Original textModern textKey line
What art thou drawne, among these heartlesse / Hindes?What, art thou drawn among these heartless hinds?RJ I.i.65
Turne thee Benuolio, looke vpon thy death.Turn thee, Benvolio, look upon thy death.RJ I.i.66
What draw, and talke of peace? I hate the wordWhat, drawn, and talk of peace? I hate the wordRJ I.i.69
As I hate hell, all Mountagues, and thee:As I hate hell, all Montagues, and thee.RJ I.i.70
Haue at thee Coward. Have at thee, coward!RJ I.i.71
This by his voice, should be a Mountague.This, by his voice, should be a Montague.RJ I.v.54
Fetch me my Rapier Boy, what dares the slaueFetch me my rapier, boy. What, dares the slaveRJ I.v.55
Come hither couer'd with an antique face,Come hither, covered with an antic face,RJ I.v.56
To fleere and scorne at our Solemnitie?To fleer and scorn at our solemnity?RJ I.v.57
Now by the stocke and Honour of my kin,Now, by the stock and honour of my kin,RJ I.v.58
To strike him dead I hold it not a sin.To strike him dead I hold it not a sin.RJ I.v.59
Vncle this is a Mountague, our foe:Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe.RJ I.v.61
A Villaine that is hither come in spight,A villain, that is hither come in spiteRJ I.v.62
To scorne at our Solemnitie this night.To scorn at our solemnity this night.RJ I.v.63
'Tis he, that Villaine Romeo.'Tis he, that villain Romeo.RJ I.v.64.2
It fits when such a Villaine is a guest,It fits when such a villain is a guest.RJ I.v.75
Ile not endure him.I'll not endure him.RJ I.v.76.1
Why Vncle, 'tis a shame.Why, uncle, 'tis a shame.RJ I.v.82.1
Patience perforce, with wilfull choler meeting,Patience perforce with wilful choler meetingRJ I.v.89
Makes my flesh tremble in their different greeting:Makes my flesh tremble in their different greeting.RJ I.v.90
I will withdraw, but this intrusion shallI will withdraw. But this intrusion shall,RJ I.v.91
Now seeming sweet, conuert to bitter gall. Now seeming sweet, convert to bitterest gall.RJ I.v.92
Follow me close, for I will speake to them.Follow me close, for I will speak to them.RJ III.i.36
Gentlemen, Good den, a word with one of you.Gentlemen, good-e'en. A word with one of you.RJ III.i.37
You shall find me apt inough to that sir, and youYou shall find me apt enough to that, sir, an youRJ III.i.40
will giue me occasion.will give me occasion.RJ III.i.41
Mercutio thou consort'st with Romeo.Mercutio, thou consortest with Romeo.RJ III.i.44
Well peace be with you sir, here comes my man.Well, peace be with you, sir. Here comes my man.RJ III.i.55
Romeo, the loue I beare thee, can affoordRomeo, the love I bear thee can affordRJ III.i.59
No better terme then this: Thou art a Villaine.No better term than this: thou art a villain.RJ III.i.60
Boy, this shall not excuse the iniuriesBoy, this shall not excuse the injuriesRJ III.i.65
That thou hast done me, therefore turne and draw.That thou hast done me. Therefore turn and draw.RJ III.i.66
What woulds thou haue with me?What wouldst thou have with me?RJ III.i.75
I am for you.I am for you.RJ III.i.81
Thou wretched Boy that didst consort him here,Thou, wretched boy, that didst consort him here,RJ III.i.130
Shalt with him hence.Shalt with him hence.RJ III.i.131.1