PAULINA
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The Keeper of the prison, call to him:The keeper of the prison, call to him.WT II.ii.1
Let him haue knowledge who I am. Let him have knowledge who I am.WT II.ii.2.1
Good Lady,Good lady,WT II.ii.2.2
No Court in Europe is too good for thee,No court in Europe is too good for thee:WT II.ii.
What dost thou then in prison? What dost thou then in prison?WT II.ii.3.1
Now good Sir,Now, good sir,WT II.ii.3.2
You know me, do you not?You know me, do you not?WT II.ii.4.1
Pray you then,Pray you, then,WT II.ii.6.2
Conduct me to the Queene.Conduct me to the Queen.WT II.ii.7.1
Here's a-do, Here's adoWT II.ii.9
to locke vp honesty & honour fromTo lock up honesty and honour fromWT II.ii.10
Th' accesse of gentle visitors. Is't lawfull pray youTh' access of gentle visitors! Is't lawful, pray you,WT II.ii.11
To see her Women? Any of them? Emilia?To see her women? Any of them? Emilia?WT II.ii.12
I pray now call her:I pray now, call her.WT II.ii.15.2
With-draw your selues.Withdraw yourselves.WT II.ii.16.1
Well: be't so: prethee.Well, be't so, prithee.WT II.ii.18
Heere's such a-doe, to make no staine, a staine,Here's such ado to make no stain a stainWT II.ii.19
As passes colouring. As passes colouring.WT II.ii.20.1
Deare Gentlewoman,Dear gentlewoman,WT II.ii.20.2
How fares our gracious Lady?How fares our gracious lady?WT II.ii.21
A boy?A boy?WT II.ii.26.1
I dare be sworne:I dare be sworn.WT II.ii.29.2
These dangerous, vnsafe Lunes i'th' King, beshrew them:These dangerous, unsafe lunes i'th' King, beshrew them!WT II.ii.30
He must be told on't, and he shall: the officeHe must be told on't, and he shall. The officeWT II.ii.31
Becomes a woman best. Ile take't vpon me,Becomes a woman best. I'll take't upon me.WT II.ii.32
If I proue hony-mouth'd, let my tongue blister.If I prove honey-mouthed, let my tongue blister,WT II.ii.33
And neuer to my red-look'd Anger beeAnd never to my red-looked anger beWT II.ii.34
The Trumpet any more: pray you (Emilia)The trumpet any more. Pray you, Emilia,WT II.ii.35
Commend my best obedience to the Queene,Commend my best obedience to the Queen.WT II.ii.36
If she dares trust me with her little babe,If she dares trust me with her little babe,WT II.ii.37
I'le shew't the King, and vndertake to beeI'll show't the King, and undertake to beWT II.ii.38
Her Aduocate to th' lowd'st. We do not knowHer advocate to th' loud'st. We do not knowWT II.ii.39
How he may soften at the sight o'th' Childe:How he may soften at the sight o'th' child:WT II.ii.40
The silence often of pure innocenceThe silence often of pure innocenceWT II.ii.41
Perswades, when speaking failes.Persuades when speaking fails.WT II.ii.42.1
Tell her (Emilia)Tell her, Emilia,WT II.ii.51.2
Ile vse that tongue I haue: If wit flow from'tI'll use that tongue I have. If wit flow from'tWT II.ii.52
As boldnesse from my bosome, le't not be doubtedAs boldness from my bosom, let't not be doubtedWT II.ii.53
I shall do good,I shall do good.WT II.ii.54.1
You neede not feare it (sir)You need not fear it, sir.WT II.ii.58.2
This Childe was prisoner to the wombe, and isThis child was prisoner to the womb, and isWT II.ii.59
By Law and processe of great Nature, thenceBy law and process of great Nature thenceWT II.ii.60
Free'd, and enfranchis'd, not a partie toFreed and enfranchised; not a party toWT II.ii.61
The anger of the King, nor guilty ofThe anger of the King, nor guilty of,WT II.ii.62
(If any be) the trespasse of the Queene.If any be, the trespass of the Queen.WT II.ii.63
Do not you feare: vpon mine honor, IDo not you fear. Upon mine honour, IWT II.ii.65
Will stand betwixt you, and danger. Will stand betwixt you and danger.WT II.ii.66
Nay rather (good my Lords) be second to me:Nay, rather, good my lords, be second to me.WT II.iii.27
Feare you his tyrannous passion more (alas)Fear you his tyrannous passion more, alas,WT II.iii.28
Then the Queenes life? A gracious innocent soule,Than the Queen's life? A gracious, innocent soul,WT II.iii.29
More free, then he is iealous.More free than he is jealous.WT II.iii.30.1
Not so hot (good Sir)Not so hot, good sir.WT II.iii.32.2
I come to bring him sleepe. 'Tis such as youI come to bring him sleep. 'Tis such as you,WT II.iii.33
That creepe like shadowes by him, and do sigheThat creep like shadows by him, and do sighWT II.iii.34
At each his needlesse heauings: such as youAt each his needless heavings – such as youWT II.iii.35
Nourish the cause of his awaking. INourish the cause of his awaking. IWT II.iii.36
Do come with words, as medicinall, as true;Do come with words as med'cinal as true,WT II.iii.37
(Honest, as either;) to purge him of that humor,Honest as either, to purge him of that humourWT II.iii.38
That presses him from sleepe.That presses him from sleep.WT II.iii.39.1
No noyse (my Lord) but needfull conference,No noise, my lord, but needful conferenceWT II.iii.40
About some Gossips for your Highnesse.About some gossips for your highness.WT II.iii.41.1
From all dishonestie he can: in thisFrom all dishonesty he can. In this – WT II.iii.47
(Vnlesse he take the course that you haue done)Unless he take the course that you have done:WT II.iii.48
Commit me, for committing honor, trust it,Commit me for committing honour – trust it,WT II.iii.49
He shall not rule me:He shall not rule me.WT II.iii.50.1
Good my Liege, I come:Good my liege, I come – WT II.iii.52.2
And I beseech you heare me, who professesAnd I beseech you hear me, who professesWT II.iii.53
My selfe your loyall Seruant, your Physitian,Myself your loyal servant, your physician,WT II.iii.54
Your most obedient Counsailor: yet that daresYour most obedient counsellor; yet that daresWT II.iii.55
Lesse appeare so, in comforting your Euilles,Less appear so in comforting your evilsWT II.iii.56
Then such as most seeme yours. I say, I comeThan such as most seem yours – I say, I comeWT II.iii.57
From your good Queene.From your good queen.WT II.iii.58.1
Good Queene (my Lord) good Queene, / I say good Queene,Good queen, my lord, good queen, I say good queen;WT II.iii.59
And would by combate, make her good so, were IAnd would by combat make her good, so were IWT II.iii.60
A man, the worst about you.A man, the worst about you.WT II.iii.61.1
Let him that makes but trifles of his eyesLet him that makes but trifles of his eyesWT II.iii.62
First hand me: on mine owne accord, Ile off,First hand me. On mine own accord I'll off,WT II.iii.63
But first, Ile do my errand. The good QueeneBut first I'll do my errand. The good Queen – WT II.iii.64
(For she is good) hath brought you forth a daughter,For she is good – hath brought you forth a daughter:WT II.iii.65
Heere 'tis. Commends it to your blessing.Here 'tis; commends it to your blessing.WT II.iii.66.1
Not so:Not so:WT II.iii.68.2
I am as ignorant in that, as you,I am as ignorant in that as youWT II.iii.69
In so entit'ling me: and no lesse honestIn so entitling me; and no less honestWT II.iii.70
Then you are mad: which is enough, Ile warrantThan you are mad; which is enough, I'll warrant,WT II.iii.71
(As this world goes) to passe for honest:As this world goes, to pass for honest.WT II.iii.72.1
For euerFor everWT II.iii.76.2
Vnvenerable be thy hands, if thouUnvenerable be thy hands if thouWT II.iii.77
Tak'st vp the Princesse, by that forced basenesseTak'st up the Princess by that forced basenessWT II.iii.78
Which he ha's put vpon't.Which he has put upon't!WT II.iii.79.1
So I would you did: then 'twere past all doutSo I would you did: then 'twere past all doubtWT II.iii.80
Youl'd call your children, yours.You'd call your children yours.WT II.iii.81.1
Nor I: nor anyNor I, nor anyWT II.iii.82.2
But one that's heere: and that's himselfe: for he,But one that's here, and that's himself: for heWT II.iii.83
The sacred Honor of himselfe, his Queenes,The sacred honour of himself, his queen's,WT II.iii.84
His hopefull Sonnes, his Babes, betrayes to Slander,His hopeful son's, his babe's, betrays to slander,WT II.iii.85
Whose sting is sharper then the Swords; and will notWhose sting is sharper than the sword's; and will not – WT II.iii.86
(For as the case now stands, it is a CurseFor, as the case now stands, it is a curseWT II.iii.87
He cannot be compell'd too't) once remoueHe cannot be compelled to't – once removeWT II.iii.88
The Root of his Opinion, which is rotten,The root of his opinion, which is rottenWT II.iii.89
As euer Oake, or Stone was sound.As ever oak or stone was sound.WT II.iii.90.1
It is yours:It is yours;WT II.iii.95.2
And might we lay th' old Prouerb to your charge,And, might we lay th' old proverb to your charge,WT II.iii.96
So like you, 'tis the worse. Behold (my Lords)So like you, 'tis the worse. Behold, my lords,WT II.iii.97
Although the Print be little, the whole MatterAlthough the print be little, the whole matterWT II.iii.98
And Coppy of the Father: (Eye, Nose, Lippe,And copy of the father: eye, nose, lip;WT II.iii.99
The trick of's Frowne, his Fore-head, nay, the Valley,The trick of's frown; his forehead; nay, the valley,WT II.iii.100
The pretty dimples of his Chin, and Cheeke; his Smiles:The pretty dimples of his chin and cheek; his smiles;WT II.iii.101
The very Mold, and frame of Hand, Nayle, Finger.)The very mould and frame of hand, nail, finger.WT II.iii.102
And thou good Goddesse Nature, which hast made itAnd thou, good goddess Nature, which hast made itWT II.iii.103
So like to him that got it, if thou hastSo like to him that got it, if thou hastWT II.iii.104
The ordering of the Mind too, 'mongst all ColoursThe ordering of the mind too, 'mongst all coloursWT II.iii.105
No Yellow in't, least she suspect, as he do's,No yellow in't, lest she suspect, as he does,WT II.iii.106
Her Children, not her Husbands.Her children not her husband's!WT II.iii.107.1
A most vnworthy, and vnnaturall LordA most unworthy and unnatural lordWT II.iii.112
Can doe no more.Can do no more.WT II.iii.113.1
I care not:I care not:WT II.iii.113.3
It is an Heretique that makes the fire,It is an heretic that makes the fire,WT II.iii.114
Not she which burnes in't. Ile not call you Tyrant:Not she which burns in't. I'll not call you tyrant;WT II.iii.115
But this most cruell vsage of your QueeneBut this most cruel usage of your queen – WT II.iii.116
(Not able to produce more accusationNot able to produce more accusationWT II.iii.117
Then your owne weake-hindg'd Fancy) something sauorsThan your own weak-hinged fancy – something savoursWT II.iii.118
Of Tyrannie, and will ignoble make you,Of tyranny, and will ignoble make you,WT II.iii.119
Yea, scandalous to the World.Yea, scandalous to the world.WT II.iii.120.1
I pray you doe not push me, Ile be gone.I pray you, do not push me, I'll be gone.WT II.iii.124
Looke to your Babe (my Lord) 'tis yours: Ioue send herLook to your babe, my lord; 'tis yours. Jove send herWT II.iii.125
A better guiding Spirit. What needs these hands?A better guiding spirit! What needs these hands?WT II.iii.126
You that are thus so tender o're his Follyes,You that are thus so tender o'er his folliesWT II.iii.127
Will neuer doe him good, not one of you.Will never do him good, not one of you.WT II.iii.128
So, so: Farewell, we are gone. So, so. Farewell, we are gone.WT II.iii.129
This newes is mortall to the Queene: Look downeThis news is mortal to the Queen: look downWT III.ii.146
And see what Death is doing.And see what death is doing.WT III.ii.147.1
Woe the while:Woe the while!WT III.ii.170.2
O cut my Lace, least my heart (cracking it)O cut my lace, lest my heart, cracking it,WT III.ii.171
Breake too.Break too!WT III.ii.172.1
What studied torments (Tyrant) hast for me?What studied torments, tyrant, hast for me?WT III.ii.173
What Wheeles? Racks? Fires? What flaying? boyling?What wheels? Racks? Fires? What flaying? BoilingWT III.ii.174
In Leads, or Oyles? What old, or newer TortureIn leads or oils? What old or newer tortureWT III.ii.175
Must I receiue? whose euery word deseruesMust I receive, whose every word deservesWT III.ii.176
To taste of thy most worst. Thy TyrannyTo taste of thy most worst? Thy tyranny,WT III.ii.177
(Together working with thy Iealousies,Together working with thy jealousies – WT III.ii.178
Fancies too weake for Boyes, too greene and idleFancies too weak for boys, too green and idleWT III.ii.179
For Girles of Nine) O thinke what they haue done,For girls of nine – O think what they have done,WT III.ii.180
And then run mad indeed: starke-mad: for allAnd then run mad indeed, stark mad! For allWT III.ii.181
Thy by-gone fooleries were but spices of it.Thy bygone fooleries were but spices of it.WT III.ii.182
That thou betrayed'st Polixenes, 'twas nothing,That thou betrayedst Polixenes 'twas nothing:WT III.ii.183
(That did but shew thee, of a Foole, inconstant,That did but show thee of a fool inconstant,WT III.ii.184
And damnable ingratefull:) Nor was't much.And damnable ingrateful. Nor was't muchWT III.ii.185
Thou would'st haue poyson'd good Camillo's Honor,Thou wouldst have poisoned good Camillo's honourWT III.ii.186
To haue him kill a King: poore Trespasses,To have him kill a king – poor trespasses,WT III.ii.187
More monstrous standing by: whereof I reckonMore monstrous standing by: whereof I reckonWT III.ii.188
The casting forth to Crowes, thy Baby-daughter,The casting forth to crows thy baby daughterWT III.ii.189
To be or none, or little; though a DeuillTo be or none or little, though a devilWT III.ii.190
Would haue shed water out of fire, ere don't;Would have shed water out of fire ere done't;WT III.ii.191
Nor is't directly layd to thee, the deathNor is't directly laid to thee, the deathWT III.ii.192
Of the young Prince, whose honorable thoughtsOf the young Prince, whose honourable thoughts – WT III.ii.193
(Thoughts high for one so tender) cleft the heartThoughts high for one so tender – cleft the heartWT III.ii.194
That could conceiue a grosse and foolish SireThat could conceive a gross and foolish sireWT III.ii.195
Blemish'd his gracious Dam: this is not, no,Blemished his gracious dam. This is not, no,WT III.ii.196
Layd to thy answere: but the last: O Lords,Laid to thy answer. But the last – O lords,WT III.ii.197
When I haue said, cry woe: the Queene, the Queene,When I have said, cry woe! The Queen, the Queen,WT III.ii.198
The sweet'st, deer'st creature's dead: & vengeance for'tThe sweet'st, dear'st creature's dead! And vengeance for'tWT III.ii.199
Not drop'd downe yet.Not dropped down yet.WT III.ii.200.1
I say she's dead: Ile swear't. If word, nor oathI say she's dead; I'll swear't. If word nor oathWT III.ii.201
Preuaile not, go and see: if you can bringPrevail not, go and see. If you can bringWT III.ii.202
Tincture, or lustre in her lip, her eyeTincture or lustre in her lip, her eye,WT III.ii.203
Heate outwardly, or breath within, Ile serue youHeat outwardly or breath within, I'll serve youWT III.ii.204
As I would do the Gods. But, O thou Tyrant,As I would do the gods. But, O thou tyrant,WT III.ii.205
Do not repent these things, for they are heauierDo not repent these things, for they are heavierWT III.ii.206
Then all thy woes can stirre: therefore betake theeThan all thy woes can stir. Therefore betake theeWT III.ii.207
To nothing but dispaire. A thousand knees,To nothing but despair. A thousand knees,WT III.ii.208
Ten thousand yeares together, naked, fasting,Ten thousand years together, naked, fasting,WT III.ii.209
Vpon a barren Mountaine, and still WinterUpon a barren mountain, and still winterWT III.ii.210
In storme perpetuall, could not moue the GodsIn storm perpetual, could not move the godsWT III.ii.211
To looke that way thou wer't.To look that way thou wert.WT III.ii.212.1
I am sorry for't;I am sorry for't.WT III.ii.216.2
All faults I make, when I shall come to know them,All faults I make, when I shall come to know them,WT III.ii.217
I do repent: Alas, I haue shew'd too muchI do repent. Alas, I have showed too muchWT III.ii.218
The rashnesse of a woman: he is touchtThe rashness of a woman! He is touchedWT III.ii.219
To th' Noble heart. What's gone, and what's past helpeTo th' noble heart. What's gone and what's past helpWT III.ii.220
Should be past greefe: Do not receiue afflictionShould be past grief. Do not receive afflictionWT III.ii.221
At my petition; I beseech you, ratherAt my petition, I beseech you; ratherWT III.ii.222
Let me be punish'd, that haue minded youLet me be punished, that have minded youWT III.ii.223
Of what you should forget. Now (good my Liege)Of what you should forget. Now, good my liege,WT III.ii.224
Sir, Royall Sir, forgiue a foolish woman:Sir, royal sir, forgive a foolish woman.WT III.ii.225
The loue I bore your Queene (Lo, foole againe)The love I bore your queen – lo, fool again!WT III.ii.226
Ile speake of her no more, nor of your Children:I'll speak of her no more, nor of your children;WT III.ii.227
Ile not remember you of my owne Lord,I'll not remember you of my own lord,WT III.ii.228
(Who is lost too:) take your patience to you,Who is lost too. Take your patience to you,WT III.ii.229
And Ile say nothing.And I'll say nothing.WT III.ii.230.1
true. / Too true (my Lord:)True, too true, my lord.WT V.i.12.2
If one by one, you wedded all the World,If one by one you wedded all the world,WT V.i.13
Or from the All that are, tooke something good,Or from the all that are took something goodWT V.i.14
To make a perfect Woman; she you kill'd,To make a perfect woman, she you killedWT V.i.15
Would be vnparallell'd.Would be unparalleled.WT V.i.16.1
You are one of thoseYou are one of thoseWT V.i.23.2
Would haue him wed againe.Would have him wed again.WT V.i.24.1
There is none worthy,There is none worthy,WT V.i.34.2
(Respecting her that's gone:) besides the GodsRespecting her that's gone. Besides the godsWT V.i.35
Will haue fulfill'd their secret purposes:Will have fulfilled their secret purposes:WT V.i.36
For ha's not the Diuine Apollo said?For has not the divine Apollo said,WT V.i.37
Is't not the tenor of his Oracle,Is't not the tenor of his oracle,WT V.i.38
That King Leontes shall not haue an Heire,That King Leontes shall not have an heirWT V.i.39
Till his lost Child be found? Which, that it shall,Till his lost child be found? Which that it shallWT V.i.40
Is all as monstrous to our humane reason,Is all as monstrous to our human reasonWT V.i.41
As my Antigonus to breake his Graue,As my Antigonus to break his graveWT V.i.42
And come againe to me: who, on my life,And come again to me; who, on my life,WT V.i.43
Did perish with the Infant. 'Tis your councell,Did perish with the infant. 'Tis your counselWT V.i.44
My Lord should to the Heauens be contrary,My lord should to the heavens be contrary,WT V.i.45
Oppose against their wills. Care not for Issue,Oppose against their wills. (To Leontes) Care not for issue.WT V.i.46
The Crowne will find an Heire. Great AlexanderThe crown will find an heir. Great AlexanderWT V.i.47
Left his to th' Worthiest: so his SuccessorLeft his to th' worthiest; so his successorWT V.i.48
Was like to be the best.Was like to be the best.WT V.i.49.1
And left themAnd left themWT V.i.54.2
More rich, for what they yeelded.More rich for what they yielded.WT V.i.55.1
Had she such power,Had she such power,WT V.i.60.2
She had iust such cause.She had just cause.WT V.i.61.1
I should so:I should so.WT V.i.62.2
Were I the Ghost that walk'd, Il'd bid you markeWere I the ghost that walked, I'd bid you markWT V.i.63
Her eye, and tell me for what dull part in'tHer eye, and tell me for what dull part in'tWT V.i.64
You chose her: then Il'd shrieke, that euen your earesYou chose her; then I'd shriek, that even your earsWT V.i.65
Should rift to heare me, and the words that follow'd,Should rift to hear me; and the words that followedWT V.i.66
Should be, Remember mine.Should be ‘ Remember mine.’WT V.i.67.1
Will you sweareWill you swearWT V.i.69.2
Neuer to marry, but by my free leaue?Never to marry but by my free leave?WT V.i.70
Then good my Lords, beare witnesse to his Oath.Then, good my lords, bear witness to his oath.WT V.i.72
Vnlesse another,Unless another,WT V.i.73.2
As like Hermione, as is her Picture,As like Hermione as is her picture,WT V.i.74
Affront his eye.Affront his eye.WT V.i.75.1
I haue done.I have done.WT V.i.75.3
Yet if my Lord will marry: if you will, Sir;Yet if my lord will marry – if you will, sir,WT V.i.76
No remedie but you will: Giue me the OfficeNo remedy, but you will – give me the officeWT V.i.77
To chuse you a Queene: she shall not be so youngTo choose you a queen: she shall not be so youngWT V.i.78
As was your former, but she shall be suchAs was your former, but she shall be suchWT V.i.79
As (walk'd your first Queenes Ghost) it should take ioyAs, walked your first queen's ghost, it should take joyWT V.i.80
To see her in your armes.To see her in your arms.WT V.i.81.1
ThatThatWT V.i.82.2
Shall be when your first Queene's againe in breath:Shall be when your first queen's again in breath;WT V.i.83
Neuer till then.Never till then.WT V.i.84
Oh Hermione,O Hermione,WT V.i.95.2
As euery present Time doth boast it selfeAs every present time doth boast itselfWT V.i.96
Aboue a better, gone; so must thy GraueAbove a better gone, so must thy graveWT V.i.97
Giue way to what's seene now. Sir, you your selfeGive way to what's seen now. (To the Gentleman) Sir, you yourselfWT V.i.98
Haue said, and writ so; but your writing nowHave said and writ so – but your writing nowWT V.i.99
Is colder then that Theame: she had not beene,Is colder than that theme – she had not been,WT V.i.100
Nor was not to be equall'd, thus your VerseNor was not to be, equalled; thus your verseWT V.i.101
Flow'd with her Beautie once; 'tis shrewdly ebb'd,Flowed with her beauty once. 'Tis shrewdly ebbedWT V.i.102
To say you haue seene a better.To say you have seen a better.WT V.i.103.1
How? not women?How? Not women!WT V.i.109.2
Had our PrinceHad our prince,WT V.i.115.2
(Iewell of Children) seene this houre, he had payr'dJewel of children, seen this hour, he had pairedWT V.i.116
Well with this Lord; there was not full a monethWell with this lord: there was not full a monthWT V.i.117
Betweene their births.Between their births.WT V.i.118.1
Sir (my Liege)Sir, my liege,WT V.i.223.2
Your eye hath too much youth in't: not a monethYour eye hath too much youth in't. Not a monthWT V.i.224
'Fore your Queene dy'd, she was more worth such gazes,'Fore your queen died she was more worth such gazesWT V.i.225
Then what you looke on now.Than what you look on now.WT V.i.226.1
What (Soueraigne Sir)What, sovereign sir,WT V.iii.2.2
I did not well, I meant well: all my SeruicesI did not well, I meant well. All my servicesWT V.iii.3
You haue pay'd home. But that you haue vouchsaf'dYou have paid home: but that you have vouchsafed,WT V.iii.4
(With your Crown'd Brother, and these your contractedWith your crowned brother and these your contractedWT V.iii.5
Heires of your Kingdomes) my poore House to visit;Heirs of your kingdoms, my poor house to visit,WT V.iii.6
It is a surplus of your Grace, which neuerIt is a surplus of your grace, which neverWT V.iii.7
My life may last to answere.My life may last to answer.WT V.iii.8.1
As she liu'd peerelesse,As she lived peerless,WT V.iii.14.2
So her dead likenesse I doe well beleeueSo her dead likeness I do well believeWT V.iii.15
Excells what euer yet you look'd vpon,Excels whatever yet you looked upon,WT V.iii.16
Or hand of Man hath done: therefore I keepe itOr hand of man hath done; therefore I keep itWT V.iii.17
Louely, apart. But here it is: prepareLonely, apart. But here it is: prepareWT V.iii.18
To see the Life as liuely mock'd, as euerTo see the life as lively mocked as everWT V.iii.19
Still Sleepe mock'd Death: behold, and say 'tis well.Still sleep mocked death. Behold, and say 'tis well!WT V.iii.20
I like your silence, it the more shewes-offI like your silence: it the more shows offWT V.iii.21
Your wonder: but yet speake, first you (my Liege)Your wonder. But yet speak: first you, my liege.WT V.iii.22
Comes it not something neere?Comes it not something near?WT V.iii.23.1
So much the more our Caruers excellence,So much the more our carver's excellence,WT V.iii.30
Which lets goe-by some sixteene yeeres, and makes herWhich lets go by some sixteen years and makes herWT V.iii.31
As she liu'd now.As she lived now.WT V.iii.32.1
O, patience:O, patience!WT V.iii.46.2
The Statue is but newly fix'd; the Colour'sThe statue is but newly fixed, the colour'sWT V.iii.47
Not dry.Not dry.WT V.iii.48
Indeed my Lord,Indeed, my lord,WT V.iii.56.2
If I had thought the sight of my poore ImageIf I had thought the sight of my poor imageWT V.iii.57
Would thus haue wrought you (for the Stone is mine)Would thus have wrought you – for the stone is mine – WT V.iii.58
Il'd not haue shew'd it.I'd not have showed it.WT V.iii.59.1
No longer shall you gaze on't, least your FancieNo longer shall you gaze on't, lest your fancyWT V.iii.60
May thinke anon, it moues.May think anon it moves.WT V.iii.61.1
Ile draw the Curtaine:I'll draw the curtain.WT V.iii.68.2
My Lord's almost so farre transported, thatMy lord's almost so far transported thatWT V.iii.69
Hee'le thinke anon it liues.He'll think anon it lives.WT V.iii.70.1
I am sorry (Sir) I haue thus farre stir'd you: butI am sorry, sir, I have thus far stirred you; butWT V.iii.74
I could afflict you farther.I could afflict you farther.WT V.iii.75.1
Good my Lord, forbeare:Good my lord, forbear.WT V.iii.80.2
The ruddinesse vpon her Lippe, is wet:The ruddiness upon her lip is wet:WT V.iii.81
You'le marre it, if you kisse it; stayne your owneYou'll mar it if you kiss it; stain your ownWT V.iii.82
With Oyly Painting: shall I draw the Curtaine.With oily painting. Shall I draw the curtain?WT V.iii.83
Either forbeare,Either forbear,WT V.iii.85.2
Quit presently the Chappell, or resolue youQuit presently the chapel, or resolve youWT V.iii.86
For more amazement: if you can behold it,For more amazement. If you can behold it,WT V.iii.87
Ile make the Statue moue indeed; descend,I'll make the statue move indeed, descendWT V.iii.88
And take you by the hand: but then you'le thinkeAnd take you by the hand: but then you'll think – WT V.iii.89
(Which I protest against) I am assistedWhich I protest against – I am assistedWT V.iii.90
By wicked Powers.By wicked powers.WT V.iii.91.1
It is requir'dIt is requiredWT V.iii.94.2
You doe awake your Faith: then, all stand still:You do awake your faith. Then all stand still;WT V.iii.95
On: those that thinke it is vnlawfull BusinesseOr those that think it is unlawful businessWT V.iii.96
I am about, let them depart.I am about, let them depart.WT V.iii.97.1
Musick; awake her: Strike:Music, awake her, strike!WT V.iii.98.2
'Tis time: descend: be Stone no more: approach:'Tis time: descend; be stone no more; approach;WT V.iii.99
Strike all that looke vpon with meruaile: Come:Strike all that look upon with marvel. Come,WT V.iii.100
Ile fill your Graue vp: stirre: nay, come away:I'll fill your grave up. Stir; nay, come away.WT V.iii.101
Bequeath to Death your numnesse: (for from him,Bequeath to death your numbness, for from himWT V.iii.102
Deare Life redeemes you) you perceiue she stirres:Dear life redeems you. You perceive she stirs.WT V.iii.103
Start not: her Actions shall be holy, asStart not: her actions shall be holy asWT V.iii.104
You heare my Spell is lawfull: doe not shun her,You hear my spell is lawful. (To Leontes) Do not shun herWT V.iii.105
Vntill you see her dye againe; for thenUntil you see her die again, for thenWT V.iii.106
You kill her double: Nay, present your Hand:You kill her double. Nay, present your hand.WT V.iii.107
When she was young, you woo'd her: now, in age,When she was young you wooed her: now, in age,WT V.iii.108
Is she become the Suitor?Is she become the suitor?WT V.iii.109.1
That she is liuing,That she is living,WT V.iii.115.2
Were it but told you, should be hooted atWere it but told you, should be hooted atWT V.iii.116
Like an old Tale: but it appeares she liues,Like an old tale: but it appears she lives,WT V.iii.117
Though yet she speake not. Marke a little while:Though yet she speak not. Mark a little while.WT V.iii.118
Please you to interpose (faire Madam) kneele,(To Perdita) Please you to interpose, fair madam; kneel,WT V.iii.119
And pray your Mothers blessing: turne good Lady,And pray your mother's blessing. Turn, good lady:WT V.iii.120
Our Perdita is found.Our Perdita is found.WT V.iii.121.1
There's time enough for that,There's time enough for that,WT V.iii.128.2
Least they desire (vpon this push) to troubleLest they desire upon this push to troubleWT V.iii.129
Your ioyes, with like Relation. Go togetherYour joys with like relation. Go together,WT V.iii.130
You precious winners all: your exultationYou precious winners all; your exultationWT V.iii.131
Partake to euery one: I (an old Turtle)Partake to everyone. I, an old turtle,WT V.iii.132
Will wing me to some wither'd bough, and thereWill wing me to some withered bough, and thereWT V.iii.133
My Mate (that's neuer to be found againe)My mate, that's never to be found again,WT V.iii.134
Lament, till I am lost.Lament till I am lost.WT V.iii.135.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL