POLIXENES
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Nine Changes of the Watry-Starre hath beenNine changes of the watery star hath beenWT I.ii.1
The Shepheards Note, since we haue left our ThroneThe shepherd's note since we have left our throneWT I.ii.2
Without a Burthen: Time as long againeWithout a burden. Time as long againWT I.ii.3
Would be fill'd vp (my Brother) with our Thanks,Would be filled up, my brother, with our thanks,WT I.ii.4
And yet we should, for perpetuitie,And yet we should for perpetuityWT I.ii.5
Goe hence in debt: And therefore, like a CypherGo hence in debt. And therefore, like a cipherWT I.ii.6
(Yet standing in rich place) I multiplyYet standing in rich place, I multiplyWT I.ii.7
With one we thanke you, many thousands moe,With one ‘ We thank you ’ many thousands moreWT I.ii.8
That goe before it.That go before it.WT I.ii.9.1
Sir, that's to morrow:Sir, that's tomorrow.WT I.ii.10.2
I am question'd by my feares, of what may chance,I am questioned by my fears of what may chanceWT I.ii.11
Or breed vpon our absence, that may blowOr breed upon our absence. That may blowWT I.ii.12
No sneaping Winds at home, to make vs say,No sneaping winds at home, to make us sayWT I.ii.13
This is put forth too truly: besides, I haue stay'd‘ This is put forth too truly ’! Besides, I have stayedWT I.ii.14
To tyre your Royaltie.To tire your royalty.WT I.ii.15.1
No longer stay. No longer stay.WT I.ii.16.2
Very sooth, to morrow.Very sooth, tomorrow.WT I.ii.17.2
Presse me not ('beseech you) so:Press me not, beseech you, so.WT I.ii.19.2
There is no Tongue that moues; none, none i'th' WorldThere is no tongue that moves, none, none i'th' world,WT I.ii.20
So soone as yours, could win me: so it should now,So soon as yours could win me. So it should now,WT I.ii.21
Were there necessitie in your request, althoughWere there necessity in your request, althoughWT I.ii.22
'Twere needfull I deny'd it. My Affaires'Twere needful I denied it. My affairsWT I.ii.23
Doe euen drag me home-ward: which to hinder,Do even drag me homeward; which to hinderWT I.ii.24
Were (in your Loue) a Whip to me; my stay,Were, in your love, a whip to me, my stayWT I.ii.25
To you a Charge, and Trouble: to saue both,To you a charge and trouble. To save both,WT I.ii.26
Farewell (our Brother.)Farewell, our brother.WT I.ii.27.1
No, Madame.No, madam.WT I.ii.44.2
I may not verely.I may not, verily.WT I.ii.45.2
Your Guest then, Madame:Your guest, then, madam:WT I.ii.56.2
To be your Prisoner, should import offending;To be your prisoner should import offending;WT I.ii.57
Which is for me, lesse easie to commit,Which is for me less easy to commitWT I.ii.58
Then you to punish.Than you to punish.WT I.ii.59.1
We were (faire Queene)We were, fair Queen,WT I.ii.62.2
Two Lads, that thought there was no more behind,Two lads that thought there was no more behindWT I.ii.63
But such a day to morrow, as to day,But such a day tomorrow as today,WT I.ii.64
And to be Boy eternall.And to be boy eternal.WT I.ii.65.1
We were as twyn'd Lambs, that did frisk i'th' Sun,We were as twinned lambs that did frisk i'th' sun,WT I.ii.67
And bleat the one at th' other: what we chang'd,And bleat the one at th' other. What we changedWT I.ii.68
Was Innocence, for Innocence: we knew notWas innocence for innocence: we knew notWT I.ii.69
The Doctrine of ill-doing, nor dream'dThe doctrine of ill-doing, nor dreamedWT I.ii.70
That any did: Had we pursu'd that life,That any did. Had we pursued that life,WT I.ii.71
And our weake Spirits ne're been higher rear'dAnd our weak spirits ne'er been higher rearedWT I.ii.72
With stronger blood, we should haue answer'd HeauenWith stronger blood, we should have answered heavenWT I.ii.73
Boldly, not guilty; the Imposition clear'd,Boldly ‘ Not guilty,’ the imposition clearedWT I.ii.74
Hereditarie ours.Hereditary ours.WT I.ii.75.1
O my most sacred Lady,O my most sacred lady,WT I.ii.76.2
Temptations haue since then been borne to's: forTemptations have since then been born to's: forWT I.ii.77
In those vnfledg'd dayes, was my Wife a Girle;In those unfledged days was my wife a girl;WT I.ii.78
Your precious selfe had then not cross'd the eyesYour precious self had then not crossed the eyesWT I.ii.79
Of my young Play-fellow.Of my young playfellow.WT I.ii.80.1
What meanes Sicilia?What means Sicilia?WT I.ii.146.2
How? my Lord?How, my lord!WT I.ii.147.2
Leo. What cheere? how is't with you, best Brother?What cheer? How is't with you, best brother?WT I.ii.148.1
If at home (Sir)If at home, sir,WT I.ii.165.2
He's all my Exercise, my Mirth, my Matter;He's all my exercise, my mirth, my matter;WT I.ii.166
Now my sworne Friend, and then mine Enemy;Now my sworn friend, and then mine enemy;WT I.ii.167
My Parasite, my Souldier: States-man; all:My parasite, my soldier, statesman, all.WT I.ii.168
He makes a Iulyes day, short as December,He makes a July's day short as December,WT I.ii.169
And with his varying child-nesse, cures in meAnd with his varying childness cures in meWT I.ii.170
Thoughts, that would thick my blood.Thoughts that would thick my blood.WT I.ii.171.1
This is strange: Me thinkesThis is strange: methinksWT I.ii.364.2
My fauor here begins to warpe. Not speake?My favour here begins to warp. Not speak?WT I.ii.365
Good day Camillo.Good day, Camillo.WT I.ii.366.1
What is the Newes i'th' Court?What is the news i'th' court?WT I.ii.367.1
The King hath on him such a countenance,The King hath on him such a countenanceWT I.ii.368
As he had lost some Prouince, and a RegionAs he had lost some province, and a regionWT I.ii.369
Lou'd, as he loues himselfe: euen now I met himLoved as he loves himself: even now I met himWT I.ii.370
With customarie complement, when heeWith customary compliment, when he,WT I.ii.371
Wafting his eyes to th' contrary, and fallingWafting his eyes to th' contrary, and fallingWT I.ii.372
A Lippe of much contempt, speedes from me, andA lip of much contempt, speeds from me, andWT I.ii.373
So leaues me, to consider what is breeding,So leaves me to consider what is breedingWT I.ii.374
That changes thus his Manners.That changes thus his manners.WT I.ii.375
How, dare not? doe not? doe you know, and dare not?How, dare not? Do not? Do you know and dare notWT I.ii.377
Be intelligent to me, 'tis thereabouts:Be intelligent to me? 'Tis thereabouts;WT I.ii.378
For to your selfe, what you doe know, you must,For to yourself what you do know you must,WT I.ii.379
And cannot say, you dare not. Good Camillo,And cannot say you dare not. Good Camillo,WT I.ii.380
Your chang'd complexions are to me a Mirror,Your changed complexions are to me a mirrorWT I.ii.381
Which shewes me mine chang'd too: for I must beWhich shows me mine changed too: for I must beWT I.ii.382
A partie in this alteration, findingA party in this alteration, findingWT I.ii.383
My selfe thus alter'd with't.Myself thus altered with't.WT I.ii.384.1
How caught of me?How! Caught of me?WT I.ii.387.2
Make me not sighted like the Basilisque.Make me not sighted like the basilisk.WT I.ii.388
I haue look'd on thousands, who haue sped the betterI have looked on thousands who have sped the betterWT I.ii.389
By my regard, but kill'd none so: Camillo,By my regard, but killed none so. Camillo,WT I.ii.390
As you are certainely a Gentleman, theretoAs you are certainly a gentleman, theretoWT I.ii.391
Clerke-like experienc'd, which no lesse adornesClerk-like experienced, which no less adornsWT I.ii.392
Our Gentry, then our Parents Noble Names,Our gentry than our parents' noble names,WT I.ii.393
In whose successe we are gentle: I beseech you,In whose success we are gentle: I beseech you,WT I.ii.394
If you know ought which do's behoue my knowledge,If you know aught which does behove my knowledgeWT I.ii.395
Thereof to be inform'd, imprison't notThereof to be informed, imprison't notWT I.ii.396
In ignorant concealement.In ignorant concealment.WT I.ii.397.1
A Sicknesse caught of me, and yet I well?A sickness caught of me, and yet I well?WT I.ii.398
I must be answer'd. Do'st thou heare Camillo,I must be answered. Dost thou hear, Camillo?WT I.ii.399
I coniure thee, by all the parts of man,I conjure thee, by all the parts of manWT I.ii.400
Which Honor do's acknowledge, whereof the leastWhich honour does acknowledge, whereof the leastWT I.ii.401
Is not this Suit of mine, that thou declareIs not this suit of mine, that thou declareWT I.ii.402
What incidencie thou do'st ghesse of harmeWhat incidency thou dost guess of harmWT I.ii.403
Is creeping toward me; how farre off, how neere,Is creeping toward me; how far off, how near;WT I.ii.404
Which way to be preuented, if to be:Which way to be prevented, if to be;WT I.ii.405
If not, how best to beare it.If not, how best to bear it.WT I.ii.406.1
On, good Camillo.On, good Camillo.WT I.ii.411.2
By whom, Camillo?By whom, Camillo?WT I.ii.413.1
For what?For what?WT I.ii.413.3
Oh then, my best blood turneO, then my best blood turnWT I.ii.417.2
To an infected Gelly, and my NameTo an infected jelly, and my nameWT I.ii.418
Be yoak'd with his, that did betray the Best:Be yoked with his that did betray the Best!WT I.ii.419
Turne then my freshest Reputation toTurn then my freshest reputation toWT I.ii.420
A sauour, that may strike the dullest NosthrillA savour that may strike the dullest nostrilWT I.ii.421
Where I arriue, and my approch be shun'd,Where I arrive, and my approach be shunned,WT I.ii.422
Nay hated too, worse then the great'st InfectionNay, hated too, worse than the great'st infectionWT I.ii.423
That ere was heard, or read.That e'er was heard or read!WT I.ii.424.1
How should this grow?How should this grow?WT I.ii.431.2
I doe beleeue thee:I do believe thee:WT I.ii.446.2
I saw his heart in's face. Giue me thy hand,I saw his heart in's face. Give me thy hand.WT I.ii.447
Be Pilot to me, and thy places shallBe pilot to me, and thy places shallWT I.ii.448
Still neighbour mine. My Ships are ready, andStill neighbour mine. My ships are ready, andWT I.ii.449
My people did expect my hence departureMy people did expect my hence departureWT I.ii.450
Two dayes agoe. This IealousieTwo days ago. This jealousyWT I.ii.451
Is for a precious Creature: as shee's rare,Is for a precious creature; as she's rareWT I.ii.452
Must it be great; and, as his Person's mightie,Must it be great; and as his person's mightyWT I.ii.453
Must it be violent: and, as he do's conceiue,Must it be violent; and as he does conceiveWT I.ii.454
He is dishonor'd by a man, which euerHe is dishonoured by a man which everWT I.ii.455
Profess'd to him: why his Reuenges mustProfessed to him, why, his revenges mustWT I.ii.456
In that be made more bitter. Feare ore-shades me:In that be made more bitter. Fear o'ershades me.WT I.ii.457
Good Expedition be my friend, and comfortGood expedition be my friend and comfortWT I.ii.458
The gracious Queene, part of his Theame; but nothingThe gracious Queen, part of his theme, but nothingWT I.ii.459
Of his ill-ta'ne suspition. Come Camillo,Of his ill-ta'en suspicion! Come, Camillo,WT I.ii.460
I will respect thee as a Father, ifI will respect thee as a father ifWT I.ii.461
Thou bear'st my life off, hence: Let vs auoid.Thou bear'st my life off. Hence! Let us avoid.WT I.ii.462
I pray thee (good Camillo) be no more I pray thee, good Camillo, be no moreWT IV.ii.1
importunate: 'tis a sicknesse denying thee any thing: a importunate. 'Tis a sickness denying thee anything; aWT IV.ii.2
death to grant this.death to grant this.WT IV.ii.3
As thou lou'st me (Camillo) wipe not out the As thou lov'st me, Camillo, wipe not out theWT IV.ii.10
rest of thy seruices, by leauing me now: the neede I haue rest of thy services by leaving me now. The need I haveWT IV.ii.11
of thee, thine owne goodnesse hath made: better not toof thee thine own goodness hath made. Better not toWT IV.ii.12
haue had thee, then thus to want thee, thou hauing have had thee than thus to want thee. Thou, havingWT IV.ii.13
made me Businesses, (which none (without thee) can made me businesses which none without thee canWT IV.ii.14
sufficiently manage) must either stay to execute them sufficiently manage, must either stay to execute themWT IV.ii.15
thy selfe, or take away with thee the very seruices thou hast thyself or take away with thee the very services thou hastWT IV.ii.16
done: which if I haue not enough considered (as too done; which, if I have not enough considered – as tooWT IV.ii.17
much I cannot) to bee more thankefull to thee, shall bee my much I cannot – to be more thankful to thee shall be myWT IV.ii.18
studie, and my profite therein, the heaping friendshippes. Of study, and my profit therein the heaping friendships. OfWT IV.ii.19
that fatall Countrey Sicillia, prethee speake no more, whose that fatal country, Sicilia, prithee speak no more, whoseWT IV.ii.20
very naming, punnishes me with the remembrance of that very naming punishes me with the remembrance of thatWT IV.ii.21
penitent (as thou calst him) and reconciled King my penitent, as thou call'st him, and reconciled king, myWT IV.ii.22
brother, whose losse of his most precious Queene &brother; whose loss of his most precious queen andWT IV.ii.23
Children, are euen now to be a-fresh lamented. Say to me, children are even now to be afresh lamented. Say to me,WT IV.ii.24
when saw'st thou the Prince Florizell my son? Kingswhen saw'st thou the Prince Florizel, my son? KingsWT IV.ii.25
are no lesse vnhappy, their issue, not being gracious, thenare no less unhappy, their issue not being gracious, thanWT IV.ii.26
they are in loosing them, when they haue approued theirthey are in losing them when they have approved theirWT IV.ii.27
Vertues.virtues.WT IV.ii.28
I haue considered so much (Camillo) and I have considered so much, Camillo, andWT IV.ii.34
with some care, so farre, that I haue eyes vnder my seruice,with some care; so far that I have eyes under my serviceWT IV.ii.35
which looke vpon his remouednesse: from whom I hauewhich look upon his removedness, from whom I haveWT IV.ii.36
this Intelligence, that he is seldome from the house of athis intelligence: that he is seldom from the house of aWT IV.ii.37
most homely shepheard: a man (they say) that from verymost homely shepherd – a man, they say, that from veryWT IV.ii.38
nothing, and beyond the imagination of his neighbors,nothing, and beyond the imagination of his neighbours,WT IV.ii.39
is growne into an vnspeakable estate.is grown into an unspeakable estate.WT IV.ii.40
That's likewise part of my Intelligence: but (IThat's likewise part of my intelligence, but, IWT IV.ii.44
feare) the Angle that pluckes our sonne thither. Thou shalt fear, the angle that plucks our son thither. Thou shaltWT IV.ii.45
accompany vs to the place, where we will (not appearing accompany us to the place, where we will, not appearingWT IV.ii.46
what we are) haue some question with the shepheard; what we are, have some question with the shepherd;WT IV.ii.47
from whose simplicity, I thinke it not vneasie to get the from whose simplicity I think it not uneasy to get theWT IV.ii.48
cause of my sonnes resort thether. 'Prethe be my present cause of my son's resort thither. Prithee be my presentWT IV.ii.49
partner in this busines, and lay aside the thoughts of partner in this business, and lay aside the thoughts ofWT IV.ii.50
Sicillia.Sicilia.WT IV.ii.51
My best Camillo, we must disguise My best Camillo! We must disguiseWT IV.ii.53
our selues. ourselves.WT IV.ii.54
Shepherdesse,Shepherdess – WT IV.iv.77.2
(A faire one are you:) well you fit our agesA fair one are you – well you fit our agesWT IV.iv.78
With flowres of Winter.With flowers of winter.WT IV.iv.79.1
Wherefore (gentle Maiden)Wherefore, gentle maiden,WT IV.iv.85.2
Do you neglect them.Do you neglect them?WT IV.iv.86.1
Say there be:Say there be;WT IV.iv.88.2
Yet Nature is made better by no meane,Yet Nature is made better by no meanWT IV.iv.89
But Nature makes that Meane: so ouer that Art,But Nature makes that mean; so over that artWT IV.iv.90
(Which you say addes to Nature) is an ArtWhich you say adds to Nature is an artWT IV.iv.91
That Nature makes: you see (sweet Maid) we marryThat Nature makes. You see, sweet maid, we marryWT IV.iv.92
A gentler Sien, to the wildest Stocke,A gentler scion to the wildest stock,WT IV.iv.93
And make conceyue a barke of baser kindeAnd make conceive a bark of baser kindWT IV.iv.94
By bud of Nobler race. This is an ArtBy bud of nobler race. This is an artWT IV.iv.95
Which do's mend Nature: change it rather, butWhich does mend Nature – change it, rather – butWT IV.iv.96
The Art it selfe, is Nature.The art itself is Nature.WT IV.iv.97.1
Then make you Garden rich in Gilly' vors,Then make your garden rich in gillyvors,WT IV.iv.98
And do not call them bastards.And do not call them bastards.WT IV.iv.99.1
This is the prettiest Low-borne Lasse, that euerThis is the prettiest low-born lass that everWT IV.iv.156
Ran on the greene-sord: Nothing she do's, or seemesRan on the greensward: nothing she does or seemsWT IV.iv.157
But smackes of something greater then her selfe,But smacks of something greater than herself,WT IV.iv.158
Too Noble for this place.Too noble for this place.WT IV.iv.159.1
Pray good Shepheard, what faire Swaine is this,Pray, good shepherd, what fair swain is thisWT IV.iv.168
Which dances with your daughter?Which dances with your daughter?WT IV.iv.169
She dances featly.She dances featly.WT IV.iv.178.2
This is a braue fellow.This is a brave fellow.WT IV.iv.203
You wearie those that refresh vs: pray let's You weary those that refresh us. Pray, let'sWT IV.iv.332
see these foure-threes of Heardsmen.see these four threes of herdsmen.WT IV.iv.333
O Father, you'l know more of that heereafter:O, father, you'll know more of that hereafter.WT IV.iv.340
Is it not too farre gone? 'Tis time to part them,(To Camillo) Is it not too far gone? 'Tis time to part them.WT IV.iv.341
He's simple, and tels much. How now (faire shepheard)He's simple and tells much. (To Florizel) How now, fair shepherd!WT IV.iv.342
Your heart is full of something, that do's takeYour heart is full of something that does takeWT IV.iv.343
Your minde from feasting. Sooth, when I was yong,Your mind from feasting. Sooth, when I was youngWT IV.iv.344
And handed loue, as you do; I was wontAnd handed love as you do, I was wontWT IV.iv.345
To load my Shee with knackes: I would haue ransacktTo load my she with knacks. I would have ransackedWT IV.iv.346
The Pedlers silken Treasury, and haue powr'd itThe pedlar's silken treasury, and have poured itWT IV.iv.347
To her acceptance: you haue let him go,To her acceptance: you have let him goWT IV.iv.348
And nothing marted with him. If your LasseAnd nothing marted with him. If your lassWT IV.iv.349
Interpretation should abuse, and call thisInterpretation should abuse and call thisWT IV.iv.350
Your lacke of loue, or bounty, you were straitedYour lack of love or bounty, you were straitedWT IV.iv.351
For a reply at least, if you make a careFor a reply, at least if you make a careWT IV.iv.352
Of happie holding her.Of happy holding her.WT IV.iv.353.1
What followes this?What follows this?WT IV.iv.362.2
How prettily th' yong Swaine seemes to washHow prettily the young swain seems to washWT IV.iv.363
The hand, was faire before? I haue put you out,The hand was fair before! I have put you out.WT IV.iv.364
But to your protestation: Let me heareBut to your protestation: let me hearWT IV.iv.365
What you professe.What you profess.WT IV.iv.366.1
And this my neighbour too?And this my neighbour too?WT IV.iv.367.1
Fairely offer'd.Fairly offered.WT IV.iv.375.2
Soft Swaine a-while, beseech you,Soft, swain, awhile, beseech you.WT IV.iv.388.2
Haue you a Father?Have you a father?WT IV.iv.389.1
Knowes he of this?Knows he of this?WT IV.iv.390.1
Me-thinkes a Father,Methinks a fatherWT IV.iv.391
Is at the Nuptiall of his sonne, a guestIs at the nuptial of his son a guestWT IV.iv.392
That best becomes the Table: Pray you once moreThat best becomes the table. Pray you once more,WT IV.iv.393
Is not your Father growne incapeableIs not your father grown incapableWT IV.iv.394
Of reasonable affayres? Is he not stupidOf reasonable affairs? Is he not stupidWT IV.iv.395
With Age, and altring Rheumes? Can he speake? heare?With age and altering rheums? Can he speak? Hear?WT IV.iv.396
Know man, from man? Dispute his owne estate?Know man from man? Dispute his own estate?WT IV.iv.397
Lies he not bed-rid? And againe, do's nothingLies he not bed-rid? And again does nothingWT IV.iv.398
But what he did, being childish?But what he did being childish?WT IV.iv.399.1
By my white beard,By my white beard,WT IV.iv.401.2
You offer him (if this be so) a wrongYou offer him, if this be so, a wrongWT IV.iv.402
Something vnfilliall: Reason my sonneSomething unfilial. Reason my sonWT IV.iv.403
Should choose himselfe a wife, but as good reasonShould choose himself a wife, but as good reasonWT IV.iv.404
The Father (all whose ioy is nothing elseThe father, all whose joy is nothing elseWT IV.iv.405
But faire posterity) should hold some counsaileBut fair posterity, should hold some counselWT IV.iv.406
In such a businesse.In such a business.WT IV.iv.407.1
Let him know't.Let him know't.WT IV.iv.410.2
Prethee let him.Prithee, let him.WT IV.iv.411.2
Marke your diuorce (yong sir)Mark your divorce, young sir,WT IV.iv.414.2
Whom sonne I dare not call: Thou art too baseWhom son I dare not call: thou art too baseWT IV.iv.415
To be acknowledge. Thou a Scepters heire,To be acknowledged. Thou a sceptre's heir,WT IV.iv.416
That thus affects a sheepe-hooke? Thou, old Traitor,That thus affects a sheep-hook? – Thou, old traitor,WT IV.iv.417
I am sorry, that by hanging thee, I canI am sorry that by hanging thee I canWT IV.iv.418
But shorten thy life one weeke. And thou, fresh peeceBut shorten thy life one week. – And thou, fresh pieceWT IV.iv.419
Of excellent Witchcraft, whom of force must knowOf excellent witchcraft, who of force must knowWT IV.iv.420
The royall Foole thou coap'st with.The royal fool thou cop'st with – WT IV.iv.421.1
Ile haue thy beauty scratcht with briers & madeI'll have thy beauty scratched with briers and madeWT IV.iv.422
More homely then thy state. For thee (fond boy)More homely than thy state. – For thee, fond boy,WT IV.iv.423
If I may euer know thou dost but sigh,If I may ever know thou dost but sighWT IV.iv.424
That thou no more shalt neuer see this knacke (as neuerThat thou no more shalt see this knack – as neverWT IV.iv.425
I meane thou shalt) wee'l barre thee from succession,I mean thou shalt – we'll bar thee from succession;WT IV.iv.426
Not hold thee of our blood, no not our Kin,Not hold thee of our blood, no, not our kin,WT IV.iv.427
Farre then Deucalion off: (marke thou my words)Far than Deucalion off. Mark thou my words!WT IV.iv.428
Follow vs to the Court. Thou Churle, for this timeFollow us to the court. – Thou, churl, for this time,WT IV.iv.429
(Though full of our displeasure) yet we free theeThough full of our displeasure, yet we free theeWT IV.iv.430
From the dead blow of it. And you Enchantment,From the dead blow of it. – And you, enchantment,WT IV.iv.431
Worthy enough a Heardsman: yea him too,Worthy enough a herdsman – yea, him too,WT IV.iv.432
That makes himselfe (but for our Honor therein)That makes himself, but for our honour therein,WT IV.iv.433
Vnworthy thee. If euer henceforth, thouUnworthy thee – if ever henceforth thouWT IV.iv.434
These rurall Latches, to his entrance open,These rural latches to his entrance open,WT IV.iv.435
Or hope his body more, with thy embraces,Or hoop his body more with thy embraces,WT IV.iv.436
I will deuise a death, as cruell for theeI will devise a death as cruel for theeWT IV.iv.437
As thou art tender to't. As thou art tender to't.WT IV.iv.438.1
Oh, not by much.O, not by much!WT V.iii.29.2
Deere my Brother,Dear my brother,WT V.iii.53.2
Let him, that was the cause of this, haue powreLet him that was the cause of this have powerWT V.iii.54
To take-off so much griefe from you, as heTo take off so much grief from you as heWT V.iii.55
Will peece vp in himselfe.Will piece up in himself.WT V.iii.56.1
'Masterly done:Masterly done!WT V.iii.65.2
The very Life seemes warme vpon her Lippe.The very life seems warm upon her lip.WT V.iii.66
She embraces him.She embraces him.WT V.iii.111.2
I, and make it manifest where she ha's liu'd,Ay, and make it manifest where she has lived,WT V.iii.114
Or how stolne from the dead?Or how stol'n from the dead.WT V.iii.115.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL