EMILIA
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As well as one so great, and so forlorneAs well as one so great and so forlornWT II.ii.22
May hold together: On her frights, and greefesMay hold together. On her frights and griefs – WT II.ii.23
(Which neuer tender Lady hath borne greater)Which never tender lady hath borne greater – WT II.ii.24
She is, something before her time, deliuer'd.She is something before her time delivered.WT II.ii.25
A daughter, and a goodly babe,A daughter, and a goodly babe,WT II.ii.26.2
Lusty, and like to liue: the Queene receiuesLusty, and like to live. The Queen receivesWT II.ii.27
Much comfort in't: Sayes, my poore prisoner,Much comfort in't; says, ‘ My poor prisoner,WT II.ii.28
I am innocent as you,I am innocent as you.’WT II.ii.29.1
Most worthy Madam,Most worthy madam,WT II.ii.42.2
Your honor, and your goodnesse is so euident,Your honour and your goodness is so evidentWT II.ii.43
That your free vndertaking cannot misseThat your free undertaking cannot missWT II.ii.44
A thriuing yssue: there is no Lady liuingA thriving issue. There is no lady livingWT II.ii.45
So meete for this great errand; please your LadishipSo meet for this great errand. Please your ladyshipWT II.ii.46
To visit the next roome, Ile presentlyTo visit the next room, I'll presentlyWT II.ii.47
Acquaint the Queene of your most noble offer,Acquaint the Queen of your most noble offer,WT II.ii.48
Who, but to day hammered of this designe,Who but today hammered of this design,WT II.ii.49
But durst not tempt a minister of honourBut durst not tempt a minister of honourWT II.ii.50
Least she should be deny'd.Lest she should be denied.WT II.ii.51.1
Now be you blest for it.Now be you blest for it!WT II.ii.54.2
Ile to the Queene: please you come something neerer.I'll to the Queen. Please you come something nearer.WT II.ii.55
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL