It is my will, the which if thou respect,RJ I.v.72
Shew a faire presence, and put off these frownes,Show a fair presence and put off these frowns,RJ I.v.73
An ill beseeming semblance for a Feast.An ill-beseeming semblance for a feast.RJ I.v.74
He shall be endu'rd.He shall be endured.RJ I.v.76.2
What goodman boy, I say he shall, go too,What, goodman boy! I say he shall. Go to!RJ I.v.77
Am I the Maister here or you? go too,Am I the master here, or you? Go to!RJ I.v.78
Youle not endure him, God shall mend my soule,You'll not endure him! God shall mend my soul!RJ I.v.79
Youle make a Mutinie among the Guests:You'll make a mutiny among my guests!RJ I.v.80
You will set cocke a hoope, youle be the man.You will set cock-a-hoop! You'll be the man!RJ I.v.81
Go too, go too,Go to, go to!RJ I.v.82.2
You are a sawcy Boy, 'ist so indeed?You are a saucy boy. Is't so, indeed?RJ I.v.83
This tricke may chance to scath you, I know what,This trick may chance to scathe you. I know what.RJ I.v.84
You must contrary me, marry 'tis time.You must contrary me! Marry, 'tis time – RJ I.v.85
Well said my hearts, you are a Princox, goe,Well said, my hearts! – You are a princox, go!RJ I.v.86
Be quiet, or more light, more light for shame,Be quiet, or – More light, more light! – For shame!RJ I.v.87
Ile make you quiet. What, chearely my hearts.I'll make you quiet, what! – Cheerly, my hearts!RJ I.v.88
Nay Gentlemen prepare not to be gone,Nay, gentlemen, prepare not to be gone.RJ I.v.121
We haue a trifling foolish Banquet towards:We have a trifling foolish banquet towards.RJ I.v.122
Is it e'ne so? why then I thanke you all.Is it e'en so? Why then, I thank you all.RJ I.v.123
I thanke you honest Gentlemen, good night:I thank you, honest gentlemen. Good night.RJ I.v.124
More Torches here: come on, then let's to bed.More torches here! Come on then, let's to bed.RJ I.v.125
Ah sirrah, by my faie it waxes late,Ah, sirrah, by my fay, it waxes late.RJ I.v.126
Ile to my rest.I'll to my rest.RJ I.v.127
Things haue falne out sir so vnluckily,Things have fallen out, sir, so unluckilyRJ III.iv.1
That we haue had no time to moue our Daughter:That we have had no time to move our daughter.RJ III.iv.2
Looke you, she Lou'd her kinsman Tybalt dearely,Look you, she loved her kinsman Tybalt dearly,RJ III.iv.3
And so did I. Well, we were borne to die.And so did I. Well, we were born to die.RJ III.iv.4
'Tis very late, she'l not come downe to night:'Tis very late. She'll not come down tonight.RJ III.iv.5
I promise you, but for your company,I promise you, but for your company,RJ III.iv.6
I would haue bin a bed an houre ago.I would have been abed an hour ago.RJ III.iv.7
Sir Paris, I will make a desperate tenderSir Paris, I will make a desperate tenderRJ III.iv.12
Of my Childes loue: I thinke she will be rul'dOf my child's love. I think she will be ruledRJ III.iv.13
In all respects by me: nay more, I doubt it not.In all respects by me. Nay more, I doubt it not.RJ III.iv.14
Wife, go you to her ere you go to bed,Wife, go you to her ere you go to bed.RJ III.iv.15
Acquaint her here, of my Sonne Paris Loue,Acquaint her here of my son Paris' love,RJ III.iv.16
And bid her, marke you me, on Wendsday next,And bid her – mark you me? – on Wednesday next –RJ III.iv.17
But soft, what day is this?But soft! what day is this?RJ III.iv.18.1
Monday, ha ha: well Wendsday is too soone,Monday! Ha, ha! Well, Wednesday is too soon.RJ III.iv.19
A Thursday let it be: a Thursday tell her,A' Thursday let it be. A' Thursday, tell her,RJ III.iv.20
She shall be married to this Noble Earle:She shall be married to this noble earl.RJ III.iv.21
Will you be ready? do you like this hast?Will you be ready? Do you like this haste?RJ III.iv.22
Weele keepe no great adoe, a Friend or two,We'll keep no great ado – a friend or two.RJ III.iv.23
For harke you, Tybalt being slaine so late,For hark you, Tybalt being slain so late,RJ III.iv.24
It may be thought we held him carelesly,It may be thought we held him carelessly,RJ III.iv.25
Being our kinsman, if we reuell much:Being our kinsman, if we revel much.RJ III.iv.26
Therefore weele haue some halfe a dozen Friends,Therefore we'll have some half a dozen friends,RJ III.iv.27
And there an end. But what say you to Thursday?And there an end. But what say you to Thursday?RJ III.iv.28
Well, get you gone, a Thursday, be it then:Well, get you gone. A' Thursday be it, then.RJ III.iv.30
Go you to Iuliet ere you go to bed,Go you to Juliet ere you go to bed.RJ III.iv.31
Prepare her wife, against this wedding day.Prepare her, wife, against this wedding day.RJ III.iv.32
Farewell my Lord, light to my Chamber hoa,Farewell, my lord. – Light to my chamber, ho!RJ III.iv.33
Afore me, it is so late, that weAfore me, it is so very late that weRJ III.iv.34
may call ir early by and by, / Goodnight. May call it early by and by. Good night.RJ III.iv.35
When the Sun sets, the earth doth drizzle daewWhen the sun sets the earth doth drizzle dew,RJ III.v.126
But for the Sunset of my Brothers Sonne,But for the sunset of my brother's sonRJ III.v.127
It raines downright.It rains downright.RJ III.v.128
How now? A Conduit Gyrle, what still in teares?How now? A conduit, girl? What, still in tears?RJ III.v.129
Euermore showring in one little body?Evermore showering? In one little bodyRJ III.v.130
Thou counterfaits a Barke, a Sea, a Wind:Thou counterfeitest a bark, a sea, a wind.RJ III.v.131
For still thy eyes, which I may call the Sea,For still thy eyes, which I may call the sea,RJ III.v.132
Do ebbe and flow with teares, the Barke thy body isDo ebb and flow with tears. The bark thy body is,RJ III.v.133
Sayling in this salt floud, the windes thy sighes,Sailing in this salt flood. The winds, thy sighs,RJ III.v.134
Who raging with the teares and they with them,Who, raging with thy tears and they with them,RJ III.v.135
Without a sudden calme will ouer setWithout a sudden calm will oversetRJ III.v.136
Thy tempest tossed body. How now wife?Thy tempest-tossed body. How now, wife?RJ III.v.137
Haue you deliuered to her our decree?Have you delivered to her our decree?RJ III.v.138
Soft, take me with you, take me with you wife,Soft! Take me with you, take me with you, wife.RJ III.v.141
How, will she none? doth she not giue vs thanks?How? Will she none? Doth she not give us thanks?RJ III.v.142
Is she not proud? doth she not count her blest,Is she not proud? Doth she not count her blest,RJ III.v.143
Vnworthy as she is, that we haue wroughtUnworthy as she is, that we have wroughtRJ III.v.144
So worthy a Gentleman, to be her BridegroomeSo worthy a gentleman to be her bride?RJ III.v.145
How now? / How now? Chopt Logicke? what is this?How, how, how, how, chopped logic? What is this?RJ III.v.149
Proud, and I thanke you: and I thanke you not.‘ Proud ’ – and ‘ I thank you ’ – and ‘ I thank you not ’ –RJ III.v.150
And yet ‘ not proud ’? Mistress minion you,RJ III.v.151
Thanke me no thankings, nor proud me no prouds,Thank me no thankings, nor proud me no prouds,RJ III.v.152
But fettle your fine ioints 'gainst Thursday next,But fettle your fine joints 'gainst Thursday nextRJ III.v.153
To go with Paris to Saint Peters Church:To go with Paris to Saint Peter's Church,RJ III.v.154
Or I will drag thee, on a Hurdle thither.Or I will drag thee on a hurdle thither.RJ III.v.155
Out you greene sicknesse carrion, out you baggage,Out, you green-sickness carrion! Out, you baggage!RJ III.v.156
You tallow face.You tallow-face!RJ III.v.157.1
Hang thee young baggage, disobedient wretch,Hang thee, young baggage! Disobedient wretch!RJ III.v.160
I tell thee what, get thee to Church a Thursday,I tell thee what – get thee to church a' ThursdayRJ III.v.161
Or neuer after looke me in the face.Or never after look me in the face.RJ III.v.162
Speake not, reply not, do not answere me.Speak not, reply not, do not answer me!RJ III.v.163
My fingers itch, wife: we scarce thought vs blest,My fingers itch. Wife, we scarce thought us blestRJ III.v.164
That God had lent vs but this onely Child,That God had lent us but this only child.RJ III.v.165
But now I see this one is one too much,But now I see this one is one too much,RJ III.v.166
And that we haue a curse in hauing her:And that we have a curse in having her.RJ III.v.167
Out on her Hilding.Out on her, hilding!RJ III.v.168.1
And why my Lady wisedome? hold your tongue,And why, my Lady Wisdom? Hold your tongue,RJ III.v.170
Good Prudence, smatter with your gossip, go.Good Prudence. Smatter with your gossips, go!RJ III.v.171
Father, O Godigoden,O, God-i-good-e'en!RJ III.v.172.2
Peace you mumbling foole,Peace, you mumbling fool!RJ III.v.173.2
Vtter your grauitie ore a Gossips bowlesUtter your gravity o'er a gossip's bowl,RJ III.v.174
For here we need it not.For here we need it not.RJ III.v.175.1
Gods bread, it makes me mad:God's bread! It makes me mad.RJ III.v.176
Day, night, houre, ride, time, worke, play,Day, night; hour, tide, time; work, play;RJ III.v.177
Alone in companie, still my care hath binAlone, in company; still my care hath beenRJ III.v.178
To haue her matcht, and hauing now prouidedTo have her matched. And having now providedRJ III.v.179
A Gentleman of Noble Parentage,A gentleman of noble parentage,RJ III.v.180
Of faire Demeanes, Youthfull, and Nobly Allied,Of fair demesnes, youthful, and nobly trained,RJ III.v.181
Stuft as they say with Honourable parts,Stuffed, as they say, with honourable parts,RJ III.v.182
Proportion'd as ones thought would wish a man,Proportioned as one's thought would wish a man –RJ III.v.183
And then to haue a wretched puling foole,And then to have a wretched puling fool,RJ III.v.184
A whining mammet, in her Fortunes tender,A whining mammet, in her fortune's tender,RJ III.v.185
To answer, Ile not wed, I cannot Loue:To answer ‘ I'll not wed, I cannot love;RJ III.v.186
I am too young, I pray you pardon me.I am too young, I pray you pardon me ’!RJ III.v.187
But, and you will not wed, Ile pardon you.But, an you will not wed, I'll pardon you!RJ III.v.188
Graze where you will, you shall not house with me:Graze where you will, you shall not house with me.RJ III.v.189
Looke too't, thinke on't, I do not vse to iest.Look to't, think on't. I do not use to jest.RJ III.v.190
Thursday is neere, lay hand on heart, aduise,Thursday is near. Lay hand on heart. Advise.RJ III.v.191
And you be mine, Ile giue you to my Friend:An you be mine, I'll give you to my friend.RJ III.v.192
And you be not, hang, beg, straue, die in the streets,An you be not, hang, beg, starve, die in the streets,RJ III.v.193
For by my soule, Ile nere acknowledge thee,For, by my soul, I'll ne'er acknowledge thee,RJ III.v.194
Nor what is mine shall neuer do thee good:Nor what is mine shall never do thee good.RJ III.v.195
Trust too't, bethinke you, Ile not be forsworne Trust to't. Bethink you. I'll not be forsworn.RJ III.v.196
So many guests inuite as here are writ,So many guests invite as here are writ.RJ IV.ii.1
Sirrah, go hire me twenty cunning Cookes.Sirrah, go hire me twenty cunning cooks.RJ IV.ii.2
How canst thou trie them so?How! Canst thou try them so?RJ IV.ii.5
Go be gone,Go, begone.RJ IV.ii.9
we shall be much vnfurnisht for this time:We shall be much unfurnished for this time.RJ IV.ii.10
what is my Daughter gone to Frier Lawrence?What, is my daughter gone to Friar Laurence?RJ IV.ii.11
Well he may chance to do some good on her,Well, he may chance to do some good on her.RJ IV.ii.13
A peeuish selfe-wild harlotry it is.A peevish self-willed harlotry it is.RJ IV.ii.14
How now my headstrong, / Where haue you bin gadding?How now, my headstrong! Where have you been gadding?RJ IV.ii.16
Send for the Countie, goe tell him of this,Send for the County. Go tell him of this.RJ IV.ii.23
Ile haue this knot knit vp to morrow morning.I'll have this knot knit up tomorrow morning.RJ IV.ii.24
Why I am glad on't, this is well, stand vp,Why, I am glad on't. This is well. Stand up.RJ IV.ii.28
This is as't should be, let me see the County:This is as't should be. Let me see, the County.RJ IV.ii.29
I marrie go I say, and fetch him hither.Ay, marry, go, I say, and fetch him hither.RJ IV.ii.30
Now afore God, this reueren'd holy Frier,Now, afore God, this reverend holy Friar,RJ IV.ii.31
All our whole Cittie is much bound to him.All our whole city is much bound to him.RJ IV.ii.32
Go Nurse, go with her, / Weele to Church to morrow.Go, Nurse, go with her. We'll to church tomorrow.RJ IV.ii.37
Tush, I will stirre about,Tush, I will stir about,RJ IV.ii.39.2
And all things shall be well, I warrant thee wife:And all things shall be well, I warrant thee, wife.RJ IV.ii.40
Go thou to Iuliet, helpe to decke vp her,Go thou to Juliet, help to deck up her.RJ IV.ii.41
Ile not to bed to night, let me alone:I'll not to bed tonight. Let me alone.RJ IV.ii.42
Ile play the huswife for this once. What ho?I'll play the housewife for this once. What, ho!RJ IV.ii.43
They are all forth, well I will walke my selfeThey are all forth. Well, I will walk myselfRJ IV.ii.44
To Countie Paris, to prepare him vpTo County Paris, to prepare up himRJ IV.ii.45
Against to morrow, my heart is wondrous light,Against tomorrow. My heart is wondrous light,RJ IV.ii.46
Since this same way-ward Gyrle is so reclaim'd.Since this same wayward girl is so reclaimed.RJ IV.ii.47
Come, stir, stir, stir, The second Cocke hath Crow'd,Come, stir, stir, stir! The second cock hath crowed.RJ IV.iv.3
The Curphew Bell hath rung, 'tis three a clocke:The curfew bell hath rung. 'Tis three o'clock.RJ IV.iv.4
Looke to the bakte meates, good Angelica,Look to the baked meats, good Angelica.RJ IV.iv.5
Spare not for cost.Spare not for cost.RJ IV.iv.6.1
No not a whit: what? I haue watcht ere nowNo, not a whit. What! I have watched ere nowRJ IV.iv.9
All night for lesse cause, and nere beene sicke.All night for lesser cause, and ne'er been sick.RJ IV.iv.10
A iealous hood, a iealous hood,A jealous hood, a jealous hood!RJ IV.iv.13.1
Now fellow,Now, fellow,RJ IV.iv.13.2
what there?What is there?RJ IV.iv.14
Make hast, make hast, Make haste, make haste.RJ IV.iv.16.1
sirrah, fetch drier Logs.Sirrah, fetch drier logs.RJ IV.iv.16.2
Call Peter, he will shew thee where they are.Call Peter. He will show thee where they are.RJ IV.iv.17
Masse and well said, a merrie horson, ha,Mass! and well said. A merry whoreson, ha!RJ IV.iv.20
Thou shalt be loggerhead;Thou shalt be loggerhead.RJ IV.iv.21.1
good Father, 'tis day.Good Father! 'tis day.RJ IV.iv.21.2
The Countie will be here with Musicke straight,The County will be here with music straight,RJ IV.iv.22
For so he said he would,For so he said he would.RJ IV.iv.23.1
I heare him neere,I hear him near.RJ IV.iv.23.2
Nurse, wife, what ho? what Nurse I say?Nurse! Wife! What, ho! What, Nurse, I say!RJ IV.iv.24
Go waken Iuliet, go and trim her vp,Go waken Juliet. Go and trim her up.RJ IV.iv.25
Ile go and chat with Paris: hie, make hast,I'll go and chat with Paris. Hie, make haste,RJ IV.iv.26
Make hast, the Bridegroome, he is come already:Make haste! The bridegroom he is come already.RJ IV.iv.27
Make hast I say.Make haste, I say.RJ IV.iv.28
For shame bring Iuliet forth, her Lord is come.For shame, bring Juliet forth. Her lord is come.RJ IV.v.22
Ha? Let me see her: out alas shee's cold,Ha! let me see her. Out alas! she's cold,RJ IV.v.25
Her blood is setled and her ioynts are stiffe:Her blood is settled, and her joints are stiff.RJ IV.v.26
Life and these lips haue long bene seperated:Life and these lips have long been separated.RJ IV.v.27
Death lies on her like an vntimely frostDeath lies on her like an untimely frostRJ IV.v.28
Vpon the swetest flower of all the field.Upon the sweetest flower of all the field.RJ IV.v.29
Death that hath tane her hence to make me waile,Death, that hath ta'en her hence to make me wail,RJ IV.v.31
Ties vp my tongue, and will not let me speake.Ties up my tongue and will not let me speak.RJ IV.v.32
Ready to go, but neuer to returne.Ready to go, but never to return.RJ IV.v.34
O Sonne, the night before thy wedding day,O son, the night before thy wedding dayRJ IV.v.35
Hath death laine with thy wife: there she lies,Hath death lain with thy wife. There she lies,RJ IV.v.36
Flower as she was, deflowred by him.Flower as she was, deflowered by him.RJ IV.v.37
Death is my Sonne in law, death is my Heire,Death is my son-in-law. Death is my heir.RJ IV.v.38
My Daughter he hath wedded. I will die,My daughter he hath wedded. I will dieRJ IV.v.39
And leaue him all life liuing, all is deaths.And leave him all. Life, living, all is death's.RJ IV.v.40
Despis'd, distressed, hated, martir'd, kil'd,Despised, distressed, hated, martyred, killed!RJ IV.v.59
Vncomfortable time, why cam'st thou nowUncomfortable time, why camest thou nowRJ IV.v.60
To murther, murther our solemnitie?To murder, murder our solemnity?RJ IV.v.61
O Child, O Child; my soule, and not my Child,O child! O child! my soul, and not my child!RJ IV.v.62
Dead art thou, alacke my Child is dead,Dead art thou – alack, my child is dead,RJ IV.v.63
And with my Child, my ioyes are buried.And with my child my joys are buried.RJ IV.v.64
All things that we ordained Festiuall,All things that we ordained festivalRJ IV.v.84
Turne from their office to blacke Funerall:Turn from their office to black funeral.RJ IV.v.85
Our instruments to melancholy Bells,Our instruments to melancholy bells;RJ IV.v.86
Our wedding cheare, to a sad buriall Feast:Our wedding cheer to a sad burial feast;RJ IV.v.87
Our solemne Hymnes, to sullen Dyrges change:Our solemn hymns to sullen dirges change;RJ IV.v.88
Our Bridall flowers serue for a buried Coarse:Our bridal flowers serve for a buried corse;RJ IV.v.89
And all things change them to the contrarie.And all things change them to the contrary.RJ IV.v.90
What should it be that they so shrike abroad?What should it be, that is so shrieked abroad?RJ V.iii.190
O heauen! / O wife looke how our Daughter bleedes!O heavens! O wife, look how our daughter bleeds!RJ V.iii.202
This Dagger hath mistaine, for loe his houseThis dagger hath mista'en, for, lo, his houseRJ V.iii.203
Is empty on the backe of Mountague,Is empty on the back of Montague,RJ V.iii.204
And is misheathed in my Daughters bosome.And it mis-sheathed in my daughter's bosom!RJ V.iii.205
O Brother Mountague, giue me thy hand,O brother Montague, give me thy hand.RJ V.iii.296
This is my Daughters ioynture, for no moreThis is my daughter's jointure, for no moreRJ V.iii.297
Can I demand.Can I demand.RJ V.iii.298.1
As rich shall Romeo by his Lady ly,As rich shall Romeo's by his lady's lie,RJ V.iii.303
Poore sacrifices of our enmity.Poor sacrifices of our enmity!RJ V.iii.304
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL