ROMEO
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Is the day so young?Is the day so young?RJ I.i.160.2
Aye me, sad houres seeme long:Ay me! sad hours seem long.RJ I.i.161.2
Was that my Father that went hence so fast?Was that my father that went hence so fast?RJ I.i.162
Not hauing that, which hauing, makes them shortNot having that which having makes them short.RJ I.i.164
Out.Out – RJ I.i.166
Out of her fauour where I am in loue.Out of her favour where I am in love.RJ I.i.168
Alas that loue, whose view is muffled still,Alas that love, whose view is muffled, stillRJ I.i.171
Should without eyes, see path-wayes to his will:Should without eyes see pathways to his will!RJ I.i.172
Where shall we dine? O me: what fray was heere?Where shall we dine? O me, what fray was here?RJ I.i.173
Yet tell me not, for I haue heard it all:Yet tell me not, for I have heard it all.RJ I.i.174
Heere's much to do with hate, but more with loue:Here's much to-do with hate, but more with love.RJ I.i.175
Why then, O brawling loue, O louing hate,Why then, O brawling love, O loving hate,RJ I.i.176
O any thing, of nothing first created:O anything, of nothing first create!RJ I.i.177
O heauie lightnesse, serious vanity,O heavy lightness, serious vanity,RJ I.i.178
Mishapen Chaos of welseeing formes,Misshapen chaos of well-seeming forms,RJ I.i.179
Feather of lead, bright smoake, cold fire, sicke health,Feather of lead, bright smoke, cold fire, sick health,RJ I.i.180
Still waking sleepe, that is not what it is:Still-waking sleep, that is not what it is!RJ I.i.181
This loue feele I, that feele no loue in this.This love feel I, that feel no love in this.RJ I.i.182
Doest thou not laugh?Dost thou not laugh?RJ I.i.183.1
Good heart, at what?Good heart, at what?RJ I.i.184.1
Why such is loues transgression.Why, such is love's transgression.RJ I.i.185
Griefes of mine owne lie heauie in my breast,Griefs of mine own lie heavy in my breast,RJ I.i.186
Which thou wilt propagate to haue it preastWhich thou wilt propagate, to have it pressedRJ I.i.187
With more of thine, this loue that thou hast showne,With more of thine. This love that thou hast shownRJ I.i.188
Doth adde more griefe, to too much of mine owne.Doth add more grief to too much of mine own.RJ I.i.189
Loue, is a smoake made with the fume of sighes,Love is a smoke made with the fume of sighs;RJ I.i.190
Being purg'd, a fire sparkling in Louers eyes,Being purged, a fire sparkling in lovers' eyes;RJ I.i.191
Being vext, a Sea nourisht with louing teares,Being vexed, a sea nourished with lovers' tears.RJ I.i.192
What is it else? a madnesse, most discreet,What is it else? A madness most discreet,RJ I.i.193
A choking gall, and a preseruing sweet:A choking gall and a preserving sweet.RJ I.i.194
Farewell my Coze.Farewell, my coz.RJ I.i.195.1
Tut I haue lost my selfe, I am not here,Tut, I have lost myself. I am not here.RJ I.i.197
This is not Romeo, hee's some other where.This is not Romeo, he's some other where.RJ I.i.198
What shall I grone and tell thee?What, shall I groan and tell thee?RJ I.i.200.1
A sicke man in sadnesse makes his will:Bid a sick man in sadness make his will.RJ I.i.202
A word ill vrg'd to one that is so ill:Ah, word ill urged to one that is so ill!RJ I.i.203
In sadnesse Cozin, I do loue a woman.In sadness, cousin, I do love a woman.RJ I.i.204
A right good marke man, and shee's faire I loueA right good markman! And she's fair I love.RJ I.i.206
Well in that hit you misse, sheel not be hitWell, in that hit you miss. She'll not be hitRJ I.i.208
With Cupids arrow, she hath Dians wit:With Cupid's arrow. She hath Dian's wit,RJ I.i.209
And in strong proofe of chastity well arm'd:And, in strong proof of chastity well armed,RJ I.i.210
From loues weake childish Bow, she liues vncharm'd.From love's weak childish bow she lives uncharmed.RJ I.i.211
Shee will not stay the siege of louing tearmes,She will not stay the siege of loving terms,RJ I.i.212
Nor bid th'incounter of assailing eyes.Nor bide th' encounter of assailing eyes,RJ I.i.213
Nor open her lap to Sainct-seducing Gold:Nor ope her lap to saint-seducing gold.RJ I.i.214
O she is rich in beautie, onely poore,O, she is rich in beauty; only poorRJ I.i.215
That when she dies, with beautie dies her store.That, when she dies, with beauty dies her store.RJ I.i.216
She hath, and in that sparing make huge wast?She hath; and in that sparing makes huge waste.RJ I.i.218
For beauty steru'd with her seuerity,For beauty, starved with her severity,RJ I.i.219
Cuts beauty off from all posteritie.Cuts beauty off from all posterity.RJ I.i.220
She is too faire, too wisewi: sely too faire,She is too fair, too wise, wisely too fair,RJ I.i.221
To merit blisse by making me dispaire:To merit bliss by making me despair.RJ I.i.222
She hath forsworne to loue, and in that vowShe hath forsworn to love; and in that vowRJ I.i.223
Do I liue dead, that liue to tell it now.Do I live dead that live to tell it now.RJ I.i.224
O teach me how I should forget to thinke.O, teach me how I should forget to think!RJ I.i.226
'Tis the way'Tis the wayRJ I.i.228.2
to cal hers (exquisit) in question more,To call hers, exquisite, in question more.RJ I.i.229
These happy maskes that kisse faire Ladies browes,These happy masks that kiss fair ladies' brows,RJ I.i.230
Being blacke, puts vs in mind they hide the faire:Being black, put us in mind they hide the fair.RJ I.i.231
He that is strooken blind, cannot forgetHe that is strucken blind cannot forgetRJ I.i.232
The precious treasure of his eye-sight lost:The precious treasure of his eyesight lost.RJ I.i.233
Shew me a Mistresse that is passing faire,Show me a mistress that is passing fair,RJ I.i.234
What doth her beauty serue but as a note,What doth her beauty serve but as a noteRJ I.i.235
Where I may read who past that passing faire.Where I may read who passed that passing fair?RJ I.i.236
Farewell thou can'st not teach me to forget,Farewell. Thou canst not teach me to forget.RJ I.i.237
Your Plantan leafe is excellent for that.Your plantain leaf is excellent for that.RJ I.ii.51
For your broken shin.For your broken shin.RJ I.ii.52.2
Not mad, but bound more then a mad man is:Not mad, but bound more than a madman is;RJ I.ii.54
Shut vp in prison, kept without my foode,Shut up in prison, kept without my food,RJ I.ii.55
Whipt and tormented: and Godden good fellow,Whipped and tormented and – Good-e'en, good fellow.RJ I.ii.56
I mine owne fortune in my miserie.Ay, mine own fortune in my misery.RJ I.ii.58
I, if I know the Letters and the Language.Ay, if I know the letters and the language.RJ I.ii.61
Stay fellow, I can read.Stay, fellow. I can read.RJ I.ii.63
SEigneur Martino, and his wife and daughter: County Anselme Signor Martino and his wife and daughters. County AnselmRJ I.ii.64
and his beautious sisters: the Lady widdow of Vtruuio, and his beauteous sisters. The lady widow of Utruvio.RJ I.ii.65
Seigneur Placentio, and his louely Neeces: Mercutio and his Signor Placentio and his lovely nieces. Mercutio and hisRJ I.ii.66
brother Valentine: mine vncle Capulet his wife and daughters: brother Valentine. Mine uncle Capulet, his wife and daughters.RJ I.ii.67
my faire Neece Rosaline, Liuia, Seigneur Valentio, & My fair niece Rosaline and Livia. Signor Valentio andRJ I.ii.68
his Cosen Tybalt: Lucio and the liuely Helena.his cousin Tybalt. Lucio and the lively Helena.RJ I.ii.69
A faire assembly, whither should they come?A fair assembly. Whither should they come?RJ I.ii.70
Whither? to supper?Whither? To supper?RJ I.ii.72
Whose house?Whose house?RJ I.ii.74
Indeed I should haue askt you that before.Indeed I should have asked thee that before.RJ I.ii.76
When the deuout religion of mine eyeWhen the devout religion of mine eyeRJ I.ii.87
Maintaines such falshood, then turne teares to fire:Maintains such falsehood, then turn tears to fires;RJ I.ii.88
And these who often drown'd could neuer die,And these, who often drowned, could never die,RJ I.ii.89
Transparent Heretiques be burnt for liers.Transparent heretics, be burnt for liars!RJ I.ii.90
One fairer then my loue: the all-seeing SunOne fairer than my love? The all-seeing sunRJ I.ii.91
Nere saw her match, since first the world begun.Ne'er saw her match since first the world begun.RJ I.ii.92
Ile goe along, no such sight to be showne,I'll go along, no such sight to be shown,RJ I.ii.99
But to reioyce in splendor of mine owne.But to rejoice in splendour of mine own.RJ I.ii.100
What shall this speeh be spoke for our excuse?What, shall this speech be spoke for our excuse?RJ I.iv.1
Or shall we on without Apologie?Or shall we on without apology?RJ I.iv.2
Giue me a Torch, I am not for this ambling.Give me a torch. I am not for this ambling.RJ I.iv.11
Being but heauy I will beare the light.Being but heavy, I will bear the light.RJ I.iv.12
Not I beleeue me, you haue dancing shooesNot I, believe me. You have dancing shoesRJ I.iv.14
With nimble soles, I haue a soale of LeadWith nimble soles. I have a soul of leadRJ I.iv.15
So stakes me to the ground, I cannot moue.So stakes me to the ground I cannot move.RJ I.iv.16
I am too sore enpearced with his shaft,I am too sore empierced with his shaftRJ I.iv.19
To soare with his light feathers, and to bound:To soar with his light feathers; and so boundRJ I.iv.20
I cannot bound a pitch aboue dull woe,I cannot bound a pitch above dull woe.RJ I.iv.21
Vnder loues heauy burthen doe I sinke.Under love's heavy burden do I sink.RJ I.iv.22
Is loue a tender thing? it is too rough,Is love a tender thing? It is too rough,RJ I.iv.25
Too rude, too boysterous, and it pricks like thorne.Too rude, too boisterous, and it pricks like thorn.RJ I.iv.26
A Torch for me, let wantons light of heartA torch for me! Let wantons light of heartRJ I.iv.35
Tickle the sencelesse rushes with their heeles:Tickle the senseless rushes with their heels.RJ I.iv.36
For I am prouerb'd with a Grandsier Phrase,For I am proverbed with a grandsire phrase – RJ I.iv.37
Ile be a Candle-holder and looke on,I'll be a candle-holder and look on;RJ I.iv.38
The game was nere so faire, and I am done.The game was ne'er so fair, and I am done.RJ I.iv.39
Nay that's not so.Nay, that's not so.RJ I.iv.44.1
And we meane well in going to this Maske,And we mean well in going to this masque,RJ I.iv.48
But 'tis no wit to go.But 'tis no wit to go.RJ I.iv.49.1
I dreampt a dreame to night.I dreamt a dream tonight.RJ I.iv.50.1
Well what was yours?Well, what was yours?RJ I.iv.51.1
In bed a sleepe while they do dreame things true.In bed asleep, while they do dream things true.RJ I.iv.52
Peace, peace, Mercutio peace,Peace, peace, Mercutio, peace!RJ I.iv.95.2
Thou talk'st of nothing.Thou talkest of nothing.RJ I.iv.96.1
I feare too early, for my mind misgiues,I fear, too early. For my mind misgivesRJ I.iv.106
Some consequence yet hanging in the starres,Some consequence, yet hanging in the stars,RJ I.iv.107
Shall bitterly begin his fearefull dateShall bitterly begin his fearful dateRJ I.iv.108
With this nights reuels, and expire the tearmeWith this night's revels and expire the termRJ I.iv.109
Of a despised life clos'd in my brest:Of a despised life, closed in my breast,RJ I.iv.110
By some vile forfeit of vntimely death.By some vile forfeit of untimely death.RJ I.iv.111
But he that hath the stirrage of my course,But He that hath the steerage of my courseRJ I.iv.112
Direct my sute: on lustie Gentlemen.Direct my sail! On, lusty gentlemen!RJ I.iv.113
What Ladie is that which doth inrich the handWhat lady's that, which doth enrich the handRJ I.v.42
Of yonder Knight?Of yonder knight?RJ I.v.43.1
O she doth teach the Torches to burne bright:O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright!RJ I.v.44
It seemes she hangs vpon the cheeke of night,It seems she hangs upon the cheek of nightRJ I.v.45
As a rich Iewel in an Athiops eare:Like a rich jewel in an Ethiop's ear – RJ I.v.46
Beauty too rich for vse, for earth too deare:Beauty too rich for use, for earth too dear!RJ I.v.47
So shewes a Snowy Doue trooping with Crowes,So shows a snowy dove trooping with crowsRJ I.v.48
As yonder Lady ore her fellowes showes;As yonder lady o'er her fellows shows.RJ I.v.49
The measure done, Ile watch her place of stand,The measure done, I'll watch her place of standRJ I.v.50
And touching hers, make blessed my rude hand.And, touching hers, make blessed my rude hand.RJ I.v.51
Did my heart loue till now, forsweare it sight,Did my heart love till now? Forswear it, sight!RJ I.v.52
For I neuer saw true Beauty till this night.For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night.RJ I.v.53
If I prophane with my vnworthiest hand,If I profane with my unworthiest handRJ I.v.93
This holy shrine, the gentle sin is this,This holy shrine, the gentle sin is this.RJ I.v.94
My lips to blushing Pilgrims did ready stand,My lips, two blushing pilgrims, ready standRJ I.v.95
To smooth that rough touch, with a tender kisse.To smooth that rough touch with a tender kiss.RJ I.v.96
Haue not Saints lips, and holy Palmers too?Have not saints lips, and holy palmers too?RJ I.v.101
O then deare Saint, let lips do what hands do,O, then, dear saint, let lips do what hands do!RJ I.v.103
They pray (grant thou) least faith turne to dispaire.They pray: grant thou, lest faith turn to despair.RJ I.v.104
Then moue not while my prayers effect I take:Then move not while my prayer's effect I take.RJ I.v.106
Thus from my lips, by thine my sin is purg'd.Thus from my lips, by thine my sin is purged.RJ I.v.107
Sin from my lips? O trespasse sweetly vrg'd:Sin from thy lips? O trespass sweetly urged!RJ I.v.109
Giue me my sin againe.Give me my sin again.RJ I.v.110.1
What is her Mother?What is her mother?RJ I.v.112.1
Is she a Capulet?Is she a Capulet?RJ I.v.117.2
O deare account! My life is my foes debt.O dear account! My life is my foe's debt.RJ I.v.118
I so I feare, the more is my vnrest.Ay, so I fear. The more is my unrest.RJ I.v.120
Can I goe forward when my heart is here?Can I go forward when my heart is here?RJ II.i.1
Turne backe dull earth, and find thy Center out.Turn back, dull earth, and find thy centre out.RJ II.i.2
He ieasts at Scarres that neuer felt a wound,He jests at scars that never felt a wound.RJ II.ii.1
But soft, what light through yonder window breaks?But, soft! What light through yonder window breaks?RJ II.ii.2
It is the East, and Iuliet is the Sunne,It is the East, and Juliet is the sun!RJ II.ii.3
Arise faire Sun and kill the enuious Moone,Arise, fair sun, and kill the envious moon,RJ II.ii.4
Who is already sicke and pale with griefe,Who is already sick and pale with griefRJ II.ii.5
That thou her Maid art far more faire then she:That thou her maid art far more fair than she.RJ II.ii.6
Be not her Maid since she is enuious,Be not her maid, since she is envious.RJ II.ii.7
Her Vestal liuery is but sicke and greene,Her vestal livery is but sick and green,RJ II.ii.8
And none but fooles do weare it, cast it off:And none but fools do wear it. Cast it off.RJ II.ii.9
It is my Lady, O it is my Loue,It is my lady, O, it is my love!RJ II.ii.10
O that she knew she were,O that she knew she were!RJ II.ii.11
She speakes, yet she sayes nothing, what of that?She speaks. Yet she says nothing. What of that?RJ II.ii.12
Her eye discourses, I will answere it:Her eye discourses. I will answer it.RJ II.ii.13
I am too bold 'tis not to me she speakes:I am too bold. 'Tis not to me she speaks.RJ II.ii.14
Two of the fairest starres in all the Heauen,Two of the fairest stars in all the heaven,RJ II.ii.15
Hauing some businesse do entreat her eyes,Having some business, do entreat her eyesRJ II.ii.16
To twinckle in their Spheres till they returne.To twinkle in their spheres till they return.RJ II.ii.17
What if her eyes were there, they in her head,What if her eyes were there, they in her head?RJ II.ii.18
The brightnesse of her cheeke would shame those starres,The brightness of her cheek would shame those starsRJ II.ii.19
As day-light doth a Lampe, her eye in heauen,As daylight doth a lamp. Her eyes in heavenRJ II.ii.20
Would through the ayrie Region streame so bright,Would through the airy region stream so brightRJ II.ii.21
That Birds would sing, and thinke it were not night:That birds would sing and think it were not night.RJ II.ii.22
See how she leanes her cheeke vpon her hand.See how she leans her cheek upon her hand!RJ II.ii.23
O that I were a Gloue vpon that hand,O that I were a glove upon that hand,RJ II.ii.24
That I might touch that cheeke.That I might touch that cheek!RJ II.ii.25.1
She speakes.She speaks.RJ II.ii.25.3
Oh speake againe bright Angell, for thou artO, speak again, bright angel! – for thou artRJ II.ii.26
As glorious to this night being ore my head,As glorious to this night, being o'er my headRJ II.ii.27
As is a winged messenger of heauenAs is a winged messenger of heavenRJ II.ii.28
Vnto the white vpturned wondring eyesUnto the white-upturned wondering eyesRJ II.ii.29
Of mortalls that fall backe to gaze on him,Of mortals that fall back to gaze on himRJ II.ii.30
When he bestrides the lazie puffing Cloudes,When he bestrides the lazy, puffing cloudsRJ II.ii.31
And sailes vpon the bosome of the ayre.And sails upon the bosom of the air.RJ II.ii.32
Shall I heare more, or shall I speake at this?Shall I hear more, or shall I speak at this?RJ II.ii.37
I take thee at thy word:I take thee at thy word.RJ II.ii.49.2
Call me but Loue, and Ile be new baptiz'd,Call me but love, and I'll be new baptized.RJ II.ii.50
Hence foorth I neuer will be Romeo.Henceforth I never will be Romeo.RJ II.ii.51
By a name,By a nameRJ II.ii.53.2
I know not how to tell thee who I am:I know not how to tell thee who I am.RJ II.ii.54
My name deare Saint, is hatefull to my selfe,My name, dear saint, is hateful to myself,RJ II.ii.55
Because it is an Enemy to thee,Because it is an enemy to thee.RJ II.ii.56
Had I it written, I would teare the word.Had I it written, I would tear the word.RJ II.ii.57
Neither faire Maid, if either thee dislike.Neither, fair saint, if either thee dislike.RJ II.ii.61
With Loues light wings / Did I ore-perch these Walls,With love's light wings did I o'erperch these walls.RJ II.ii.66
For stony limits cannot hold Loue out,For stony limits cannot hold love out,RJ II.ii.67
And what Loue can do, that dares Loue attempt:And what love can do, that dares love attempt.RJ II.ii.68
Therefore thy kinsmen are no stop to me.Therefore thy kinsmen are no stop to me.RJ II.ii.69
Alacke there lies more perill in thine eye,Alack, there lies more peril in thine eyeRJ II.ii.71
Then twenty of their Swords, looke thou but sweete,Than twenty of their swords! Look thou but sweet,RJ II.ii.72
And I am proofe against their enmity.And I am proof against their enmity.RJ II.ii.73
I haue nights cloake to hide me from their eyesI have night's cloak to hide me from their eyes.RJ II.ii.75
And but thou loue me, let them finde me here,And but thou love me, let them find me here.RJ II.ii.76
My life were better ended by their hate,My life were better ended by their hateRJ II.ii.77
Then death proroged wanting of thy Loue.Than death prorogued, wanting of thy love.RJ II.ii.78
By Loue that first did promp me to enquire,By love, that first did prompt me to inquire.RJ II.ii.80
He lent me counsell, and I lent him eyes,He lent me counsel, and I lent him eyes.RJ II.ii.81
I am no Pylot, yet wert thou as farI am no pilot; yet, wert thou as farRJ II.ii.82
As that vast-shore-washet with the farthest Sea,As that vast shore washed with the farthest sea,RJ II.ii.83
I should aduenture for such Marchandise.I would adventure for such merchandise.RJ II.ii.84
Lady, by yonder Moone I vow,Lady, by yonder blessed moon I vow,RJ II.ii.107
That tips with siluer all these Fruite tree tops.That tips with silver all these fruit-tree tops – RJ II.ii.108
What shall I sweare by?What shall I swear by?RJ II.ii.112.1
If my hearts deare loue.If my heart's dear love – RJ II.ii.115.2
O wilt thou leaue me so vnsatisfied?O, wilt thou leave me so unsatisfied?RJ II.ii.125
Th'exchange of thy Loues faithfull vow for mine.Th' exchange of thy love's faithful vow for mine.RJ II.ii.127
Would'st thou withdraw it, / For what purpose Loue?Wouldst thou withdraw it? For what purpose, love?RJ II.ii.130
O blessed blessed night, I am afear'dO blessed, blessed night! I am afeard,RJ II.ii.139
Being in night, all this is but a dreame,Being in night, all this is but a dream,RJ II.ii.140
Too flattering sweet to be substantiall.Too flattering-sweet to be substantial.RJ II.ii.141
So thriue my soule.So thrive my soul – RJ II.ii.153.2
A thousand times the worse to want thy light,A thousand times the worse, to want thy light!RJ II.ii.155
Loue goes toward Loue as school-boyes frõ thier booksLove goes toward love as schoolboys from their books;RJ II.ii.156
But Loue frõ Loue, towards schoole with heauie lookes.But love from love, toward school with heavy looks.RJ II.ii.157
It is my soule that calls vpon my name.It is my soul that calls upon my name.RJ II.ii.164
How siluer sweet, sound Louers tongues by night,How silver-sweet sound lovers' tongues by night,RJ II.ii.165
Like softest Musicke to attending eares.Like softest music to attending ears!RJ II.ii.166
My Neece.My nyas?RJ II.ii.167.2
By the houre of nine.By the hour of nine.RJ II.ii.168.2
Let me stand here till thou remember it.Let me stand here till thou remember it.RJ II.ii.171
And Ile still stay, to haue thee still forget,And I'll still stay, to have thee still forget,RJ II.ii.174
Forgetting any other home but this.Forgetting any other home but this.RJ II.ii.175
I would I were thy Bird.I would I were thy bird.RJ II.ii.182.1
Sleepe dwell vpon thine eyes, peace in thy brest.Sleep dwell upon thine eyes, peace in thy breast!RJ II.ii.186
Rom. Would I were sleepe and peace so sweet to rest,Would I were sleep and peace, so sweet to rest!RJ II.ii.187
The gray ey'd morne smiles on the frowning night. Checkring the Easterne Cloudes with streaks of light: And fleckled darknesse like a drunkard reeles. From forth daies path. and Titans burning wheeles: Now ere the Sun aduance his burning eye.The grey-eyed morn smiles on the frowning night,RJ II.ii.188
Checkring the Easterne Clouds with streakes of light,Chequering the eastern clouds with streaks of light,RJ II.ii.189
And darknesse fleckel'd like a drunkard reeles,And darkness fleckled like a drunkard reelsRJ II.ii.190
From forth dayes pathway, made by Titans wheeles.From forth day's pathway made by Titan's wheels.RJ II.ii.191
Hence will I to my ghostly Fries close Cell,Hence will I to my ghostly Friar's close cell,RJ II.ii.192
His helpe to craue, and my deare hap to tell. His help to crave and my dear hap to tell.RJ II.ii.193
Good morrow Father.Good morrow, father.RJ II.iii.27.1
That last is true, the sweeter rest was mine.That last is true. The sweeter rest was mine.RJ II.iii.39
With Rosaline, my ghostly Father? No,With Rosaline, my ghostly father? No.RJ II.iii.41
I haue forgot that name, and that names woe.I have forgot that name and that name's woe.RJ II.iii.42
Ile tell thee ere thou aske it me agen:I'll tell thee ere thou ask it me again.RJ II.iii.44
I haue beene feasting with mine enemie,I have been feasting with mine enemy,RJ II.iii.45
Where on a sudden one hath wounded me,Where on a sudden one hath wounded meRJ II.iii.46
That's by me wounded: both our remediesThat's by me wounded. Both our remediesRJ II.iii.47
Within thy helpe and holy phisicke lies:Within thy help and holy physic lies.RJ II.iii.48
I beare no hatred, blessed man: for loeI bear no hatred, blessed man, for, lo,RJ II.iii.49
My intercession likewise steads my foe.My intercession likewise steads my foe.RJ II.iii.50
Then plainly know my hearts deare Loue is set,Then plainly know my heart's dear love is setRJ II.iii.53
On the faire daughter of rich Capulet:On the fair daughter of rich Capulet.RJ II.iii.54
As mine on hers, so hers is set on mine;As mine on hers, so hers is set on mine,RJ II.iii.55
And all combin'd, saue what thou must combineAnd all combined, save what thou must combineRJ II.iii.56
By holy marriage: when and where, and how,By holy marriage. When, and where, and howRJ II.iii.57
We met, we wooed, and made exchange of vow:We met, we wooed and made exchange of vow,RJ II.iii.58
Ile tell thee as we passe, but this I pray,I'll tell thee as we pass. But this I pray,RJ II.iii.59
That thou consent to marrie vs to day.That thou consent to marry us today.RJ II.iii.60
Thou chid'st me oft for louing Rosaline.Thou chidst me oft for loving Rosaline.RJ II.iii.77
And bad'st me bury Loue.And badest me bury love.RJ II.iii.79.1
I pray thee chide me not, her I Loue nowI pray thee chide me not. Her whom I love nowRJ II.iii.81
Doth grace for grace, and Loue for Loue allow:Doth grace for grace and love for love allow.RJ II.iii.82
The other did not so.The other did not so.RJ II.iii.83.1
O let vs hence, I stand on sudden hast.O, let us hence! I stand on sudden haste.RJ II.iii.89
Good morrow to you both, what counterfeit did IGood morrow to you both. What counterfeit did IRJ II.iv.46
giue you?give you?RJ II.iv.47
Pardon Mercutio, my businesse was great,Pardon, good Mercutio. My business was great,RJ II.iv.49
and in such a case as mine, a man may straine curtesie.and in such a case as mine a man may strain courtesy.RJ II.iv.50
Meaning to cursie.Meaning, to curtsy.RJ II.iv.53
A most curteous exposition.A most courteous exposition.RJ II.iv.55
Pinke for flower.Pink for flower.RJ II.iv.57
Why then is my Pump well flowr'd.Why, then is my pump well-flowered.RJ II.iv.59
O single sol'd ieast, / Soly singular for the O single-soled jest, solely singular for theRJ II.iv.64
singlenesse.singleness!RJ II.iv.65
Swits and spurs, / Swits and spurs, or Ile crie aSwits and spurs, swits and spurs! or I'll cry aRJ II.iv.68
match.match.RJ II.iv.69
Thou wast neuer with mee for any thing, whenThou wast never with me for anything whenRJ II.iv.74
thou wast not there for the Goose.thou wast not there for the goose.RJ II.iv.75
Nay, good Goose bite not.Nay, good goose, bite not.RJ II.iv.77
And is it not well seru'd into a Sweet-And is it not, then, well served in to a sweetRJ II.iv.80
Goose?goose?RJ II.iv.81
I stretch it out for that word, broad, which addedI stretch it out for that word ‘ broad ’, which, addedRJ II.iv.84
to the Goose, proues thee farre and wide, abroad Goose.to the goose, proves thee far and wide a broad goose.RJ II.iv.85
Here's goodly geare.Here's goodly gear!RJ II.iv.98
One Gentlewoman, / That God hath made, himselfeOne, gentlewoman, that God hath made for himselfRJ II.iv.112
to mar.to mar.RJ II.iv.113
I can tell you: but young Romeo will be olderI can tell you. But young Romeo will be olderRJ II.iv.117
when you haue found him, then he was when you soughtwhen you have found him than he was when you soughtRJ II.iv.118
him: I am the youngest of that name, for fault of ahim. I am the youngest of that name, for fault of aRJ II.iv.119
worse.worse.RJ II.iv.120
What hast thou found?What hast thou found?RJ II.iv.128
I will follow you.I will follow you.RJ II.iv.139
A Gentleman Nurse, that loues to heare himselfeA gentleman, Nurse, that loves to hear himselfRJ II.iv.144
talke, and will speake more in a minute, then he will standtalk and will speak more in a minute than he will standRJ II.iv.145
to in a Moneth.to in a month.RJ II.iv.146
Nurse commend me to thy Lady and Mistresse, INurse, commend me to thy lady and mistress. IRJ II.iv.168
protest vnto thee.protest unto thee – RJ II.iv.169
What wilt thou tell her Nurse? thou doest notWhat wilt thou tell her, Nurse? Thou dost notRJ II.iv.172
marke me?mark me.RJ II.iv.173
Bid her deuise Bid her deviseRJ II.iv.176
some meanes to come to shrift this afternoone,Some means to come to shrift this afternoon,RJ II.iv.177
And there she shall at Frier Lawrence CellAnd there she shall at Friar Laurence' cellRJ II.iv.178
Be shriu'd and married: here is for thy paines.Be shrived and married. Here is for thy pains.RJ II.iv.179
Go too, I say you shall.Go to! I say you shall.RJ II.iv.181
And stay thou good Nurse behind the Abbey wall,And stay, good Nurse, behind the abbey wall.RJ II.iv.183
Within this houre my man shall be with thee,Within this hour my man shall be with theeRJ II.iv.184
And bring thee Cords made like a tackled staire,And bring thee cords made like a tackled stair,RJ II.iv.185
Which to the high top gallant of my ioy,Which to the high topgallant of my joyRJ II.iv.186
Must be my conuoy in the secret night.Must be my convoy in the secret night.RJ II.iv.187
Farewell, be trustie and Ile quite thy paines:Farewell. Be trusty, and I'll quit thy pains.RJ II.iv.188
Farewell, commend me to thy Mistresse.Farewell. Commend me to thy mistress.RJ II.iv.189
What saist thou my deare Nurse?What sayest thou, my dear Nurse?RJ II.iv.191
Warrant thee my man as true as steele.Warrant thee my man's as true as steel.RJ II.iv.194
I Nurse, what of that? Both with an RAy, Nurse. What of that? Both with an ‘ R.’RJ II.iv.203
Commend me to thy Lady.Commend me to thy lady.RJ II.iv.208
Amen, amen, but come what sorrow can,Amen, amen! But come what sorrow can,RJ II.vi.3
It cannot counteruaile the exchange of ioyIt cannot countervail the exchange of joyRJ II.vi.4
That one short minute giues me in her sight:That one short minute gives me in her sight.RJ II.vi.5
Do thou but close our hands with holy words.Do thou but close our hands with holy words,RJ II.vi.6
Then Loue-deuouring death do what he dare,Then love-devouring death do what he dare – RJ II.vi.7
It is inough. I may but call her mine.It is enough I may but call her mine.RJ II.vi.8
Ah Iuliet, if the measure of thy ioyAh, Juliet, if the measure of thy joyRJ II.vi.24
Be heapt like mine, and that thy skill be moreBe heaped like mine, and that thy skill be moreRJ II.vi.25
To blason it, then sweeten with thy breathTo blazon it, then sweeten with thy breathRJ II.vi.26
This neighbour ayre, and let rich musickes tongue,This neighbour air, and let rich music's tongueRJ II.vi.27
Vnfold the imagin'd happinesse that bothUnfold the imagined happiness that bothRJ II.vi.28
Receiue in either, by this deere encounter.Receive in either by this dear encounter.RJ II.vi.29
Tibalt, the reason that I haue to loue thee,Tybalt, the reason that I have to love theeRJ III.i.61
Doth much excuse the appertaining rageDoth much excuse the appertaining rageRJ III.i.62
To such a greeting: Villaine am I none;To such a greeting. Villain am I none.RJ III.i.63
Therefore farewell, I see thou know'st me not.Therefore farewell, I see thou knowest me not.RJ III.i.64
I do protest I neuer iniur'd thee,I do protest I never injured thee,RJ III.i.67
But lou'd thee better then thou can'st deuise:But love thee better than thou canst deviseRJ III.i.68
Till thou shalt know the reason of my loue,Till thou shalt know the reason of my love.RJ III.i.69
And so good Capulet, which name I tenderAnd so, good Capulet, which name I tenderRJ III.i.70
As dearely as my owne, be satisfied.As dearly as mine own, be satisfied.RJ III.i.71
Gentle Mercutio, put thy Rapier vp.Gentle Mercutio, put thy rapier up.RJ III.i.82
Draw Benuolio, beat downe their weapons:Draw, Benvolio. Beat down their weapons.RJ III.i.84
Gentlemen, for shame forbeare this outrage,Gentlemen, for shame! Forbear this outrage!RJ III.i.85
Tibalt, Mercutio, the Prince expresly hathTybalt, Mercutio, the Prince expressly hathRJ III.i.86
Forbidden bandying in Verona streetes.Forbid this bandying in Verona streets.RJ III.i.87
Hold Tybalt, good Mercutio.Hold, Tybalt! Good Mercutio!RJ III.i.88
Courage man, the hurt cannot be much.Courage, man. The hurt cannot be much.RJ III.i.95
I thought all for the best.I thought all for the best.RJ III.i.104
This Gentleman the Princes neere Alie,This gentleman, the Prince's near ally,RJ III.i.109
My very Friend hath got his mortall hurtMy very friend, hath got this mortal hurtRJ III.i.110
In my behalfe, my reputation stain'dIn my behalf – my reputation stainedRJ III.i.111
With Tibalts slaunder, Tybalt that an houreWith Tybalt's slander – Tybalt, that an hourRJ III.i.112
Hath beene my Cozin: O Sweet Iuliet,Hath been my cousin. O sweet Juliet,RJ III.i.113
Thy Beauty hath made me Effeminate,Thy beauty hath made me effeminateRJ III.i.114
And in my temper softned Valours steele.And in my temper softened valour's steel!RJ III.i.115
This daies blacke Fate, on mo daies doth depend,This day's black fate on more days doth depend.RJ III.i.119
This but begins, the wo others must end.This but begins the woe others must end.RJ III.i.120
He gon in triumph, and Mercutio slaine?Alive in triumph, and Mercutio slain!RJ III.i.122
Away to heauen respectiue Lenitie,Away to heaven respective lenity,RJ III.i.123
And fire and Fury, be my conduct now.And fire-eyed fury be my conduct now!RJ III.i.124
Now Tybalt take the Villaine backe againeNow, Tybalt, take the ‘ villain ’ back againRJ III.i.125
That late thou gau'st me, for Mercutios souleThat late thou gavest me. For Mercutio's soulRJ III.i.126
Is but a little way aboue our heads,Is but a little way above our heads,RJ III.i.127
Staying for thine to keepe him companie:Staying for thine to keep him company.RJ III.i.128
Either thou or I, or both, must goe with him.Either thou or I, or both, must go with him.RJ III.i.129
This shall determine that.This shall determine that.RJ III.i.131.2
O! I am Fortunes foole.O, I am fortune's fool!RJ III.i.136.1
Father what newes? / What is the Princes Doome?Father, what news? What is the Prince's doom?RJ III.iii.4
What sorrow craues acquaintance at my hand,What sorrow craves acquaintance at my handRJ III.iii.5
That I yet know not?That I yet know not?RJ III.iii.6.1
What lesse then Doomesday, / Is the Princes Doome?What less than doomsday is the Prince's doom?RJ III.iii.9
Ha, banishment? be mercifull, say death:Ha, banishment? Be merciful, say ‘ death.’RJ III.iii.12
For exile hath more terror in his looke,For exile hath more terror in his look,RJ III.iii.13
Much more then death: do not say banishment.Much more than death. Do not say ‘ banishment.’RJ III.iii.14
There is no world without Verona walles,There is no world without Verona walls,RJ III.iii.17
But Purgatorie, Torture, hell it selfe:But purgatory, torture, hell itself.RJ III.iii.18
Hence banished, is banisht from the world,Hence banished is banished from the world,RJ III.iii.19
And worlds exile is death. Then banished,And world's exile is death. Then ‘ banished ’RJ III.iii.20
Is death, mistearm'd, calling death banished,Is death mistermed. Calling death ‘ banished,’RJ III.iii.21
Thou cut'st my head off with a golden Axe,Thou cuttest my head off with a golden axeRJ III.iii.22
And smilest vpon the stroke that murders me.And smilest upon the stroke that murders me.RJ III.iii.23
'Tis Torture and not mercy, heauen is here'Tis torture, and not mercy. Heaven is here,RJ III.iii.29
Where Iuliet liues, and euery Cat and Dog,Where Juliet lives. And every cat and dogRJ III.iii.30
And little Mouse, euery vnworthy thingAnd little mouse, every unworthy thing,RJ III.iii.31
Liue here in Heauen and may looke on her,Live here in heaven and may look on her.RJ III.iii.32
But Romeo may not. More Validitie,But Romeo may not. More validity,RJ III.iii.33
More Honourable state, more Courtship liuesMore honourable state, more courtship livesRJ III.iii.34
In carrion Flies, then Romeo: they may seazeIn carrion flies than Romeo. They may seizeRJ III.iii.35
On the white wonder of deare Iuliets hand,On the white wonder of dear Juliet's handRJ III.iii.36
And steale immortall blessing from her lips,And steal immortal blessing from her lips,RJ III.iii.37
Who euen in pure and vestall modestieWho, even in pure and vestal modesty,RJ III.iii.38
Still blush, as thinking their owne kisses sin.Still blush, as thinking their own kisses sin.RJ III.iii.39
This may Flies doe, when I from this must flie,This may flies do, when I from this must fly.RJ III.iii.40
And saist thou yet, that exile is not death?And sayest thou yet that exile is not death?RJ III.iii.41
But Romeo may not, hee is banished.But Romeo may not, he is banished.RJ III.iii.42

Flies may do this but I from this must fly.RJ III.iii.43

They are free men. But I am banished.RJ III.iii.44
Had'st thou no poyson mixt, no sharpe ground knife,Hadst thou no poison mixed, no sharp-ground knife,RJ III.iii.45
No sudden meane of death, though nere so meane,No sudden mean of death, though ne'er so mean,RJ III.iii.46
But banished to kill me? Banished?But ‘ banished ’ to kill me – ‘ banished ’?RJ III.iii.47
O Frier, the damned vse that word in hell:O Friar, the damned use that word in hell.RJ III.iii.48
Howlings attends it, how hast thou the hartHowlings attends it! How hast thou the heart,RJ III.iii.49
Being a Diuine, a Ghostly Confessor,Being a divine, a ghostly confessor,RJ III.iii.50
A Sin-Absoluer, and my Friend profest:A sin-absolver, and my friend professed,RJ III.iii.51
To mangle me with that word, banished?To mangle me with that word ‘ banished ’?RJ III.iii.52
O thou wilt speake againe of banishment.O, thou wilt speak again of banishment.RJ III.iii.54
Yet banished? hang vp Philosophie:Yet ‘ banished ’? Hang up philosophy!RJ III.iii.58
Vnlesse Philosohpie can make a Iuliet,Unless philosophy can make a Juliet,RJ III.iii.59
Displant a Towne, reuerse a Princes Doome,Displant a town, reverse a prince's doom,RJ III.iii.60
It helpes not, it preuailes not, talke no more.It helps not, it prevails not. Talk no more.RJ III.iii.61
How should they, / When wisemen haue no eyes?How should they, when that wise men have no eyes?RJ III.iii.63
Thou can'st not speake of that yu dost not feele,Thou canst not speak of that thou dost not feel.RJ III.iii.65
Wert thou as young as Iuliet my Loue:Wert thou as young as I, Juliet thy love,RJ III.iii.66
An houre but married, Tybalt murdered,An hour but married, Tybalt murdered,RJ III.iii.67
Doting like me, and like me banished,Doting like me, and like me banished,RJ III.iii.68
Then mightest thou speake, / Then mightest thou teare thy hayre,Then mightst thou speak; then mightst thou tear thy hair,RJ III.iii.69
And fall vpon the ground as I doe now,And fall upon the ground, as I do now,RJ III.iii.70
Taking the measure of an vnmade graue.Taking the measure of an unmade grave.RJ III.iii.71
Not I, / Vnlesse the breath of Hartsicke groanesNot I; unless the breath of heartsick groansRJ III.iii.73
Mist-like infold me from the search of eyes.Mist-like infold me from the search of eyes.RJ III.iii.74
Nurse.Nurse – RJ III.iii.92.1
Speak'st thou of Iuliet? how is it with her?Spakest thou of Juliet? How is it with her?RJ III.iii.93
Doth not she thinke me an old Murtherer,Doth not she think me an old murderer,RJ III.iii.94
Now I haue stain'd the Childhood of our ioy,Now I have stained the childhood of our joyRJ III.iii.95
With blood remoued, but little from her owne?With blood removed but little from her own?RJ III.iii.96
Where is she? and how doth she? and what sayesWhere is she? and how doth she? and what saysRJ III.iii.97
My conceal'd Lady to our conceal'd Loue?My concealed lady to our cancelled love?RJ III.iii.98
As if that name As if that name,RJ III.iii.102.2
shot from the dead leuell of a Gun,Shot from the deadly level of a gun,RJ III.iii.103
Did murder her, as that names cursed handDid murder her; as that name's cursed handRJ III.iii.104
Murdred her kinsman. Oh tell me Frier, tell me,Murdered her kinsman. O, tell me, Friar, tell me,RJ III.iii.105
In what vile part of this AnatomieIn what vile part of this anatomyRJ III.iii.106
Doth my name lodge? Tell me, that I may sackeDoth my name lodge? Tell me, that I may sackRJ III.iii.107
The hatefull Mansion.The hateful mansion.RJ III.iii.108.1
Do so, and bid my Sweete prepare to chide.Do so, and bid my sweet prepare to chide.RJ III.iii.162
How well my comfort is reuiu'd by this.How well my comfort is revived by this!RJ III.iii.165
But that a ioy past ioy, calls out on me,But that a joy past joy calls out on me,RJ III.iii.173
It were a griefe, so briefe to part with thee:It were a grief so brief to part with thee.RJ III.iii.174
Farewell.Farewell.RJ III.iii.175
It was the Larke the Herauld of the Morne:It was the lark, the herald of the morn;RJ III.v.6
No Nightingale: looke Loue what enuious streakesNo nightingale. Look, love, what envious streaksRJ III.v.7
Do lace the seuering Cloudes in yonder East:Do lace the severing clouds in yonder East.RJ III.v.8
Nights Candles are burnt out, and Iocond dayNight's candles are burnt out, and jocund dayRJ III.v.9
Stands tipto on the mistie Mountaines tops,Stands tiptoe on the misty mountain tops.RJ III.v.10
I must be gone and liue, or stay and die.I must be gone and live, or stay and die.RJ III.v.11
Let me be tane, let me be put to death,Let me be ta'en, let me be put to death.RJ III.v.17
I am content, so thou wilt haue it so.I am content, so thou wilt have it so.RJ III.v.18
Ile say yon gray is not the mornings eye,I'll say yon grey is not the morning's eye;RJ III.v.19
'Tis but the pale reflexe of Cinthias brow.'Tis but the pale reflex of Cynthia's brow.RJ III.v.20
Nor that is not Larke whose noates do beateNor that is not the lark whose notes do beatRJ III.v.21
The vaulty heauen so high aboue our heads,The vaulty heaven so high above our heads.RJ III.v.22
I haue more care to stay, then will to go:I have more care to stay than will to go.RJ III.v.23
Come death and welcome, Iuliet wills it so.Come, death, and welcome! Juliet wills it so.RJ III.v.24
How ist my soule, lets talke, it is not day.How is't, my soul? Let's talk. It is not day.RJ III.v.25
More light & light, more darke & darke our woes.More light and light: more dark and dark our woes.RJ III.v.36
Farewell, farewell, one kisse and Ile descend.Farewell, farewell! One kiss, and I'll descend.RJ III.v.42
Farewell:Farewell!RJ III.v.48
I will omit no oportunitie,I will omit no opportunityRJ III.v.49
That may conuey my greetings Loue, to thee.That may convey my greetings, love, to thee.RJ III.v.50
I doubt it not, and all these woes shall serueI doubt it not; and all these woes shall serveRJ III.v.52
For sweet discourses in our time to come.For sweet discourses in our times to come.RJ III.v.53
And trust me Loue, in my eye so do you:And trust me, love, in my eye so do you.RJ III.v.58
Drie sorrow drinkes our blood. Adue, adue. Dry sorrow drinks our blood. Adieu, adieu!RJ III.v.59
If I may trust the flattering truth of sleepe,If I may trust the flattering truth of sleep,RJ V.i.1
My dreames presage some ioyfull newes at hand:My dreams presage some joyful news at hand.RJ V.i.2
My bosomes L. sits lightly in his throne:My bosom's lord sits lightly in his throne,RJ V.i.3
And all thisan day an vccustom'd spirit,And all this day an unaccustomed spiritRJ V.i.4
Lifts me aboue the ground with cheerefull thoughts.Lifts me above the ground with cheerful thoughts.RJ V.i.5
I dreamt my Lady came and found me dead,I dreamt my lady came and found me dead –RJ V.i.6
(Strange dreame that giues a dead man leaue to thinke,)Strange dream that gives a dead man leave to think! –RJ V.i.7
And breath'd such life with kisses in my lips,And breathed such life with kisses in my lipsRJ V.i.8
That I reuiu'd and was an Emperour.That I revived and was an emperor.RJ V.i.9
Ah me, how sweet is loue it selfe possest,Ah me! how sweet is love itself possessed,RJ V.i.10
When but loues shadowes are so rich in ioy.When but love's shadows are so rich in joy!RJ V.i.11
Newes from Verona, how now Balthazer?News from Verona! How now, Balthasar?RJ V.i.12
Dost thou not bring me Letters from the Frier?Dost thou not bring me letters from the Friar?RJ V.i.13
How doth my Lady? Is my Father well?How doth my lady? Is my father well?RJ V.i.14
How doth my Lady Iuliet? that I aske againe,How fares my Juliet? That I ask again,RJ V.i.15
For nothing can be ill, if she be well.For nothing can be ill if she be well.RJ V.i.16
Is it euen so? / Then I denie you Starres.Is it e'en so? Then I defy you, stars!RJ V.i.24
Thou knowest my lodging, get me inke and paper,Thou knowest my lodging. Get me ink and paper,RJ V.i.25
And hire Post-Horses, I will hence to night.And hire posthorses. I will hence tonight.RJ V.i.26
Tush, thou art deceiu'd,Tush, thou art deceived.RJ V.i.29.2
Leaue me, and do the thing I bid thee do.Leave me and do the thing I bid thee do.RJ V.i.30
Hast thou no Letters to me from the Frier?Hast thou no letters to me from the Friar?RJ V.i.31
Mo matter: Get thee gone,No matter. Get thee goneRJ V.i.32.2
And hyre those Horses, Ile be with thee straight.And hire those horses. I'll be with thee straight.RJ V.i.33
Well Iuliet, I will lie with thee to night:Well, Juliet, I will lie with thee tonight.RJ V.i.34
Lets see for meanes: O mischiefe thou art swift,Let's see for means. O mischief, thou art swiftRJ V.i.35
To enter in the thoughts of desperate men:To enter in the thoughts of desperate men.RJ V.i.36
I do remember an Appothecarie,I do remember an apothecary,RJ V.i.37
And here abouts dwells, which late I notedAnd hereabouts 'a dwells, which late I notedRJ V.i.38
In tattred weeds, with ouerwhelming browes,In tattered weeds, with overwhelming brows,RJ V.i.39
Culling of Simples, meager were his lookes,Culling of simples. Meagre were his looks.RJ V.i.40
Sharpe miserie had worne him to the bones:Sharp misery had worn him to the bones.RJ V.i.41
And in his needie shop a Tortoyrs hung,And in his needy shop a tortoise hung,RJ V.i.42
An Allegater stuft, and other skinsAn alligator stuffed, and other skinsRJ V.i.43
Of ill shap'd fishes, and about his shelues,Of ill-shaped fishes; and about his shelvesRJ V.i.44
A beggerly account of emptie boxes,A beggarly account of empty boxes,RJ V.i.45
Greene earthen pots, Bladders, and mustie seedes,Green earthen pots, bladders, and musty seeds,RJ V.i.46
Remnants of packthred, and old cakes of RosesRemnants of packthread, and old cakes of rosesRJ V.i.47
Were thinly scattered, to make vp a shew.Were thinly scattered, to make up a show.RJ V.i.48
Noting this penury, to my selfe I said,Noting this penury, to myself I said,RJ V.i.49
An if a man did need a poyson now,‘ An if a man did need a poison nowRJ V.i.50
Whose sale is persent death in Mantua,Whose sale is present death in Mantua,RJ V.i.51
Here liues a Caitiffe wretch would sell it him.Here lives a caitiff wretch would sell it him.’RJ V.i.52
O this same thought did but fore-run my need,O, this same thought did but forerun my need,RJ V.i.53
And this same needie man must sell it me.And this same needy man must sell it me.RJ V.i.54
As I remember, this should be the house,As I remember, this should be the house.RJ V.i.55
Being holy day, the beggers shop is shut.Being holiday, the beggar's shop is shut.RJ V.i.56
What ho? Appothecarie?What, ho! Apothecary!RJ V.i.57.1
Come hither man, I see that thou art poore,Come hither, man. I see that thou art poor.RJ V.i.58
Hold, there is fortie Duckets, let me haueHold, there is forty ducats. Let me haveRJ V.i.59
A dram of poyson, such soone speeding geare,A dram of poison, such soon-speeding gearRJ V.i.60
As will disperse it selfe through all the veines,As will disperse itself through all the veins,RJ V.i.61
That the life-wearie-taker may fall dead,That the life-weary taker may fall deadRJ V.i.62
And that the Trunke may be discharg'd of breath,And that the trunk may be discharged of breathRJ V.i.63
As violently, as hastie powder fier'dAs violently as hasty powder firedRJ V.i.64
Doth hurry from the fatall Canons wombe.Doth hurry from the fatal cannon's womb.RJ V.i.65
Art thou so bare and full of wretchednesse,Art thou so bare and full of wretchednessRJ V.i.68
And fear'st to die? Famine is in thy cheekes,And fearest to die? Famine is in thy cheeks.RJ V.i.69
Need and opression starueth in thy eyes,Need and oppression starveth in thy eyes.RJ V.i.70
Contempt and beggery hangs vpon thy backe:Contempt and beggary hangs upon thy back.RJ V.i.71
The world is not thy friend, nor the worlds law:The world is not thy friend, nor the world's law.RJ V.i.72
The world affords no law to make thee rich.The world affords no law to make thee rich.RJ V.i.73
Then be not poore, but breake it, and take this.Then be not poor, but break it and take this.RJ V.i.74
I pray thy pouerty, and not thy will.I pay thy poverty and not thy will.RJ V.i.76
There's thy Gold, / Worse poyson to mens soules,There is thy gold – worse poison to men's souls,RJ V.i.80
Doing more murther in this loathsome world,Doing more murder in this loathsome world,RJ V.i.81
Then these poore compounds that thou maiest not sell.Than these poor compounds that thou mayst not sell.RJ V.i.82
I sell thee poyson, thou hast sold me none,I sell thee poison. Thou hast sold me none.RJ V.i.83
Farewell, buy food, and get thy selfe in flesh.Farewell. Buy food and get thyself in flesh.RJ V.i.84
Come Cordiall, and not poyson, go with meCome, cordial and not poison, go with meRJ V.i.85
To Iuliets graue, for there must I vse thee.To Juliet's grave. For there must I use thee.RJ V.i.86
Giue me that Mattocke, & the wrenching Iron,Give me that mattock and the wrenching iron.RJ V.iii.22
Hold take this Letter, early in the morningHold, take this letter. Early in the morningRJ V.iii.23
See thou deliuer it to my Lord and Father,See thou deliver it to my lord and father.RJ V.iii.24
Giue me the light; vpon thy life I charge thee,Give me the light. Upon thy life I charge thee,RJ V.iii.25
What ere thou hear'st or seest, stand all aloofe,Whate'er thou hearest or seest, stand all aloofRJ V.iii.26
And do not interrupt me in my course.And do not interrupt me in my course.RJ V.iii.27
Why I descend into this bed of death,Why I descend into this bed of deathRJ V.iii.28
Is partly to behold my Ladies face:Is partly to behold my lady's face,RJ V.iii.29
But chiefly to take thence from her dead finger,But chiefly to take thence from her dead fingerRJ V.iii.30
A precious Ring: a Ring that I must vse,A precious ring, a ring that I must useRJ V.iii.31
In deare employment, therefore hence be gone:In dear employment. Therefore hence, be gone.RJ V.iii.32
But if thou iealous dost returne to prieBut if thou, jealous, dost return to pryRJ V.iii.33
In what I further shall intend to do,In what I farther shall intend to do,RJ V.iii.34
By heauen I will teare thee ioynt by ioynt,By heaven, I will tear thee joint by jointRJ V.iii.35
And strew this hungry Churchyard with thy limbs:And strew this hungry churchyard with thy limbs.RJ V.iii.36
The time, and my intents are sauage wilde:The time and my intents are savage-wild,RJ V.iii.37
More fierce and more inexorable farre,More fierce and more inexorable farRJ V.iii.38
Then emptie Tygers, or the roaring Sea.Than empty tigers or the roaring sea.RJ V.iii.39
So shalt thou shew me friendship: take thou that,So shalt thou show me friendship. Take thou that.RJ V.iii.41
Liue and be prosperous, and farewell good fellow.Live, and be prosperous; and farewell, good fellow.RJ V.iii.42
Thou detestable mawe, thou wombe of death,Thou detestable maw, thou womb of death,RJ V.iii.45
Gorg'd with the dearest morsell of the earth:Gorged with the dearest morsel of the earth,RJ V.iii.46
Thus I enforce thy rotten Iawes to open,Thus I enforce thy rotten jaws to open,RJ V.iii.47
And in despight, Ile cram thee with more food.And in despite I'll cram thee with more food.RJ V.iii.48
I must indeed, and therfore came I hither:I must indeed; and therefore came I hither.RJ V.iii.58
Good gentle youth, tempt not a desperate man,Good gentle youth, tempt not a desperate man.RJ V.iii.59
Flie hence and leaue me, thinke vpon those gone,Fly hence and leave me. Think upon these gone.RJ V.iii.60
Let them affright thee. I beseech thee Youth,Let them affright thee. I beseech thee, youth,RJ V.iii.61
Put not an other sin vpon my head,Put not another sin upon my headRJ V.iii.62
By vrging me to furie. O be gone,By urging me to fury. O, be gone!RJ V.iii.63
By heauen I loue thee better then my selfe,By heaven, I love thee better than myself,RJ V.iii.64
For I come hither arm'd against my selfe:For I come hither armed against myself.RJ V.iii.65
Stay not, be gone, liue, and hereafter say,Stay not, be gone. Live, and hereafter sayRJ V.iii.66
A mad mans mercy bid thee run away.A madman's mercy bid thee run away.RJ V.iii.67
Wilt thou prouoke me? Then haue at thee Boy.Wilt thou provoke me? Then have at thee, boy!RJ V.iii.70
In faith I will, let me peruse this face:In faith, I will. Let me peruse this face.RJ V.iii.74
Mercutius kinsman, Noble Countie Paris,Mercutio's kinsman, noble County Paris!RJ V.iii.75
What said my man, when my betossed souleWhat said my man when my betossed soulRJ V.iii.76
Did not attend him as we rode? I thinkeDid not attend him as we rode? I thinkRJ V.iii.77
He told me Paris should haue married Iuliet.He told me Paris should have married Juliet.RJ V.iii.78
Said he not so? Or did I dreame it so?Said he not so? Or did I dream it so?RJ V.iii.79
Or am I mad, hearing him talke of Iuliet,Or am I mad, hearing him talk of Juliet,RJ V.iii.80
To thinke it was so? O giue me thy hand,To think it was so? O, give me thy hand,RJ V.iii.81
One, writ with me in sowre misfortunes booke.One writ with me in sour misfortune's book.RJ V.iii.82
Ile burie thee in a triumphant graue.I'll bury thee in a triumphant grave.RJ V.iii.83
A Graue; O no, a Lanthorne; slaughtred Youth:A grave? O, no, a lantern, slaughtered youth.RJ V.iii.84
For here lies Iuliet, and her beautie makesFor here lies Juliet, and her beauty makesRJ V.iii.85
This Vault a feasting presence full of light.This vault a feasting presence full of light.RJ V.iii.86
Death lie thou there, by a dead man inter'd.Death, lie thou there, by a dead man interred.RJ V.iii.87
How oft when men are at the point of death,How oft when men are at the point of deathRJ V.iii.88
Haue they beene merrie? Which their Keepers callHave they been merry! which their keepers callRJ V.iii.89
A lightning before death? Oh how may IA lightning before death. O, how may IRJ V.iii.90
Call this a lightning? O my Loue, my Wife,Call this a lightning? O my love, my wife!RJ V.iii.91
Death that hath suckt the honey of thy breath,Death, that hath sucked the honey of thy breath,RJ V.iii.92
Hath had no power yet vpon thy Beautie:Hath had no power yet upon thy beauty.RJ V.iii.93
Thou are not conquer'd: Beauties ensigne yetThou art not conquered. Beauty's ensign yetRJ V.iii.94
Is Crymson in thy lips, and in thy cheekes,Is crimson in thy lips and in thy cheeks,RJ V.iii.95
And Deaths pale flag is not aduanced there.And death's pale flag is not advanced there.RJ V.iii.96
Tybalt, ly'st thou there in thy bloudy sheet?Tybalt, liest thou there in thy bloody sheet?RJ V.iii.97
O what more fauour can I do to thee,O, what more favour can I do to theeRJ V.iii.98
Then with that hand that cut thy youth in twaine,Than with that hand that cut thy youth in twainRJ V.iii.99
To sunder his that was thy enemie?To sunder his that was thine enemy?RJ V.iii.100
Forgiue me Cozen. Ah deare Iuliet:Forgive me, cousin! Ah, dear Juliet,RJ V.iii.101
Why art thou yet so faire? I will beleeue,Why art thou yet so fair? Shall I believeRJ V.iii.102
Shall I beleeue, that vnsubstantiall death is amorous?That unsubstantial death is amorous,RJ V.iii.103
And that the leane abhorred Monster keepesAnd that the lean abhorred monster keepsRJ V.iii.104
Thee here in darke to be his Paramour?Thee here in dark to be his paramour?RJ V.iii.105
For feare of that, I still will stay with thee,For fear of that I still will stay with theeRJ V.iii.106
And neuer from this Pallace of dym nightAnd never from this palace of dim nightRJ V.iii.107
Depart againe: come lie thou in my armes, / Heere's to thy health, where ere thou tumblest in. / O true Appothecarie!Depart again. Here, here will I remainRJ V.iii.108
Thy drugs are quicke. Thus with a kisse I die. / Depart againe; here, here will I remaine, / With Wormes that are thy Chambermaides: O here /With worms that are thy chambermaids. O hereRJ V.iii.109
Will I set vp my euerlasting rest: Will I set up my everlasting restRJ V.iii.110
And shake the yoke of inauspicious starresAnd shake the yoke of inauspicious starsRJ V.iii.111
From this world-wearied flesh: Eyes looke your last:From this world-wearied flesh. Eyes, look your last!RJ V.iii.112
Armes take your last embrace: And lips, O youArms, take your last embrace! and, lips, O youRJ V.iii.113
The doores of breath, seale with a righteous kisseThe doors of breath, seal with a righteous kissRJ V.iii.114
A datelesse bargaine to ingrossing death:A dateless bargain to engrossing death!RJ V.iii.115
Come bitter conduct, come vnsauoury guide,Come, bitter conduct, come, unsavoury guide!RJ V.iii.116
Thou desperate Pilot, now at once run onThou desperate pilot, now at once run onRJ V.iii.117
The dashing Rocks, thy Sea-sicke wearie Barke:The dashing rocks thy seasick weary bark!RJ V.iii.118
Heere's to my Loue. O true Appothecary:Here's to my love! (He drinks) O true Apothecary!RJ V.iii.119
Thy drugs are quicke. Thus with a kisse I die.Thy drugs are quick. Thus with a kiss I die.RJ V.iii.120
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL