EMILIA
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No knees to me.No knees to me.TNK I.i.35.3
What woman I may steed that is distrest,What woman I may stead that is distressedTNK I.i.36
Does bind me to her.Does bind me to her.TNK I.i.37
Pray stand up,Pray stand up;TNK I.i.109.2
Your greefe is written in your cheeke.Your grief is written in your cheek.TNK I.i.110.1
Pray you say nothing, pray you,Pray you say nothing, pray you;TNK I.i.119.2
Who cannot feele, nor see the raine being in't,Who cannot feel nor see the rain, being in't,TNK I.i.120
Knowes neither wet, nor dry, if that you wereKnows neither wet nor dry. If that you wereTNK I.i.121
The ground-peece of some Painter, I would buy youThe ground-piece of some painter, I would buy youTNK I.i.122
T'instruct me gainst a Capitall greefe indeedT' instruct me 'gainst a capital grief, indeedTNK I.i.123
Such heart peirc'd demonstration; but alasSuch heart-pierced demonstration; but alas,TNK I.i.124
Being a naturall Sister of our SexBeing a natural sister of our sex,TNK I.i.125
Your sorrow beates so ardently upon me,Your sorrow beats so ardently upon meTNK I.i.126
That it shall make a counter reflect gainstThat it shall make a counter-reflect 'gainstTNK I.i.127
My Brothers heart, and warme it to some pittyMy brother's heart, and warm it to some pityTNK I.i.128
Though it were made of stone: pray have good comfort.Though it were made of stone. Pray have good comfort.TNK I.i.129
If you grant notIf you grant notTNK I.i.200.2
My Sister her petition in that force,My sister her petition in that force,TNK I.i.201
With that Celerity, and nature whichWith that celerity and nature whichTNK I.i.202
Shee makes it in: from henceforth ile not dareShe makes it in, from henceforth I'll not dareTNK I.i.203
To aske you any thing, nor be so hardyTo ask you anything, nor be so hardyTNK I.i.204
Ever to take a Husband.Ever to take a husband.TNK I.i.205.1
Thanckes Sir; Remember meThanks, sir. Remember meTNK I.iii.11.2
To our all royall Brother, for whose speedeTo our all-royal brother, for whose speedTNK I.iii.12
The great Bellona ile sollicite; andThe great Bellona I'll solicit; andTNK I.iii.13
Since in our terrene State petitions are notSince in our terrene state petitions are notTNK I.iii.14
Without giftes understood: Ile offer to herWithout gifts understood, I'll offer to herTNK I.iii.15
What I shall be advised she likes; our heartsWhat I shall be advised she likes. Our heartsTNK I.iii.16
Are in his Army, in his Tent.Are in his army, in his tent.TNK I.iii.17.1
How his longingHow his longingTNK I.iii.26.2
Followes his Friend; since his depart, his sportesFollows his friend! Since his depart, his sports,TNK I.iii.27
Though craving seriousnes, and skill, past slightlyThough craving seriousness and skill, passed slightlyTNK I.iii.28
His careles execution, where nor gaineHis careless execution, where nor gainTNK I.iii.29
Made him regard, or losse consider, butMade him regard or loss consider, butTNK I.iii.30
Playing ore busines in his hand, anotherPlaying one business in his hand, anotherTNK I.iii.31
Directing in his head, his minde, nurse equallDirecting in his head – his mind nurse equalTNK I.iii.32
To these so diffring Twyns; have you observ'd him,To these so differing twins. Have you observed himTNK I.iii.33
Since our great Lord departed?Since our great lord departed?TNK I.iii.34.1
DoubtlesseDoubtlessTNK I.iii.47.2
There is a best, and reason has no mannersThere is a best, and reason has no mannersTNK I.iii.48
To say it is not you: I was acquaintedTo say it is not you. I was acquaintedTNK I.iii.49
Once with a time, when I enjoyd a Play-fellow;Once with a time when I enjoyed a playfellow.TNK I.iii.50
You were at wars, when she the grave enrichd,You were at wars when she the grave enrichedTNK I.iii.51
Who made too proud the Bed, tooke leave o'th MooneWho made too proud the bed; took leave o'th' moon – TNK I.iii.52
(which then lookt pale at parting) when our countWhich then looked pale at parting – when our countTNK I.iii.53
Was each a eleven.Was each eleven.TNK I.iii.54.1
YesYes.TNK I.iii.54.3
You talke of Pirithous and Theseus love;You talk of Pirithous' and Theseus' love;TNK I.iii.55
Theirs has more ground, is more maturely seasond,Theirs has more ground, is more maturely seasoned,TNK I.iii.56
More buckled with strong Iudgement. and their needesMore buckled with strong judgement, and their needsTNK I.iii.57
The one of th'other may be said to waterThe one of th' other may be said to waterTNK I.iii.58
Their intertangled rootes of love, but ITheir intertangled roots of love. But ITNK I.iii.59
And shee (I sigh and spoke of) were things innocent,And she I sigh and spoke of were things innocent,TNK I.iii.60
Lou'd for we did, and like the ElementsLoved for we did, and like the elementsTNK I.iii.61
That know not what, nor why, yet doe effectThat know not what, nor why, yet do effectTNK I.iii.62
Rare issues by their operance; our soulesRare issues by their operance, our soulsTNK I.iii.63
Did so to one another; what she lik'd,Did so to one another. What she likedTNK I.iii.64
Was then of me approov'd, what not condemdWas then of me approved, what not, condemned,TNK I.iii.65
No more arraignement, the flowre that I would plnckeNo more arraignment; the flower that I would pluckTNK I.iii.66
And put betweene my breasts, oh (then but beginningAnd put between my breasts – O, then but beginningTNK I.iii.67
To swell about the blossome) she would longTo swell about the blossom – she would longTNK I.iii.68
Till shee had such another, and commit itTill she had such another, and commit itTNK I.iii.69
To the like innocent Cradle, where Phenix likeTo the like innocent cradle, where phoenix-likeTNK I.iii.70
They dide in perfume: on my head no toyThey died in perfume; on my head no toyTNK I.iii.71
But was her patterne, her affections (prettyBut was her pattern; her affections – pretty,TNK I.iii.72
Though happely, her careles, were, I followedThough happily her careless wear – I followedTNK I.iii.73
For my most serious decking, had mine eareFor my most serious decking; had mine earTNK I.iii.74
Stolne some new aire, or at adventure humd onStolen some new air, or at adventure hummed oneTNK I.iii.75
From misicall Coynadge; why it was a noteFrom musical coinage, why, it was a noteTNK I.iii.76
Whereon her spirits would sojourne (rather dwell on)Whereon her spirits would sojourn – rather dwell on – TNK I.iii.77
And sing it in her slumbers; This rehearsallAnd sing it in her slumbers. This rehearsal – TNK I.iii.78
(Which fury-innocent wots well) comes inWhich every innocent wots well comes inTNK I.iii.79
Like old importments bastard, has this end,Like old emportment's bastard – has this end,TNK I.iii.80
That the true love tweene Mayde, and mayde, may beThat the true love 'tween maid and maid may beTNK I.iii.81
More then in sex individuall.More than in sex dividual.TNK I.iii.82.1
I am sure I shall not.I am sure I shall not.TNK I.iii.85.2
I am notI am notTNK I.iii.96.2
against your faith, / Yet I continew mine.Against your faith, yet I continue mine.TNK I.iii.97
This garden has a world of pleasures in't.This garden has a world of pleasures in't.TNK II.i.172
What Flowre is this?What flower is this?TNK II.i.173.1
That was a faire Boy certaine, but a foole,That was a fair boy, certain, but a foolTNK II.i.174
To love himselfe, were there not maides enough?To love himself; were there not maids enough?TNK II.i.175
Or were they all hard hearted?Or were they all hard-hearted?TNK II.i.176.3
Thou wouldst not.Thou wouldst not.TNK II.i.177.2
That's a good wench:That's a good wench;TNK II.i.178.2
But take heede to your kindnes though.But take heed to your kindness, though.TNK II.i.179.1
Men are mad things.Men are mad things.TNK II.i.180.1
Canst not thou work: such flowers in silke wench?Canst not thou work such flowers in silk, wench?TNK II.i.181.1
Ile have a gowne full of 'em and of these,I'll have a gown full of 'em and of these.TNK II.i.182
This is a pretty colour, wilt not doeThis is a pretty colour; will't not doTNK II.i.183
Rarely upon a Skirt wench?Rarely upon a skirt, wench?TNK II.i.184.1
Of all Flowres.Of all flowersTNK II.i.189.2
Me thinkes a Rose is best.Methinks a rose is best.TNK II.i.190.1
It is the very Embleme of a Maide.It is the very emblem of a maid;TNK II.i.191
For when the west wind courts her gentlyFor when the west wind courts her gently,TNK II.i.192
How modestly she blowes, and paints the Sun,How modestly she blows, and paints the sunTNK II.i.193
With her chaste blushes? When the North comes neere her,With her chaste blushes! When the north comes near her,TNK II.i.194
Rude and impatient, then, like ChastityRude and impatient, then, like chastity,TNK II.i.195
Shee lockes her beauties in her bud againe,She locks her beauties in her bud again,TNK II.i.196
And leaves him to base briers.And leaves him to base briars.TNK II.i.197.1
Thou art wanton.Thou art wanton.TNK II.i.201.2
The Sun grows high, lets walk in, keep these flowers,The sun grows high, let's walk in. Keep these flowers;TNK II.i.203
Weele see how neere Art can come neere their colours;We'll see how near art can come near their colours.TNK II.i.204
I am wondrous merry hearted, I could laugh now.I am wondrous merry-hearted, I could laugh now.TNK II.i.205
And take one with you?And take one with you?TNK II.i.206.2
Well, agree then.Well, agree then.TNK II.i.207.2
He is so.He is so.TNK II.iv.16.2
Beleeve,BelieveTNK II.iv.19.2
His mother was a wondrous handsome woman,His mother was a wondrous handsome woman;TNK II.iv.20
His face me thinkes, goes that way.His face methinks goes that way.TNK II.iv.21.1
That were too cruell.That were too cruel.TNK II.iv.41.2
If you deserve well Sir; I shall soone see't:If you deserve well, sir, I shall soon see't.TNK II.iv.42
Y'ar mine,You're mine;TNK II.iv.43
aud somewhat better than your rancke Ile use you.And somewhat better than your rank I'll use you.TNK II.iv.44
That were a shame Sir,That were a shame, sir,TNK II.iv.54.2
While I have horses: take your choice, and whatWhile I have horses. (To Arcite) Take your choice, and whatTNK II.iv.55
You want at any time, let me but know it;You want at any time, let me but know it;TNK II.iv.56
If you serve faithfully, I dare assure youIf you serve faithfully, I dare assure youTNK II.iv.57
You'l finde a loving Mistris.You'll find a loving mistress.TNK II.iv.58.1
I hope too wise for that Sir.I hope, too wise for that, sir.TNK II.iv.65.2
Twas an excellent dance,'Twas an excellent dance,TNK III.v.148.2
and for a preface / I never heard a better.And for a preface I never heard a better.TNK III.v.149
In my face deare SisterIn my face, dear sister,TNK III.vi.188.2
I finde no anger to 'em; nor no ruyn,I find no anger to 'em, nor no ruin;TNK III.vi.189
The misadventure of their owne eyes kill 'em;The misadventure of their own eyes kill 'em.TNK III.vi.190
Yet that I will be woman, and have pitty,Yet that I will be woman and have pity,TNK III.vi.191
My knees shall grow to 'th ground but Ile get mercie.My knees shall grow to th' ground but I'll get mercy.TNK III.vi.192
Helpe me deare Sister, in a deede so vertuous,Help me, dear sister; in a deed so virtuous,TNK III.vi.193
The powers of all women will be with us,The powers of all women will be with us.TNK III.vi.194
Most royall Brother.Most royal brother – TNK III.vi.195.1
By your owne spotlesse honour.By your own spotless honour – TNK III.vi.196.1
By that you would have pitty in another,By that you would have pity in another,TNK III.vi.198
By your owne vertues infinite.By your own virtues infinite – TNK III.vi.199.1
By that you would have trembled to denyBy that you would have trembled to denyTNK III.vi.204
A blushing Maide.A blushing maid – TNK III.vi.205.1
Last let me intreate Sir.Last let me entreat, sir – TNK III.vi.210.2
Mercy on these Princes.Mercy on these princes!TNK III.vi.211.3
Vpon their lives: But with their banishments.Upon their lives – but with their banishments.TNK III.vi.214
O my noble Brother,O, my noble brother,TNK III.vi.226.2
That oth was rashly made, and in your anger,That oath was rashly made, and in your anger;TNK III.vi.227
Your reason will not hold it, if such vowesYour reason will not hold it. If such vowsTNK III.vi.228
Stand for expresse will, all the world must perish.Stand for express will, all the world must perish.TNK III.vi.229
Beside, I have another oth, gainst yoursBeside, I have another oath 'gainst yours,TNK III.vi.230
Of more authority, I am sure more love,Of more authority, I am sure more love;TNK III.vi.231
Not made in passion neither, but good heede.Not made in passion neither, but good heed.TNK III.vi.232
That you would nev'r deny me any thingThat you would ne'er deny me anythingTNK III.vi.234
Fit for my modest suit, and your free granting:Fit for my modest suit, and your free granting.TNK III.vi.235
I tye you to your word now, if ye fall in't,I tie you to your word now; if ye fall in't,TNK III.vi.236
Thinke how you maime your honour;Think how you maim your honour – TNK III.vi.237
(For now I am set a begging Sir, I am deafeFor now I am set a-begging, sir, I am deafTNK III.vi.238
To all but your compassion) how their livesTo all but your compassion – how their livesTNK III.vi.239
Might breed the ruine of my name; Opinion,Might breed the ruin of my name, opinion.TNK III.vi.240
Shall any thing that loves me perish for me?Shall anything that loves me perish for me?TNK III.vi.241
That were a cruell wisedome, doe men proyneThat were a cruel wisdom; do men pruneTNK III.vi.242
The straight yong Bowes that blush with thousand BlossomsThe straight young boughs that blush with thousand blossomsTNK III.vi.243
Because they may be rotten? O Duke TheseusBecause they may be rotten? O Duke Theseus,TNK III.vi.244
The goodly Mothers that have groand for these,The goodly mothers that have groaned for these,TNK III.vi.245
And all the longing Maides that ever lov'd,And all the longing maids that ever loved 'em,TNK III.vi.246
If your vow stand, shall curse me and my Beauty,If your vow stand, shall curse me and my beauty,TNK III.vi.247
And in their funerall songs, for these two CosensAnd in their funeral songs for these two cousinsTNK III.vi.248
Despise my crueltie, and cry woe worth me,Despise my cruelty, and cry woe worth me,TNK III.vi.249
Till I am nothing but the scorne of women;Till I am nothing but the scorn of women;TNK III.vi.250
For heavens sake save their lives, and banish 'em.For heaven's sake, save their lives and banish 'em.TNK III.vi.251
Sweare 'em never moreSwear 'em never moreTNK III.vi.252.2
To make me their Contention, or to know me,To make me their contention, or to know me,TNK III.vi.253
To tread upon thy Dukedome, and to beTo tread upon thy dukedom, and to be,TNK III.vi.254
Where ever they shall travel, ever strangersWherever they shall travel, ever strangersTNK III.vi.255
to one another.To one another.TNK III.vi.256.1
I cannot Sir, they are both too excellentI cannot, sir, they are both too excellent;TNK III.vi.286
For me, a hayre shall never fall of these men.For me, a hair shall never fall of these men.TNK III.vi.287
Yes, I must Sir,Yes, I must, sir,TNK III.vi.301.2
Els both miscarry.Else both miscarry.TNK III.vi.302.1
Yet I may binde those wounds up, that must openYet I may bind those wounds up, that must openTNK IV.ii.1
And bleed to death for my sake else; Ile choose,And bleed to death for my sake else; I'll choose,TNK IV.ii.2
And end their strife: Two such yong hansom menAnd end their strife. Two such young handsome menTNK IV.ii.3
Shall never fall for me, their weeping Mothers,Shall never fall for me; their weeping mothers,TNK IV.ii.4
Following the dead cold ashes of their SonnesFollowing the dead cold ashes of their sons,TNK IV.ii.5
Shall never curse my cruelty: Good heaven,Shall never curse my cruelty. Good heaven,TNK IV.ii.6
What a sweet face has Arcite? if wise natureWhat a sweet face has Arcite! If wise NatureTNK IV.ii.7
With all her best endowments, all those beutiesWith all her best endowments, all those beautiesTNK IV.ii.8
She sowes into the birthes of noble bodies,She sows into the births of noble bodies,TNK IV.ii.9
Were here a mortall woman, and had in herWere here a mortal woman, and had in herTNK IV.ii.10
The coy denialls of yong Maydes, yet doubtles,The coy denials of young maids, yet doubtlessTNK IV.ii.11
She would run mad for this man: what an eye?She would run mad for this man. What an eye,TNK IV.ii.12
Of what a fyry sparkle, and quick sweetnes,Of what a fiery sparkle and quick sweetness,TNK IV.ii.13
Has this yong Prince? Here Love himselfe sits smyling,Has this young prince! Here love himself sits smiling.TNK IV.ii.14
Iust such another wanton Ganimead,Just such another, wanton GanymedeTNK IV.ii.15
Set Love a fire with, and enforcd the godSet Jove afire with, and enforced the godTNK IV.ii.16
Snatch up the goodly Boy, and set him by himSnatch up the goodly boy, and set him by him,TNK IV.ii.17
A shining constellation: What a brow,A shining constellation. What a brow,TNK IV.ii.18
Of what a spacious Majesty he carries?Of what a spacious majesty, he carries,TNK IV.ii.19
Arch'd like the great eyd Iuno's, but far sweeter,Arched like the great-eyed Juno's, but far sweeter,TNK IV.ii.20
Smoother then Pelops Shoulder? Fame and honourSmoother than Pelops' shoulder! Fame and honour,TNK IV.ii.21
Me thinks from hence, as from a PromontoryMethinks, from hence, as from a promontoryTNK IV.ii.22
Pointed in heaven, should clap their wings, and singPointed in heaven, should clap their wings, and singTNK IV.ii.23
To all the under world, the Loves, and FightsTo all the under world the loves and fightsTNK IV.ii.24
Of gods, and such men neere 'em. Palamon,Of gods and such men near 'em. PalamonTNK IV.ii.25
Is but his foyle, to him, a meere dull shadow,Is but his foil; to him, a mere dull shadow.TNK IV.ii.26
Hee's swarth, and meagre, of an eye as heavyHe's swarth and meagre, of an eye as heavyTNK IV.ii.27
As if he had lost his mother; a still temper,As if he had lost his mother; a still temper,TNK IV.ii.28
No stirring in him, no alacrity, No stirring in him, no alacrity,TNK IV.ii.29
Of all this sprightly sharpenes, not a smile;Of all this sprightly sharpness not a smile.TNK IV.ii.30
Yet these that we count errours may become him:Yet these that we count errors may become him;TNK IV.ii.31
Narcissus was a sad Boy, but a heavenly:Narcissus was a sad boy, but a heavenly.TNK IV.ii.32
Oh who can finde the bent of womans fancy?O, who can find the bent of woman's fancy?TNK IV.ii.33
I am a Foole, my reason is lost in me,I am a fool; my reason is lost in me,TNK IV.ii.34
I have no choice, and I have ly'd so lewdlyI have no choice, and I have lied so lewdlyTNK IV.ii.35
That women ought to beate me. On my kneesThat women ought to beat me. On my kneesTNK IV.ii.36
I aske thy pardon: Palamon, thou art alone,I ask thy pardon; Palamon, thou art aloneTNK IV.ii.37
And only beutifull, and these the eyes,And only beautiful, and these the eyes,TNK IV.ii.38
These the bright lamps of beauty, that commandThese the bright lamps of beauty, that commandTNK IV.ii.39
And threaten Love, and what yong Mayd dare crosse 'emAnd threaten love, and what young maid dare cross 'em?TNK IV.ii.40
What a bold gravity, and yet invitingWhat a bold gravity, and yet inviting,TNK IV.ii.41
Has this browne manly face? O Love, this onlyHas this brown manly face! O love, this onlyTNK IV.ii.42
From this howre is Complexion: Lye there Arcite,From this hour is complexion. Lie there, Arcite;TNK IV.ii.43
Thou art a changling to him, a meere Gipsey.Thou art a changeling to him, a mere gypsy,TNK IV.ii.44
And this the noble Bodie: I am sotted,And this the noble body. I am sotted,TNK IV.ii.45
Vtterly lost: My Virgins faith has fled me.Utterly lost; my virgin's faith has fled me.TNK IV.ii.46
For if my brother but even now had ask'd meFor if my brother but even now had asked meTNK IV.ii.47
Whether I lov'd, I had run mad for Arcite,Whether I loved, I had run mad for Arcite;TNK IV.ii.48
Now if my Sister; More for Palamon,Now if my sister, more for Palamon.TNK IV.ii.49
Stand both together: Now, come aske me Brother,Stand both together. Now come ask me, brother – TNK IV.ii.50
Alas, I know not: aske me now sweet Sister,Alas, I know not! Ask me now, sweet sister;TNK IV.ii.51
I may goe looke; What a meere child is Fancie,I may go look. What a mere child is fancy,TNK IV.ii.52
That having two faire gawdes of equall sweetnesse,That having two fair gauds of equal sweetness,TNK IV.ii.53
Cannot distinguish, but must crie for both.Cannot distinguish, but must cry for both!TNK IV.ii.54
Emil. How now Sir?How now, sir?TNK IV.ii.55.1
To end the quarrell?To end the quarrel?TNK IV.ii.57.1
Would I might end first:Would I might end first!TNK IV.ii.57.3
What sinnes have I committed, chast Diana,What sins have I committed, chaste Diana,TNK IV.ii.58
That my unspotted youth must now be soyldThat my unspotted youth must now be soiledTNK IV.ii.59
With blood of Princes? and my ChastitieWith blood of princes, and my chastityTNK IV.ii.60
Be made the Altar, where the lives of Lovers,Be made the altar where the lives of lovers – TNK IV.ii.61
Two greater, and two better never yetTwo greater and two better never yetTNK IV.ii.62
Made mothers joy, must be the sacrificeMade mothers joy – must be the sacrificeTNK IV.ii.63
To my unhappy Beautie?To my unhappy beauty?TNK IV.ii.64.1
I had rather both,I had rather both,TNK IV.ii.68.2
So neither for my sake should fall untimelySo neither for my sake should fall untimely.TNK IV.ii.69
Must these men die too?Must these men die too?TNK IV.ii.112.1
Poore wench goe weepe, for whosoever wins,Poor wench, go weep, for whosoever winsTNK IV.ii.155
Looses a noble Cosen, for thy sins.Loses a noble cousin for thy sins.TNK IV.ii.156
O sacred, shadowie, cold and constant Queene,O sacred, shadowy, cold, and constant queen,TNK V.i.137
Abandoner of Revells, mute contemplative,Abandoner of revels, mute contemplative,TNK V.i.138
Sweet, solitary, white as chaste, and pureSweet, solitary, white as chaste, and pureTNK V.i.139
As windefand Snow, who to thy femall knightsAs wind-fanned snow, who to thy female knightsTNK V.i.140
Alow'st no more blood than will make a blush,Allowest no more blood than will make a blush,TNK V.i.141
Which is their orders robe. I heere thy PriestWhich is their order's robe; I here, thy priest,TNK V.i.142
Am humbled fore thine Altar, O vouchsafeAm humbled 'fore thine altar. O, vouchsafeTNK V.i.143
With that thy rare greene eye, which never yetWith that thy rare green eye, which never yetTNK V.i.144
Beheld thing maculate, looke on thy virgin,Beheld thing maculate, look on thy virgin;TNK V.i.145
And sacred silver Mistris, lend thine eareAnd, sacred silver mistress, lend thine ear – TNK V.i.146
(Which nev'r heard scurrill terme, into whose portWhich ne'er heard scurril term, into whose portTNK V.i.147
Ne're entred wanton sound,) to my petitionNe'er entered wanton sound – to my petitionTNK V.i.148
Seasond with holy feare; This is my lastSeasoned with holy fear. This is my lastTNK V.i.149
Of vestall office, I am bride habited,Of vestal office; I am bride-habited,TNK V.i.150
But mayden harted, a husband I have pointed,But maiden-hearted; a husband I have 'pointed,TNK V.i.151
But doe not know him out of two, I shouldBut do not know him. Out of two I shouldTNK V.i.152
Choose one, and pray for his successe, but IChoose one, and pray for his success, but ITNK V.i.153
Am guiltlesse of election of mine eyes,Am guiltless of election. Of mine eyesTNK V.i.154
Were I to loose one, they are equall precious,Were I to lose one, they are equal precious,TNK V.i.155
I could doombe neither, that which perish'd shouldI could doom neither; that which perished shouldTNK V.i.156
Goe too't unsentenc'd: Therefore most modest Queene,Go to't unsentenced. Therefore, most modest queen,TNK V.i.157
He of the two Pretenders, that best loves meHe of the two pretenders that best loves meTNK V.i.158
And has the truest title in't, Let himAnd has the truest title in't, let himTNK V.i.159
Take off my wheaten Gerland, or else grantTake off my wheaten garland, or else grantTNK V.i.160
The fyle and qualitie I hold, I mayThe file and quality I hold I mayTNK V.i.161
Continue in thy Band.Continue in thy band.TNK V.i.162
See what our Generall of Ebbs and FlowesSee what our general of ebbs and flowsTNK V.i.163
Out from the bowells of her holy AltarOut from the bowels of her holy altarTNK V.i.164
With sacred act advances: But one Rose,With sacred act advances: but one rose!TNK V.i.165
If well inspird, this Battaile shal confoundIf well inspired, this battle shall confoundTNK V.i.166
Both these brave Knights, and I a virgin flowreBoth these brave knights, and I a virgin flowerTNK V.i.167
Must grow alone unpluck'd.Must grow alone, unplucked.TNK V.i.168
The flowre is falne, the Tree descends: O MistrisThe flower is fallen, the tree descends! O mistress,TNK V.i.169
Thou here dischargest me, I shall be gather'd,Thou here dischargest me; I shall be gathered;TNK V.i.170
I thinke so, but I know not thine owne will;I think so, but I know not thine own will;TNK V.i.171
Vnclaspe thy Misterie: I hope she's pleas'd,Unclasp thy mystery. – I hope she's pleased;TNK V.i.172
Her Signes were gratious.Her signs were gracious.TNK V.i.173
Ile no step further.I'll no step further.TNK V.iii.1.1
I had rather see a wren hawke at a flyI had rather see a wren hawk at a flyTNK V.iii.2
Then this decision ev'ry; blow that fallsThan this decision. Every blow that fallsTNK V.iii.3
Threats a brave life, each stroake lamentsThreats a brave life; each stroke lamentsTNK V.iii.4
The place whereon it fals, and sounds more likeThe place whereon it falls, and sounds more likeTNK V.iii.5
A Bell, then blade: I will stay here,A bell than blade. I will stay here.TNK V.iii.6
It is enough my hearing shall be punishd,It is enough my hearing shall be punishedTNK V.iii.7
With what shall happen, gainst the which there isWith what shall happen, 'gainst the which there isTNK V.iii.8
No deaffing, but to heare; not taint mine eyeNo deafing, but to hear; not taint mine eyeTNK V.iii.9
With dread sights, it may shun.With dread sights it may shun.TNK V.iii.10.1
Pardon me,Pardon me;TNK V.iii.17.2
If I were there, I'ld winkeIf I were there, I'd wink.TNK V.iii.18.1
I am extinct,I am extinct.TNK V.iii.20.2
There is but envy in that light, which showesThere is but envy in that light which showsTNK V.iii.21
The one the other: darkenes which ever wasThe one the other; darkness, which ever wasTNK V.iii.22
The dam of horrour, who do's stand accurstThe dam of horror, who does stand accursedTNK V.iii.23
Of many mortall Millions, may even nowOf many mortal millions, may even now,TNK V.iii.24
By casting her blacke mantle over bothBy casting her black mantle over both,TNK V.iii.25
That neither could finde other, get her selfeThat neither could find other, get herselfTNK V.iii.26
Some part of a good name, and many a murtherSome part of a good name, and many a murderTNK V.iii.27
Set off wherto she's guilty.Set off whereto she's guilty.TNK V.iii.28.1
In faith I will not.In faith, I will not.TNK V.iii.29.1
Sir pardon me,Sir, pardon me;TNK V.iii.32.2
The tytle of a kingdome may be trideThe title of a kingdom may be triedTNK V.iii.33
Out of it selfe.Out of itself.TNK V.iii.34.1
Arcite is gently visagd; yet his eyeArcite is gently visaged, yet his eyeTNK V.iii.41
Is like an Engyn bent, or a sharpe weaponIs like an engine bent or a sharp weaponTNK V.iii.42
In a soft sheath; mercy, and manly courageIn a soft sheath; mercy and manly courageTNK V.iii.43
Are bedfellowes in his visage: PalamonAre bedfellows in his visage. PalamonTNK V.iii.44
Has a most menacing aspect, his browHas a most menacing aspect; his browTNK V.iii.45
Is grav'd, and seemes to bury what it frownes on,Is graved, and seems to bury what it frowns on.TNK V.iii.46
Yet sometime tis not so, but alters toYet sometime 'tis not so, but alters toTNK V.iii.47
The quallity of his thoughts; long time his eyeThe quality of his thoughts; long time his eyeTNK V.iii.48
Will dwell upon his object. MellenchollyWill dwell upon his object. MelancholyTNK V.iii.49
Becomes him nobly; So do's Arcites mirth,Becomes him nobly; so does Arcite's mirth,TNK V.iii.50
But Palamons sadnes is a kinde of mirth,But Palamon's sadness is a kind of mirth,TNK V.iii.51
So mingled, as if mirth did make him sad,So mingled as if mirth did make him sad,TNK V.iii.52
And sadnes, merry; those darker humours thatAnd sadness merry. Those darker humours thatTNK V.iii.53
Sticke misbecomingly on others, on themStick misbecomingly on others, on himTNK V.iii.54
Live in faire dwelling.Live in fair dwelling.TNK V.iii.55
Harke how yon spurs to spirit doe inciteHark how yon spurs to spirit do inciteTNK V.iii.56
The Princes to their proofe, Arcite may win me,The princes to their proof! Arcite may win me,TNK V.iii.57
And yet may Palamon wound Arcite toAnd yet may Palamon wound Arcite toTNK V.iii.58
The spoyling of his figure. O what pittyThe spoiling of his figure. O, what pityTNK V.iii.59
Enough for such a chance; if I were byEnough for such a chance? If I were by,TNK V.iii.60
I might doe hurt, for they would glance their eiesI might do hurt, for they would glance their eyesTNK V.iii.61
Toward my Seat, and in that motion mightToward my seat, and in that motion mightTNK V.iii.62
Omit a ward, or forfeit an offenceOmit a ward or forfeit an offenceTNK V.iii.63
Which crav'd that very time: it is much betterWhich craved that very time. It is much betterTNK V.iii.64
I am not there, oh better never borneI am not there – O, better never born,TNK V.iii.65
Then minister to such harme,Than minister to such harm!TNK V.iii.66.1
what is the chance?What is the chance?TNK V.iii.66.2
Then he has won: Twas ever likely,Then he has won. 'Twas ever likely;TNK V.iii.68
He lookd all grace and successe, and he isHe looked all grace and success, and he isTNK V.iii.69
Doubtlesse the prim'st of men: I pre' thee runDoubtless the primest of men. I prithee runTNK V.iii.70
And tell me how it goes.And tell me how it goes.TNK V.iii.71.1
Run and enquire, Run and inquire.TNK V.iii.72.1
poore Servant thou hast lost,Poor servant, thou hast lost!TNK V.iii.72.2
Vpon my right side still I wore thy picture,Upon my right side still I wore thy picture,TNK V.iii.73
Palamons on the leff, why so, I know not,Palamon's on the left – why so, I know not,TNK V.iii.74
I had no end in't; else chance would have it so.I had no end in't; else chance would have it so.TNK V.iii.75
On the sinister side, the heart lyes; PalamonOn the sinister side the heart lies; PalamonTNK V.iii.76
Had the best boding chance: Had the best-boding chance.TNK V.iii.77.1
This burst of clamourThis burst of clamourTNK V.iii.77.2
Is sure th' end o'th Combat.Is sure th' end o'th' combat.TNK V.iii.78
Were they metamorphisdWere they metamorphosedTNK V.iii.84.2
Both into one; oh why? there were no womanBoth into one! O, why, there were no womanTNK V.iii.85
Worth so composd a Man: their single share,Worth so composed a man; their single share,TNK V.iii.86
Their noblenes peculier to them, givesTheir nobleness peculiar to them, givesTNK V.iii.87
The prejudice of disparity values shortnesThe prejudice of disparity, value's shortness,TNK V.iii.88
To any Lady breathing---To any lady breathing – TNK V.iii.89.1
More exulting?More exulting?TNK V.iii.89.2
Palamon still?‘ Palamon’ still?TNK V.iii.90.1
I pre' thee lay attention to the Cry.I prithee lay attention to the cry;TNK V.iii.91
Set both thine eares to'th busines.Set both thine ears to th' business.TNK V.iii.92.1
Halfe sights sawHalf-sights sawTNK V.iii.95.2
That Arcite was no babe: god's lyd, his richnesThat Arcite was no babe – God's lid, his richnessTNK V.iii.96
And costlines of spirit look't through him, it couldAnd costliness of spirit looked through him; it couldTNK V.iii.97
No more be hid in him, then fire in flax,No more be hid in him than fire in flax,TNK V.iii.98
Then humble banckes can goe to law with waters,Than humble banks can go to law with watersTNK V.iii.99
That drift windes, force to raging: I did thinkeThat drift winds force to raging. I did thinkTNK V.iii.100
Good Palamon would miscarry, yet I knew notGood Palamon would miscarry, yet I knew notTNK V.iii.101
Why I did thinke so; Our reasons are not prophetsWhy I did think so; our reasons are not prophetsTNK V.iii.102
When oft our fancies are:When oft our fancies are.TNK V.iii.103.1
They are comming off:They are coming off.TNK V.iii.103.2
Alas poore Palamon.Alas, poor Palamon!TNK V.iii.104
Is this wynning?Is this winning?TNK V.iii.138.2
Oh all you heavenly powers where is you mercy?O all you heavenly powers, where is your mercy?TNK V.iii.139
But that your wils have saide it must be so,But that your wills have said it must be so,TNK V.iii.140
And charge me live to comfort this unfriended,And charge me live to comfort this unfriended,TNK V.iii.141
This miserable Prince, that cuts awayThis miserable prince, that cuts awayTNK V.iii.142
A life more worthy from him, then all women;A life more worthy from him than all women,TNK V.iii.143
I should, and would die too.I should, and would, die too.TNK V.iii.144.1
Ile close thine eyes Prince; blessed soules be with thee,I'll close thine eyes, prince; blessed souls be with thee!TNK V.iv.96
Thou art a right good man, and while I live,Thou art a right good man, and while I liveTNK V.iv.97
This day I give to teares.This day I give to tears.TNK V.iv.98.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL