JULIET
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How now, who calls?How now? who calls?RJ I.iii.5
Madam I am heere, what is your will?Madam, I am here. What is your will?RJ I.iii.7
And stint thou too, I pray thee Nurse, say I.And stint thou too, I pray thee, Nurse, say I.RJ I.iii.59
It is an houre that I dreame not of.It is an honour that I dream not of.RJ I.iii.67
Ile looke to like, if looking liking moue.I'll look to like, if looking liking move.RJ I.iii.98
But no more deepe will I endart mine eye,But no more deep will I endart mine eyeRJ I.iii.99
Then your consent giues strength to make flye.Than your consent gives strength to make it fly.RJ I.iii.100
Good Pilgrime, You do wrong your hand too much.Good pilgrim, you do wrong your hand too much,RJ I.v.97
Which mannerly deuotion shewes in this,Which mannerly devotion shows in this.RJ I.v.98
For Saints haue hands, that Pilgrims hands do tuch,For saints have hands that pilgrims' hands do touch,RJ I.v.99
And palme to palme, is holy Palmers kisse.And palm to palm is holy palmers' kiss.RJ I.v.100
I Pilgrim, lips that they must vse in prayer.Ay, pilgrim, lips that they must use in prayer.RJ I.v.102
Saints do not moue, / Though grant for prayers sake.Saints do not move, though grant for prayers' sake.RJ I.v.105
Then haue my lips the sin that they haue tooke.Then have my lips the sin that they have took.RJ I.v.108
You kisse by'th'booke.You kiss by th' book.RJ I.v.110.2
Come hither Nurse, / What is yond Gentleman:Come hither, Nurse. What is yond gentleman?RJ I.v.128
What's he that now is going out of doore?What's he that now is going out of door?RJ I.v.130
What's he that follows here that would not dance?What's he that follows here, that would not dance?RJ I.v.132
Go aske his name: if he be married,Go ask his name. – If he be married,RJ I.v.134
My graue is like to be my wedded bed.My grave is like to be my wedding bed.RJ I.v.135
My onely Loue sprung from my onely hate,My only love, sprung from my only hate!RJ I.v.138
Too early seene, vnknowne, and knowne too late,Too early seen unknown, and known too late!RJ I.v.139
Prodigious birth of Loue it is to me,Prodigious birth of love it is to meRJ I.v.140
That I must loue a loathed Enemie.That I must love a loathed enemy.RJ I.v.141
A rime, I learne euen nowA rhyme I learnt even nowRJ I.v.142.2
Of one I dan'st withall.Of one I danced withal.RJ I.v.143.1
Ay me.Ay me!RJ II.ii.25.2
O Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou Romeo?O Romeo, Romeo! – wherefore art thou Romeo?RJ II.ii.33
Denie thy Father and refuse thy name:Deny thy father and refuse thy name.RJ II.ii.34
Or if thou wilt not, be but sworne my Loue,Or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love,RJ II.ii.35
And Ile no longer be a Capulet.And I'll no longer be a Capulet.RJ II.ii.36
'Tis but thy name that is my Enemy:'Tis but thy name that is my enemy.RJ II.ii.38
Thou art thy selfe, though not a Mountague,Thou art thyself, though not a Montague.RJ II.ii.39
What's Mountague? it is nor hand nor foote,What's Montague? It is nor hand nor footRJ II.ii.40
Nor arme, nor face,Nor arm nor face nor any other partRJ II.ii.41
Belonging to a man. / O be some other nameBelonging to a man. O, be some other name!RJ II.ii.42
What? in a names that which we call a Rose,What's in a name? That which we call a roseRJ II.ii.43
By any other word would smell as sweete,By any other word would smell as sweet.RJ II.ii.44
So Romeo would, were he not Romeo cal'd,So Romeo would, were he not Romeo called,RJ II.ii.45
Retaine that deare perfection which he owes,Retain that dear perfection which he owesRJ II.ii.46
Without that title Romeo, doffe thy name,Without that title. Romeo, doff thy name;RJ II.ii.47
And for thy name which is no part of thee,And for thy name, which is no part of thee,RJ II.ii.48
Take all my selfe.Take all myself.RJ II.ii.49.1
What man art thou, that thus bescreen'd in nightWhat man art thou that, thus bescreened in night,RJ II.ii.52
So stumblest on my counsell?So stumblest on my counsel?RJ II.ii.53.1
My eares haue yet not drunke a hundred wordsMy ears have yet not drunk a hundred wordsRJ II.ii.58
Of thy tongues vttering, yet I know the sound.Of thy tongue's uttering, yet I know the sound.RJ II.ii.59
Art thou not Romeo, and a Montague?Art thou not Romeo, and a Montague?RJ II.ii.60
How cam'st thou hither. / Tell me, and wherefore?How camest thou hither, tell me, and wherefore?RJ II.ii.62
The Orchard walls are high, and hard to climbe,The orchard walls are high and hard to climb,RJ II.ii.63
And the place death, considering who thou art,And the place death, considering who thou art,RJ II.ii.64
If any of my kinsmen find thee here,If any of my kinsmen find thee here.RJ II.ii.65
If they do see thee, they will murther thee.If they do see thee, they will murder thee.RJ II.ii.70
I would not for the world they saw thee here.I would not for the world they saw thee here.RJ II.ii.74
By whose direction found'st thou out this place?By whose direction foundest thou out this place?RJ II.ii.79
Thou knowest the maske of night is on my face,Thou knowest the mask of night is on my face,RJ II.ii.85
Else would a Maiden blush bepaint my cheeke,Else would a maiden blush bepaint my cheekRJ II.ii.86
For that which thou hast heard me speake to night,For that which thou hast heard me speak tonight.RJ II.ii.87
Faine would I dwell on forme, faine, faine, denieFain would I dwell on form – fain, fain denyRJ II.ii.88
What I haue spoke, but farewell Complement,What I have spoke. But farewell compliment!RJ II.ii.89
Doest thou Loue? I know thou wilt say I,Dost thou love me? I know thou wilt say ‘ Ay.’RJ II.ii.90
And I will take thy word, yet if thou swear'st,And I will take thy word. Yet, if thou swearest,RJ II.ii.91
Thou maiest proue false: at Louers periuriesThou mayst prove false. At lovers' perjuries,RJ II.ii.92
They say Ioue laught, oh gentle Romeo,They say, Jove laughs. O gentle Romeo,RJ II.ii.93
If thou dost Loue, pronounce it faithfully:If thou dost love, pronounce it faithfully.RJ II.ii.94
Or if thou thinkest I am too quickly wonne,Or if thou thinkest I am too quickly won,RJ II.ii.95
Ile frowne and be peruerse, and say thee nay,I'll frown, and be perverse, and say thee nay,RJ II.ii.96
So thou wilt wooe: But else not for the world.So thou wilt woo. But else, not for the world.RJ II.ii.97
In truth faire Mountague I am too fond:In truth, fair Montague, I am too fond,RJ II.ii.98
And therefore thou maiest thinke my behauiour light,And therefore thou mayst think my 'haviour light.RJ II.ii.99
But trust me Gentleman, Ile proue more true,But trust me, gentleman, I'll prove more trueRJ II.ii.100
Then those that haue coying to be strange,Than those that have more cunning to be strange.RJ II.ii.101
I should haue beene more strange, I must confesse,I should have been more strange, I must confess,RJ II.ii.102
But that thou ouer heard'st ere I was wareBut that thou overheardest, ere I was ware,RJ II.ii.103
My true Loues passion, therefore pardon me,My true-love passion. Therefore pardon me,RJ II.ii.104
And not impute this yeelding to light Loue,And not impute this yielding to light love,RJ II.ii.105
Which the darke night hath so discouered.Which the dark night hath so discovered.RJ II.ii.106
O sweare not by the Moone, th'inconstant Moone,O, swear not by the moon, th' inconstant moon,RJ II.ii.109
That monethly changes in her circled Orbe,That monthly changes in her circled orb,RJ II.ii.110
Least that thy Loue proue likewise variable.Lest that thy love prove likewise variable.RJ II.ii.111
Do not sweare at all:Do not swear at all.RJ II.ii.112.2
Or if thou wilt sweare by thy gratious selfe,Or, if thou wilt, swear by thy gracious self,RJ II.ii.113
Which is the God of my Idolatry,Which is the god of my idolatry,RJ II.ii.114
And Ile beleeue thee.And I'll believe thee.RJ II.ii.115.1
Well do not sweare, although I ioy in thee:Well, do not swear. Although I joy in thee,RJ II.ii.116
I haue no ioy of this contract to night,I have no joy of this contract tonight.RJ II.ii.117
It is too rash, too vnaduis'd, too sudden,It is too rash, too unadvised, too sudden;RJ II.ii.118
Too like the lightning which doth cease to beToo like the lightning, which doth cease to beRJ II.ii.119
Ere, one can say, it lightens, Sweete good night:Ere one can say ‘ It lightens.’ Sweet, good night!RJ II.ii.120
This bud of Loue by Summers ripening breath,This bud of love, by summer's ripening breath,RJ II.ii.121
May proue a beautious Flower when next we meete:May prove a beauteous flower when next we meet.RJ II.ii.122
Goodnight, goodnight, as sweete repose and rest,Good night, good night! As sweet repose and restRJ II.ii.123
Come to thy heart, as that within my brest.Come to thy heart as that within my breast!RJ II.ii.124
What satisfaction can'st thou haue to night?What satisfaction canst thou have tonight?RJ II.ii.126
I gaue thee mine before thou did'st request it:I gave thee mine before thou didst request it.RJ II.ii.128
And yet I would it were to giue againe.And yet I would it were to give again.RJ II.ii.129
But to be franke and giue it thee againe,But to be frank and give it thee again.RJ II.ii.131
And yet I wish but for the thing I haue,And yet I wish but for the thing I have.RJ II.ii.132
My bounty is as boundlesse as the Sea,My bounty is as boundless as the sea,RJ II.ii.133
My Loue as deepe, the more I giue to theeMy love as deep. The more I give to thee,RJ II.ii.134
The more I haue, for both are Infinite:The more I have, for both are infinite.RJ II.ii.135
I heare some noyse within deare Loue adue:I hear some noise within. Dear love, adieu!RJ II.ii.136
Anon good Nurse, sweet Mountague be true:Anon, good Nurse! – Sweet Montague, be true.RJ II.ii.137
Stay but a little, I will come againe.Stay but a little, I will come again.RJ II.ii.138
Three words deare Romeo, / And goodnight indeed,Three words, dear Romeo, and good night indeed.RJ II.ii.142
If that thy bent of Loue be Honourable,If that thy bent of love be honourable,RJ II.ii.143
Thy purpose marriage, send me word to morrow,Thy purpose marriage, send me word tomorrow,RJ II.ii.144
By one that Ile procure to come to thee,By one that I'll procure to come to thee,RJ II.ii.145
Where and what time thou wilt performe the right,Where and what time thou wilt perform the rite,RJ II.ii.146
And all my Fortunes at thy foote Ile lay,And all my fortunes at thy foot I'll layRJ II.ii.147
And follow thee my Lord throughout the world.And follow thee my lord throughout the world.RJ II.ii.148
I come, anon: but if thou meanest not well,I come, anon – But if thou meanest not well,RJ II.ii.150
I do beseech theee I do beseech thee – RJ II.ii.151.1
(By and by I come)By and by I come – RJ II.ii.151.3
To cease thy strife, and leaue me to my griefe,To cease thy strife and leave me to my grief.RJ II.ii.152
To morrow will I send.Tomorrow will I send.RJ II.ii.153.1
A thousand times goodnight.A thousand times good night!RJ II.ii.154
Hist Romeo hist: O for a Falkners voice,Hist! Romeo, hist! O for a falconer's voice,RJ II.ii.158
To lure this Tassell gentle backe againe,To lure this tassel-gentle back again!RJ II.ii.159
Bondage is hoarse, and may not speake aloud,Bondage is hoarse and may not speak aloud,RJ II.ii.160
Else would I teare the Caue where Eccho lies,Else would I tear the cave where Echo lies,RJ II.ii.161
And make her ayrie tongue more hoarse, thenAnd make her airy tongue more hoarse than mineRJ II.ii.162
With repetition of my Romeo.With repetition of ‘ My Romeo!’RJ II.ii.163
Romeo.Romeo!RJ II.ii.167.1
What a clock to morrowWhat o'clock tomorrowRJ II.ii.167.3
Shall I send to thee?Shall I send to thee?RJ II.ii.168.1
I will not faile, 'tis twenty yeares till then,I will not fail. 'Tis twenty years till then.RJ II.ii.169
I haue forgot why I did call thee backe.I have forgot why I did call thee back.RJ II.ii.170
I shall forget, to haue thee still stand there,I shall forget, to have thee still stand there,RJ II.ii.172
Remembring how I Loue thy company.Remembering how I love thy company.RJ II.ii.173
'Tis almost morning, I would haue thee gone,'Tis almost morning. I would have thee gone.RJ II.ii.176
And yet no further then a wantons Bird,And yet no farther than a wanton's bird,RJ II.ii.177
That let's it hop a little from his hand,That lets it hop a little from her hand,RJ II.ii.178
Like a poore prisoner in his twisted Gyues,Like a poor prisoner in his twisted gyves,RJ II.ii.179
And with a silken thred plucks it backe againe,And with a silken thread plucks it back again,RJ II.ii.180
So louing Iealous of his liberty.So loving-jealous of his liberty.RJ II.ii.181
Sweet so would I,Sweet, so would I.RJ II.ii.182.2
Yet I should kill thee with much cherishing:Yet I should kill thee with much cherishing.RJ II.ii.183
Good night, good night. Rom. Parting is such sweete sorrow,Good night, good night! Parting is such sweet sorrowRJ II.ii.184
That I shall say goodnight, till it be morrow.That I shall say goodnight till it be morrow.RJ II.ii.185
The clocke strook nine, when I did send the Nurse,The clock struck nine when I did send the Nurse.RJ II.v.1
In halfe an houre she promised to returne,In half an hour she promised to return.RJ II.v.2
Perchance she cannot meete him: that's not so:Perchance she cannot meet him. That's not so.RJ II.v.3
Oh she is lame, Loues Herauld should be thoughts,O, she is lame! Love's heralds should be thoughts,RJ II.v.4
Which ten times faster glides then the Sunnes beames,Which ten times faster glides than the sun's beams,RJ II.v.5
Driuing backe shadowes ouer lowring hils.Driving back shadows over louring hills.RJ II.v.6
Therefore do nimble Pinion'd Doues draw Loue,Therefore do nimble-pinioned doves draw love,RJ II.v.7
And therefore hath the wind-swift Cupid wings:And therefore hath the wind-swift Cupid wings.RJ II.v.8
Now is the Sun vpon the highmost hillNow is the sun upon the highmost hillRJ II.v.9
Of this daies iourney, and from nine till twelue,Of this day's journey, and from nine till twelveRJ II.v.10
I three long houres, yet she is not come.Is three long hours, yet she is not come.RJ II.v.11
Had she affections and warme youthfull blood,Had she affections and warm youthful blood,RJ II.v.12
She would be as swift in motion as a ball,She would be as swift in motion as a ball.RJ II.v.13
My words would bandy her to my sweete Loue,My words would bandy her to my sweet love,RJ II.v.14
And his to me,And his to me.RJ II.v.15
but old folkes, / Many faine as they were dead,But old folks, many feign as they were dead – RJ II.v.16
Vnwieldie, slow, heauy, and pale as lead.Unwieldy, slow, heavy and pale as lead.RJ II.v.17
O God she comes, O hony Nurse what newes?O God, she comes! O honey Nurse, what news?RJ II.v.18
Hast thou met with him? send thy man away.Hast thou met with him? Send thy man away.RJ II.v.19
Now good sweet Nurse: / O Lord, why lookest thou sad?Now, good sweet Nurse – O Lord, why lookest thou sad?RJ II.v.21
Though newes, be sad, yet tell them merrily.Though news be sad, yet tell them merrily.RJ II.v.22
If good thou sham'st the musicke of sweet newes,If good, thou shamest the music of sweet newsRJ II.v.23
By playing it to me, with so sower a face.By playing it to me with so sour a face.RJ II.v.24
I would thou had'st my bones, and I thy newes:I would thou hadst my bones, and I thy news.RJ II.v.27
Nay come I pray thee speake, good good Nurse speake.Nay, come, I pray thee speak. Good, good Nurse, speak.RJ II.v.28
How art thou out of breath, when thou hast brethHow art thou out of breath when thou hast breathRJ II.v.31
To say to me, that thou art out of breath?To say to me that thou art out of breath?RJ II.v.32
The excuse that thou dost make in this delay,The excuse that thou dost make in this delayRJ II.v.33
Is longer then the tale thou dost excuse.Is longer than the tale thou dost excuse.RJ II.v.34
Is thy newes good or bad? answere to that,Is thy news good or bad? Answer to that.RJ II.v.35
Say either, and Ile stay the circustance:Say either, and I'll stay the circumstance.RJ II.v.36
Let me be satisfied, ist good or bad?Let me be satisfied, is't good or bad?RJ II.v.37
No no: but all this this did I know beforeNo, no. But all this did I know before.RJ II.v.46
What saies he of our marriage? what of that?What says he of our marriage? What of that?RJ II.v.47
Ifaith: I am sorrie that thou art so well.I'faith, I am sorry that thou art not well.RJ II.v.53
Sweet sweet, sweet Nurse, tell me what saies my Loue?Sweet, sweet, sweet Nurse, tell me, what says my love?RJ II.v.54
Where is my Mother? / Why she is within,Where is my mother? Why, she is within.RJ II.v.58
where should she be? / How odly thou repli'st:Where should she be? How oddly thou repliest!RJ II.v.59
Your Loue saies like an honest Gentleman:‘ Your love says, like an honest gentleman,RJ II.v.60
Where is your Mother?“ Where is your mother? ”’RJ II.v.61.1
Heere's such a coile, come what saies Romeo?Here's such a coil! Come, what says Romeo?RJ II.v.65
I haue.I have.RJ II.v.67
Hie to high Fortune, honest Nurse, farewell. Hie to high fortune! Honest Nurse, farewell.RJ II.v.78
Good euen to my ghostly Confessor.Good even to my ghostly confessor.RJ II.vi.21
As much to him, else in his thanks too much.As much to him, else is his thanks too much.RJ II.vi.23
Conceit more rich in matter then in words,Conceit, more rich in matter than in words,RJ II.vi.30
Brags of his substance, not of Ornament:Brags of his substance, not of ornament.RJ II.vi.31
They are but beggers that can count their worth,They are but beggars that can count their worth.RJ II.vi.32
But my true Loue is growne to such such excesse,But my true love is grown to such excessRJ II.vi.33
I cannot sum vp some of halfe my wealth.I cannot sum up sum of half my wealth.RJ II.vi.34
Gallop apace, you fiery footed steedes,Gallop apace, you fiery-footed steeds,RJ III.ii.1
Towards Phoebus lodging, such a WagonerTowards Phoebus' lodging! Such a waggonerRJ III.ii.2
As Phaeton would whip you to the west,As Phaëton would whip you to the WestRJ III.ii.3
And bring in Cloudie night immediately.And bring in cloudy night immediately.RJ III.ii.4
Spred thy close Curtaine Loue-performing night,Spread thy close curtain, love-performing night,RJ III.ii.5
That run-awayes eyes may wincke, and RomeoThat runaway's eyes may wink, and RomeoRJ III.ii.6
Leape to these armes, vntalkt of and vnseene,Leap to these arms untalked of and unseen.RJ III.ii.7
Louers can see to doe their Amorous rights,Lovers can see to do their amorous ritesRJ III.ii.8
And by their owne Beauties: or if Loue be blind,By their own beauties; or, if love be blind,RJ III.ii.9
It best agrees with night: come ciuill night,It best agrees with night. Come, civil night,RJ III.ii.10
Thou sober suted Matron all in blacke,Thou sober-suited matron, all in black,RJ III.ii.11
And learne me how to loose a winning match,And learn me how to lose a winning match,RJ III.ii.12
Plaid for a paire of stainlesse Maidenhoods,Played for a pair of stainless maidenhoods.RJ III.ii.13
Hood my vnman'd blood bayting in my Cheekes,Hood my unmanned blood, bating in my cheeks,RJ III.ii.14
With thy Blacke mantle, till strange Loue grow bold,With thy black mantle till strange love grow bold,RJ III.ii.15
Thinke true Loue acted simple modestie:Think true love acted simple modesty.RJ III.ii.16
Come night, come Romeo, come thou day in night,Come, night. Come, Romeo. Come, thou day in night;RJ III.ii.17
For thou wilt lie vpon the wings of nightFor thou wilt lie upon the wings of nightRJ III.ii.18
Whiter then new Snow vpon a Rauens backe:Whiter than new snow upon a raven's back.RJ III.ii.19
Come gentle night, come louing blackebrow'd night.Come, gentle night. Come, loving, black-browed night.RJ III.ii.20
Giue me my Romeo, and when I shall die,Give me my Romeo. And when I shall die,RJ III.ii.21
Take him and cut him out in little starres,Take him and cut him out in little stars,RJ III.ii.22
And he will make the Face of heauen so fine,And he will make the face of heaven so fineRJ III.ii.23
That all the world will be in Loue with night,That all the world will be in love with nightRJ III.ii.24
And pay no worship to the Garish Sun.And pay no worship to the garish sun.RJ III.ii.25
O I haue bought the Mansion of a Loue,O I have bought the mansion of a love,RJ III.ii.26
But not possest it, and though I am sold,But not possessed it; and though I am sold,RJ III.ii.27
Not yet enioy'd, so tedious is this day,Not yet enjoyed. So tedious is this dayRJ III.ii.28
As is the night before some Festiuall,As is the night before some festivalRJ III.ii.29
To an impatient child that hath new robesTo an impatient child that hath new robesRJ III.ii.30
And may not weare them,And may not wear them.RJ III.ii.31.1
O here comes my Nurse:O here comes my Nurse,RJ III.ii.31.2
And she brings newes and euery tongue that speaksAnd she brings news; and every tongue that speaksRJ III.ii.32
But Romeos, name, speakes heauenly eloquence:But Romeo's name speaks heavenly eloquence.RJ III.ii.33
Now Nurse, what newes? what hast thou there?Now, Nurse, what news? What, hast thou there the cordsRJ III.ii.34
The Cords that Romeo bid thee fetch?That Romeo bid thee fetch?RJ III.ii.35.1
Ay me, what newes? / Why dost thou wring thy hands.Ay me! what news? Why dost thou wring thy hands?RJ III.ii.36
Can heauen be so enuious?Can heaven be so envious?RJ III.ii.40.1
What diuell art thou, / That dost torment me thus?What devil art thou that dost torment me thus?RJ III.ii.43
This torture should be roar'd in dismall hell,This torture should be roared in dismal hell.RJ III.ii.44
Hath Romeo slaine himselfe? say thou but I,Hath Romeo slain himself? Say thou but ‘ Ay,’RJ III.ii.45
And that bare vowell I shall poyson moreAnd that bare vowel ‘ I ’ shall poison moreRJ III.ii.46
Then the death-darting eye of Cockatrice,Than the death-darting eye of cockatrice.RJ III.ii.47
I am not I, if there be such an I.I am not I, if there be such an ‘ I ’RJ III.ii.48
Or those eyes shot, that makes thee answere I:Or those eyes shut that makes thee answer ‘ I.’RJ III.ii.49
If he be slaine say I, or if not, no.If he be slain, say ‘ Ay ’; or if not, ‘ No.’RJ III.ii.50
Briefe, sounds, determine of my weale or wo.Brief sounds determine of my weal or woe.RJ III.ii.51
O breake my heart, / Poore Banckrout breake at once,O, break, my heart! Poor bankrupt, break at once!RJ III.ii.57
To prison eyes, nere looke on libertie.To prison, eyes; ne'er look on liberty!RJ III.ii.58
Vile earth to earth resigne, end motion here,Vile earth, to earth resign; end motion here,RJ III.ii.59
And thou and Romeo presse on heauie beere.And thou and Romeo press one heavy bier!RJ III.ii.60
What storme is this that blowes so contrarie?What storm is this that blows so contrary?RJ III.ii.64
Is Romeo slaughtred? and is Tybalt dead?Is Romeo slaughtered, and is Tybalt dead,RJ III.ii.65
My dearest Cozen, and my dearer Lord:My dearest cousin and my dearer lord?RJ III.ii.66
Then dreadfull Trumpet sound the generall doome,Then, dreadful trumpet, sound the General Doom!RJ III.ii.67
For who is liuing, if those two aregone?For who is living, if those two are gone?RJ III.ii.68
O God! Did Rom'os hand shed Tybalts bloodO God! Did Romeo's hand shed Tybalt's blood?RJ III.ii.71
O Serpent heart, hid with a flowring face.O serpent heart, hid with a flowering face!RJ III.ii.73
Iul. Did euer Dragon keepe so faire a Caue?Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave?RJ III.ii.74
Beautifull Tyrant, fiend Angelicall:Beautiful tyrant! fiend angelical!RJ III.ii.75
Rauenous Doue-feather'd Rauen, / Woluish-rauening Lambe,Dove-feathered raven! Wolvish-ravening lamb!RJ III.ii.76
Dispised substance of Diuinest show:Despised substance of divinest show!RJ III.ii.77
Iust opposite to what thou iustly seem'st,Just opposite to what thou justly seemest – RJ III.ii.78
A dimne Saint, an Honourable Villaine:A damned saint, an honourable villain!RJ III.ii.79
O Nature! what had'st thou to doe in hell,O nature, what hadst thou to do in hellRJ III.ii.80
When thou did'st bower the spirit of a fiendWhen thou didst bower the spirit of a fiendRJ III.ii.81
In mortall paradise of such sweet flesh?In mortal paradise of such sweet flesh?RJ III.ii.82
Was euer booke containing such vile matterWas ever book containing such vile matterRJ III.ii.83
So fairely bound? O that deceit should dwellSo fairly bound? O, that deceit should dwellRJ III.ii.84
In such a gorgeous Pallace.In such a gorgeous palace!RJ III.ii.85.1
Blister'd be thy tongueBlistered be thy tongueRJ III.ii.90.2
For such a wish, he was not borne to shame:For such a wish! He was not born to shame.RJ III.ii.91
Vpon his brow shame is asham'd to sit;Upon his brow shame is ashamed to sit.RJ III.ii.92
For 'tis a throane where Honour may be Crown'dFor 'tis a throne where honour may be crownedRJ III.ii.93
Sole Monarch of the vniuersall earth:Sole monarch of the universal earth.RJ III.ii.94
O what a beast was I to chide him?O, what a beast was I to chide at him!RJ III.ii.95
Shall I speake ill of him that is my husband?Shall I speak ill of him that is my husband?RJ III.ii.97
Ah poore my Lord, what tongue shall smooth thy name,Ah, poor my lord, what tongue shall smooth thy nameRJ III.ii.98
When I thy three houres wife haue mangled it.When I, thy three-hours wife, have mangled it?RJ III.ii.99
But wherefore Villaine did'st thou kill my Cozin?But wherefore, villain, didst thou kill my cousin?RJ III.ii.100
That Villaine Cozin would haue kil'd my husband:That villain cousin would have killed my husband.RJ III.ii.101
Backe foolish teares, backe to your natiue spring,Back, foolish tears, back to your native spring!RJ III.ii.102
Your tributarie drops belong to woe,Your tributary drops belong to woe,RJ III.ii.103
Which you mistaking offer vp to ioy:Which you, mistaking, offer up to joy.RJ III.ii.104
My husband liues that Tibalt would haue slaine,My husband lives, that Tybalt would have slain;RJ III.ii.105
And Tibalt dead that would haue slaine my husband:And Tybalt's dead, that would have slain my husband.RJ III.ii.106
All this is comfort, wherefore weepe I then?All this is comfort. Wherefore weep I then?RJ III.ii.107
Some words there was worser then Tybalts deathSome word there was, worser than Tybalt's death,RJ III.ii.108
That murdered me, I would forget it feine,That murdered me. I would forget it fain.RJ III.ii.109
But oh, it presses to my memory,But O, it presses to my memoryRJ III.ii.110
Like damned guilty deedes to sinners minds,Like damned guilty deeds to sinners' minds!RJ III.ii.111
Tybalt is dead and Romeo banished:‘ Tybalt is dead, and Romeo – banished.’RJ III.ii.112
That banished, that one word banished,That ‘ banished,’ that one word ‘ banished,’RJ III.ii.113
Hath slaine ten thousand Tibalts: Tibalts deathHath slain ten thousand Tybalts. Tybalt's deathRJ III.ii.114
Was woe inough if it had ended there:Was woe enough, if it had ended there;RJ III.ii.115
Or if sower woe delights in fellowship,Or, if sour woe delights in fellowshipRJ III.ii.116
And needly will be rankt with other griefes,And needly will be ranked with other griefs,RJ III.ii.117
Why followed not when she said Tibalts dead,Why followed not, when she said ‘ Tybalt's dead,’RJ III.ii.118
Thy Father or thy Mother, nay or both,Thy father, or thy mother, nay, or both,RJ III.ii.119
Which moderne lamentation might haue mou'd.Which modern lamentation might have moved?RJ III.ii.120
But which a rere-ward following Tybalts deathBut with a rearward following Tybalt's death,RJ III.ii.121
Romeo is banished to speake that word,‘ Romeo is banished ’ – to speak that wordRJ III.ii.122
Is Father, Mother, Tybalt, Romeo, Iuliet,Is father, mother, Tybalt, Romeo, Juliet,RJ III.ii.123
All slaine, all dead: Romeo is banished,All slain, all dead. ‘ Romeo is banished ’ – RJ III.ii.124
There is no end, no limit, measure, bound,There is no end, no limit, measure, bound,RJ III.ii.125
In that words death, no words can that woe sound.In that word's death. No words can that woe sound.RJ III.ii.126
Where is my Father and my Mother Nurse?Where is my father and my mother, Nurse?RJ III.ii.127
Wash they his wounds with tears: mine shal be spentWash they his wounds with tears. Mine shall be spent,RJ III.ii.130
When theirs are drie for Romeo's banishment.When theirs are dry, for Romeo's banishment.RJ III.ii.131
Take vp those Cordes, poore ropes you are beguil'd,Take up those cords. Poor ropes, you are beguiled,RJ III.ii.132
Both you and I for Romeo is exild:Both you and I, for Romeo is exiled.RJ III.ii.133
He made you for a high-way to my bed,He made you for a highway to my bed,RJ III.ii.134
But I a Maid, die Maiden widowed.But I, a maid, die maiden-widowed.RJ III.ii.135
Come Cord, come Nurse, Ile to my wedding bed,Come, cords. Come, Nurse. I'll to my wedding bed,RJ III.ii.136
And death not Romeo, take my Maiden head.And death, not Romeo, take my maidenhead!RJ III.ii.137
O find him, giue this Ring to my true Knight,O, find him! Give this ring to my true knightRJ III.ii.142
And bid him come, to take his last farewell.And bid him come to take his last farewell.RJ III.ii.143
Wilt thou be gone? It is not yet neere day:Wilt thou be gone? It is not yet near day.RJ III.v.1
It was the Nightingale, and not the Larke,It was the nightingale, and not the lark,RJ III.v.2
That pier'st the fearefull hollow of thine eare,That pierced the fearful hollow of thine ear.RJ III.v.3
Nightly she sings on yond Pomgranet tree,Nightly she sings on yond pomegranate tree.RJ III.v.4
Beleeue me Loue, it was the Nightingale.Believe me, love, it was the nightingale.RJ III.v.5
Yond light is not daylight, I know it I:Yond light is not daylight; I know it, I.RJ III.v.12
It is some Meteor that the Sun exhales,It is some meteor that the sun exhalesRJ III.v.13
To be to thee this night a Torch-bearer,To be to thee this night a torchbearerRJ III.v.14
And light thee on thy way to Mantua.And light thee on thy way to Mantua.RJ III.v.15
Therefore stay yet, thou need'st not to be gone.Therefore stay yet. Thou needest not to be gone.RJ III.v.16
It is, it is, hie hence be gone away:It is, it is! Hie hence, be gone, away!RJ III.v.26
It is the Larke that sings so out of tune,It is the lark that sings so out of tune,RJ III.v.27
Straining harsh Discords, and vnpleasing Sharpes.Straining harsh discords and unpleasing sharps.RJ III.v.28
Some say the Larke makes sweete Diuision;Some say the lark makes sweet division.RJ III.v.29
This doth not so: for she diuideth vs.This doth not so, for she divideth us.RJ III.v.30
Some say, the Larke and loathed Toad change eyes,Some say the lark and loathed toad change eyes.RJ III.v.31
O now I would they had chang'd voyces too:O, now I would they had changed voices too,RJ III.v.32
Since arme from arme that voyce doth vs affray,Since arm from arm that voice doth us affray,RJ III.v.33
Hunting thee hence, with Hunts-vp to the day,Hunting thee hence with hunt's-up to the day.RJ III.v.34
O now be gone, more light and itlight growes.O, now be gone! More light and light it grows.RJ III.v.35
Nurse.Nurse?RJ III.v.38
Then window let day in, and let life out.Then, window, let day in, and let life out.RJ III.v.41
Art thou gone so? Loue, Lord, ay Husband, Friend,Art thou gone so, love-lord, aye husband-friend?RJ III.v.43
I must heare from thee euery day in the houre,I must hear from thee every day in the hour,RJ III.v.44
For in a minute there are many dayes,For in a minute there are many days.RJ III.v.45
O by this count I shall be much in yeares,O by this count I shall be much in yearsRJ III.v.46
Ere I againe behold my Romeo.Ere I again behold my Romeo.RJ III.v.47
O thinkest thou we shall euer meet againe?O, thinkest thou we shall ever meet again?RJ III.v.51
O God! I haue an ill Diuining soule,O God, I have an ill-divining soul!RJ III.v.54
Me thinkes I see thee now, thou art so lowe,Methinks I see thee, now thou art so low,RJ III.v.55
As one dead in the bottome of a Tombe,As one dead in the bottom of a tomb.RJ III.v.56
Either my eye-sight failes, or thou look'st pale.Either my eyesight fails, or thou lookest pale.RJ III.v.57
O Fortune, Fortune, all men call thee fickle,O Fortune, Fortune! All men call thee fickle.RJ III.v.60
If thou art fickle, what dost thou with himIf thou art fickle, what dost thou with himRJ III.v.61
That is renown'd for faith? be fickle Fortune:That is renowned for faith? Be fickle, Fortune,RJ III.v.62
For then I hope thou wilt not keepe him long,For then I hope thou wilt not keep him longRJ III.v.63
But send him backe.But send him back.RJ III.v.64.1
Who ist that calls? Is it my Lady Mother.Who is't that calls? It is my lady mother.RJ III.v.65
Is she not downe so late, or vp so early?Is she not down so late, or up so early?RJ III.v.66
What vnaccustom'd cause procures her hither?What unaccustomed cause procures her hither?RJ III.v.67
Madam I am not well.Madam, I am not well.RJ III.v.68.2
Yet let me weepe, for such a feeling losse.Yet let me weep for such a feeling loss.RJ III.v.74
Feeling so the losse,Feeling so the loss,RJ III.v.76.2
I cannot chuse but euer weepe the Friend.I cannot choose but ever weep the friend.RJ III.v.77
What Villaine, Madam?What villain, madam?RJ III.v.80.1
Villaine and he, be many Miles assunder:Villain and he be many miles asunder. –RJ III.v.81
God pardon, I doe with all my heart:God pardon! I do, with all my heart.RJ III.v.82
And yet no man like he, doth grieue my heart.And yet no man like he doth grieve my heart.RJ III.v.83
I Madam from the reach of these my hands:Ay, madam, from the reach of these my hands.RJ III.v.85
Would none but I might venge my Cozins death.Would none but I might venge my cousin's death!RJ III.v.86
Indeed I neuer shall be satisfiedIndeed I never shall be satisfiedRJ III.v.93
With Romeo, till I behold him. DeadWith Romeo till I behold him – dead –RJ III.v.94
Is my poore heart so for a kinsman vext:Is my poor heart so for a kinsman vexed.RJ III.v.95
Madam if you could find out but a manMadam, if you could find out but a manRJ III.v.96
To beare a poyson, I would temper it;To bear a poison, I would temper it –RJ III.v.97
That Romeo should vpon receit thereof,That Romeo should, upon receipt thereof,RJ III.v.98
Soone sleepe in quiet. O how my heart abhorsSoon sleep in quiet. O, how my heart abhorsRJ III.v.99
To heare him nam'd, and cannot come to him,To hear him named and cannot come to him,RJ III.v.100
To wreake the Loue I bore my Cozin,To wreak the love I bore my cousinRJ III.v.101
Vpon his body that hath slaughter'd him.Upon his body that hath slaughtered him!RJ III.v.102
And ioy comes well, in such a needy time,And joy comes well in such a needy time.RJ III.v.105
What are they, beseech your Ladyship?What are they, beseech your ladyship?RJ III.v.106
Madam in happy time, what day is this?Madam, in happy time! What day is that?RJ III.v.111
Now by Saint Peters Church, and Peter too,Now by Saint Peter's Church, and Peter too,RJ III.v.116
He shall not make me there a ioyfull Bride.He shall not make me there a joyful bride!RJ III.v.117
I wonder at this hast, that I must wedI wonder at this haste, that I must wedRJ III.v.118
Ere he that should be Husband comes to woe:Ere he that should be husband comes to woo.RJ III.v.119
I pray you tell my Lord and Father Madam,I pray you tell my lord and father, madam,RJ III.v.120
I will not marrie yet, and when I doe, I sweareI will not marry yet; and when I do, I swearRJ III.v.121
It shallbe Romeo, whom you know I hateIt shall be Romeo, whom you know I hate,RJ III.v.122
Rather then Paris. These are newes indeed.Rather than Paris. These are news indeed!RJ III.v.123
Not proud you haue, / But thankfull that you haue:Not proud you have, but thankful that you have.RJ III.v.146
Proud can I neuer be of what I haue,Proud can I never be of what I hate,RJ III.v.147
But thankfull euen for hate, that is meant Loue.But thankful even for hate that is meant love.RJ III.v.148
Good Father, I beseech you on my kneesGood father, I beseech you on my knees,RJ III.v.158
Heare me with patience, but to speake a word.Hear me with patience but to speak a word.RJ III.v.159
Is there no pittie sitting in the Cloudes,Is there no pity sitting in the cloudsRJ III.v.197
That sees into the bottome of my griefe?That sees into the bottom of my grief?RJ III.v.198
O sweet my Mother cast me not away,O sweet my mother, cast me not away!RJ III.v.199
Delay this marriage, for a month, a weeke,Delay this marriage for a month, a week.RJ III.v.200
Or if you do not, make the Bridall bedOr if you do not, make the bridal bedRJ III.v.201
In that dim Monument where Tybalt lies.In that dim monument where Tybalt lies.RJ III.v.202
O God! / O Nurse, how shall this be preuented?O God! – O Nurse, how shall this be prevented?RJ III.v.205
My Husband is on earth, my faith in heauen,My husband is on earth, my faith in heaven.RJ III.v.206
How shall that faith returne againe to earth,How shall that faith return again to earthRJ III.v.207
Vnlesse that Husband send it me from heauen,Unless that husband send it me from heavenRJ III.v.208
By leauing earth? Comfort me, counsaile me:By leaving earth? Comfort me, counsel me.RJ III.v.209
Hlacke, alacke, that heauen should practise stratagemsAlack, alack, that heaven should practise stratagemsRJ III.v.210
Vpon so soft a subiect as my selfe.Upon so soft a subject as myself!RJ III.v.211
What saist thou? hast thou not a word of ioy?What sayest thou? Hast thou not a word of joy?RJ III.v.212
Some comfort Nurse.Some comfort, Nurse.RJ III.v.213.1
Speakest thou from thy heart?Speakest thou from thy heart?RJ III.v.227
Amen.Amen!RJ III.v.229
Well, thou hast comforted me marue'lous much,Well, thou hast comforted me marvellous much.RJ III.v.231
Go in, and tell my Lady I am gone,Go in; and tell my lady I am gone,RJ III.v.232
Hauing displeas'd my Father, to Lawrence Cell,Having displeased my father, to Laurence' cell,RJ III.v.233
To make confession, and to be absolu'd.To make confession and to be absolved.RJ III.v.234
Auncient damnation, O most wicked fiend!Ancient damnation! O most wicked fiend!RJ III.v.236
It is more sin to wish me thus forsworne,Is it more sin to wish me thus forsworn,RJ III.v.237
Or to dispraise my Lord with that same tongueOr to dispraise my lord with that same tongueRJ III.v.238
Which she hath prais'd him with aboue compare,Which she hath praised him with above compareRJ III.v.239
So many thousand times? Go Counsellor,So many thousand times? Go, counsellor!RJ III.v.240
Thou and my bosome henchforth shall be twaine:Thou and my bosom henceforth shall be twain.RJ III.v.241
Ile to the Frier to know his remedie,I'll to the Friar to know his remedy.RJ III.v.242
If all else faile, my selfe haue power to die. If all else fail, myself have power to die.RJ III.v.243
That may be sir, when I may be a wife.That may be, sir, when I may be a wife.RJ IV.i.19
What must be shall be.What must be shall be.RJ IV.i.21.1
To answere that, I should confesse to you.To answer that, I should confess to you.RJ IV.i.23
I will confesse to you that I Loue him.I will confess to you that I love him.RJ IV.i.25
If I do so, it will be of more price,If I do so, it will be of more price,RJ IV.i.27
Benig spoke behind your backe, then to your face.Being spoke behind your back, than to your face.RJ IV.i.28
The teares haue got small victorie by that:The tears have got small victory by that,RJ IV.i.30
For it was bad inough before their spight.For it was bad enough before their spite.RJ IV.i.31
That is no slaunder sir, which is a truth,That is no slander, sir, which is a truth.RJ IV.i.33
And what I spake, I spake it to thy face.And what I spake, I spake it to my face.RJ IV.i.34
It may be so, for it is not mine owne.It may be so, for it is not mine own. –RJ IV.i.36
Are you at leisure, Holy Father now,Are you at leisure, holy father, now,RJ IV.i.37
Or shall I come to you at euening Masse?Or shall I come to you at evening mass?RJ IV.i.38
O shut the doore, and when thou hast done so,O shut the door! and when thou hast done so,RJ IV.i.44
Come weepe with me, past hope, past care, past helpe.Come weep with me. Past hope, past cure, past help!RJ IV.i.45
Tell me not Frier that thou hearest of this,Tell me not, Friar, that thou hearest of this,RJ IV.i.50
Vnlesse thou tell me how I may preuent it:Unless thou tell me how I may prevent it.RJ IV.i.51
If in thy wisedome, thou canst giue no helpe,If in thy wisdom thou canst give no help,RJ IV.i.52
Do thou but call my resolution wise,Do thou but call my resolution wiseRJ IV.i.53
And with his knife, Ile helpe it presently.And with this knife I'll help it presently.RJ IV.i.54
God ioyn'd my heart, and Romeos, thou our hands,God joined my heart and Romeo's, thou our hands;RJ IV.i.55
And ere this hand bythee to Romeo seal'd:And ere this hand, by thee to Romeo's sealed,RJ IV.i.56
Shall be the Labell to another Deede,Shall be the label to another deed,RJ IV.i.57
Or my true heart with trecherous reuolt,Or my true heart with treacherous revoltRJ IV.i.58
Turne to another, this shall slay them both:Turn to another, this shall slay them both.RJ IV.i.59
Therefore out of thy long expetien'st time,Therefore, out of thy long-experienced time,RJ IV.i.60
Giue me some present counsell, or beholdGive me some present counsel; or, behold,RJ IV.i.61
Twixt my extreames and me, this bloody knife'Twixt my extremes and me this bloody knifeRJ IV.i.62
Shall play the vmpeere, arbitrating that,Shall play the umpire, arbitrating thatRJ IV.i.63
Which the commission of thy yeares and art,Which the commission of thy years and artRJ IV.i.64
Could to no issue of true honour bring:Could to no issue of true honour bring.RJ IV.i.65
Be not so long to speak, I long to die,Be not so long to speak. I long to dieRJ IV.i.66
If what thou speak'st, speake not of remedy.If what thou speakest speak not of remedy.RJ IV.i.67
Oh bid me leape, rather then marrie Paris,O bid me leap, rather than marry Paris,RJ IV.i.77
From of the Battlements of any Tower,From off the battlements of any tower,RJ IV.i.78
Or walke in theeuish waies, or bid me lurkeOr walk in thievish ways, or bid me lurkRJ IV.i.79
Where Serpents are: chaine me with roaring BearesWhere serpents are. Chain me with roaring bears,RJ IV.i.80
Or hide me nightly in a Charnell house,Or hide me nightly in a charnel house,RJ IV.i.81
Orecouered quite with dead mens ratling bones,O'ercovered quite with dead men's rattling bones,RJ IV.i.82
With reckie shankes and yellow chappels sculls:With reeky shanks and yellow chapless skulls.RJ IV.i.83
Or bid me go into a new made graue,Or bid me go into a new-made graveRJ IV.i.84
And hide me with a dead man in his graue,And hide me with a dead man in his tomb –RJ IV.i.85
Things that to heare them told, haue made me tremble,Things that, to hear them told, have made me tremble –RJ IV.i.86
And I will doe it without feare or doubt,And I will do it without fear or doubt,RJ IV.i.87
To liue an vnstained wife to my sweet Loue.To live an unstained wife to my sweet love.RJ IV.i.88
Giue me, giue me, O tell not me ofcare.Give me, give me! O tell not me of fear!RJ IV.i.121
Loue giue me strength, / And strength shall helpe afford:Love give me strength, and strength shall help afford.RJ IV.i.125
Farewell deare father. Farewell, dear father!RJ IV.i.126
Where I haue learnt me to repent the sinWhere I have learned me to repent the sinRJ IV.ii.17
Of disobedient opposition:Of disobedient oppositionRJ IV.ii.18
To you and your behests, and am enioyn'dTo you and your behests, and am enjoinedRJ IV.ii.19
By holy Lawrence, to fall prostrate here,By holy Laurence to fall prostrate hereRJ IV.ii.20
To beg your pardon: pardon I beseech you,To beg your pardon. Pardon, I beseech you!RJ IV.ii.21
Henceforward I am euer rul'd by you.Henceforward I am ever ruled by you.RJ IV.ii.22
I met the youthfull Lord at Lawrence Cell,I met the youthful lord at Laurence' cellRJ IV.ii.25
And gaue him what becomed Loue I might,And gave him what becomed love I might,RJ IV.ii.26
Not stepping ore the bounds of modestie.Not step o'er the bounds of modesty.RJ IV.ii.27
Nurse will you goe with me into my Closet,Nurse, will you go with me into my closetRJ IV.ii.33
To helpe me sort such needfull ornaments,To help me sort such needful ornamentsRJ IV.ii.34
As you thinke fit to furnish me to morrow?As you think fit to furnish me tomorrow?RJ IV.ii.35
I those attires are best, but gentle NurseAy, those attires are best. But, gentle Nurse,RJ IV.iii.1
I pray thee leaue me to my selfe to night:I pray thee leave me to myself tonight.RJ IV.iii.2
For I haue need of many Orysons,For I have need of many orisonsRJ IV.iii.3
To moue the heauens to smile vpon my state,To move the heavens to smile upon my state,RJ IV.iii.4
Which well thou know'st, is crosse and full of sin.Which, well thou knowest, is cross and full of sin.RJ IV.iii.5
No Madam, we haue cul'd such necessariesNo, madam. We have culled such necessariesRJ IV.iii.7
As are behoouefull for our state to morrow:As are behoveful for our state tomorrow.RJ IV.iii.8
So please you, let me now be left alone;So please you, let me now be left alone,RJ IV.iii.9
And let the Nurse this night sit vp with you,And let the Nurse this night sit up with you.RJ IV.iii.10
For I am sure, you haue your hands full all,For I am sure you have your hands full allRJ IV.iii.11
In this so sudden businesse.In this so sudden business.RJ IV.iii.12.1
Farewell: / God knowes when we shall meete againe.Farewell! God knows when we shall meet again.RJ IV.iii.14
I haue a faint cold feare thrills through my veines,I have a faint cold fear thrills through my veinsRJ IV.iii.15
That almost freezes vp the heate of fire:That almost freezes up the heat of life.RJ IV.iii.16
Ile call them backe againe to comfort me.I'll call them back again to comfort me.RJ IV.iii.17
Nurse, what should she do here?Nurse! – What should she do here?RJ IV.iii.18
My dismall Sceane, I needs must act alone:My dismal scene I needs must act alone.RJ IV.iii.19
Come Viall,Come, vial.RJ IV.iii.20
what if this mixture do not worke at all?What if this mixture do not work at all?RJ IV.iii.21
Shall I be married then to morrow morning?Shall I be married then tomorrow morning?RJ IV.iii.22
No, no, this shall forbid it. Lie thou there,No, no! This shall forbid it. Lie thou there.RJ IV.iii.23
What if it be a poyson which the FrierWhat if it be a poison which the FriarRJ IV.iii.24
Subtilly hath ministred to haue me dead,Subtly hath ministered to have me dead,RJ IV.iii.25
Least in this marriage he should be dishonour'd,Lest in this marriage he should be dishonouredRJ IV.iii.26
Because he married me before to Romeo?Because he married me before to Romeo?RJ IV.iii.27
I feare it is, and yet me thinkes it should not,I fear it is. And yet methinks it should not,RJ IV.iii.28
For he hath still beene tried a holy man.For he hath still been tried a holy man.RJ IV.iii.29
How, if when I am laid into the Tombe,How if, when I am laid into the tomb,RJ IV.iii.30
I wake before the time that RomeoI wake before the time that RomeoRJ IV.iii.31
Come to redeeme me? There's a fearefull point:Come to redeem me? There's a fearful point!RJ IV.iii.32
Shall I not then be stifled in the Vault?Shall I not then be stifled in the vault,RJ IV.iii.33
To whose foule mouth no healthsome ayre breaths in,To whose foul mouth no healthsome air breathes in,RJ IV.iii.34
And there die strangled ere my Romeo comes.And there die strangled ere my Romeo comes?RJ IV.iii.35
Or if I liue, is it not very like,Or, if I live, is it not very likeRJ IV.iii.36
The horrible conceit of death and night,The horrible conceit of death and night,RJ IV.iii.37
Together with the terror of the place,Together with the terror of the place –RJ IV.iii.38
As in a Vaulte, an ancient receptacle,As in a vault, an ancient receptacleRJ IV.iii.39
Where for these many hundred yeeres the bonesWhere for this many hundred years the bonesRJ IV.iii.40
Of all my buried Auncestors are packt,Of all my buried ancestors are packed;RJ IV.iii.41
Where bloody Tybalt, yet but greene in earth,Where bloody Tybalt, yet but green in earth,RJ IV.iii.42
Lies festring in his shrow'd, where as they say,Lies festering in his shroud; where, as they say,RJ IV.iii.43
At some houres in the night, Spirits resort:At some hours in the night spirits resort –RJ IV.iii.44
Alacke, alacke, is it not like that IAlack, alack, is it not like that I,RJ IV.iii.45
So early waking, what with loathsome smels,So early waking – what with loathsome smells,RJ IV.iii.46
And shrikes like Mandrakes torne out of the earth,And shrieks like mandrakes torn out of the earth,RJ IV.iii.47
That liuing mortalls hearing them, run mad.That living mortals, hearing them, run mad –RJ IV.iii.48
O if I walke, shall I not be distraught,O, if I wake, shall I not be distraught,RJ IV.iii.49
Inuironed with all these hidious feares,Environed with all these hideous fears,RJ IV.iii.50
And madly play with my forefathers ioynts?And madly play with my forefathers' joints,RJ IV.iii.51
And plucke the mangled Tybalt from his shrow'd?And pluck the mangled Tybalt from his shroud,RJ IV.iii.52
And in this rage, with some great kinsmans bone,And, in this rage, with some great kinsman's boneRJ IV.iii.53
As (with a club) dash out my desperate braines.As with a club dash out my desperate brains?RJ IV.iii.54
O looke, me thinks I see my Cozins Ghost,O, look! Methinks I see my cousin's ghostRJ IV.iii.55
Seeking out Romeo that did spit his bodySeeking out Romeo, that did spit his bodyRJ IV.iii.56
Vpon my Rapiers point: stay Tybalt, stay;Upon a rapier's point. Stay, Tybalt, stay!RJ IV.iii.57
Romeo, Romeo, Romeo,Romeo, Romeo, Romeo.RJ IV.iii.58
here's drinke: I drinke to thee.Here's drink. I drink to thee.RJ IV.iii.59
O comfortable Frier, where's my Lord?O comfortable Friar! Where is my lord?RJ V.iii.148
I do remember well where I should be:I do remember well where I should be,RJ V.iii.149
And there I am, where is my Romeo?And there I am. Where is my Romeo?RJ V.iii.150
Go get thee hence, for I will notuaway,Go, get thee hence, for I will not away.RJ V.iii.160
What's here? A cup clos'd in my true lo:es hand?What's here? A cup, closed in my true love's hand?RJ V.iii.161
Poyson I see hath bin his timelesse endPoison, I see, hath been his timeless end.RJ V.iii.162
O churle, drinke all? and left no friendly drop,O churl! drunk all, and left no friendly dropRJ V.iii.163
To helpe me after, I will kisse thy lips,To help me after? I will kiss thy lips.RJ V.iii.164
Happlie some poyson yet doth hang on them,Haply some poison yet doth hang on themRJ V.iii.165
To make me die wth a restoratiue.To make die with a restorative.RJ V.iii.166
Thy lips are warme. Enter Boy and Watch.Thy lips are warm!RJ V.iii.167
Yea noise? Then ile be briefe. O happy Dagger.Yea, noise? Then I'll be brief. O happy dagger!RJ V.iii.169
'Tis in thy sheath, there rust and let me die This is thy sheath; there rust, and let me die.RJ V.iii.170
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL