PALAMON
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Your adviceYour adviceTNK I.ii.12.2
Is cride up with example: what strange ruinsIs cried up with example. What strange ruins,TNK I.ii.13
Since first we went to Schoole, may we perceiveSince first we went to school, may we perceiveTNK I.ii.14
Walking in Thebs? Skars, and bare weedesWalking in Thebes? Scars and bare weedsTNK I.ii.15
The gaine o'th Martialist, who did propoundThe gain o'th' martialist, who did propoundTNK I.ii.16
To his bold ends, honour, and golden Ingots,To his bold ends honour and golden ingots,TNK I.ii.17
Which though he won, he had not, and now flurtedWhich though he won he had not, and now flirtedTNK I.ii.18
By peace for whom he fought, who then shall offerBy peace for whom he fought; who then shall offerTNK I.ii.19
To Marsis so scornd Altar? I doe bleedeTo Mars's so scorned altar? I do bleedTNK I.ii.20
When such I meete, and wish great Iuno wouldWhen such I meet, and wish great Juno wouldTNK I.ii.21
Resume her ancient fit of IelouzieResume her ancient fit of jealousyTNK I.ii.22
To get the Soldier worke, that peace might purgeTo get the soldier work, that peace might purgeTNK I.ii.23
For her repletion, and retaine anewFor her repletion, and retain anewTNK I.ii.24
Her charitable heart now hard, and harsherHer charitable heart, now hard and harsherTNK I.ii.25
Then strife, or war could be.Than strife or war could be.TNK I.ii.26.1
Yes, I pittyYes, I pityTNK I.ii.31.2
Decaies where ere I finde them, but such mostDecays where'er I find them, but such mostTNK I.ii.32
That sweating in an honourable ToyleThat sweating in an honourable toilTNK I.ii.33
Are paide with yce to coole 'em.Are paid with ice to cool 'em.TNK I.ii.34.1
Tis in our power,'Tis in our power – TNK I.ii.42.2
(Vnlesse we feare that Apes can Tutor's) toUnless we fear that apes can tutor's – toTNK I.ii.43
Be Masters of our manners: what neede IBe masters of our manners. What need ITNK I.ii.44
Affect anothers gate, which is not catchingAffect another's gait, which is not catchingTNK I.ii.45
Where there is faith, or to be fond uponWhere there is faith, or to be fond uponTNK I.ii.46
Anothers way of speech, when by mine owneAnother's way of speech, when by mine ownTNK I.ii.47
I may be reasonably conceiv'd; sav'd too,I may be reasonably conceived – saved too,TNK I.ii.48
Speaking it truly; why am I boundSpeaking it truly? Why am I boundTNK I.ii.49
By any generous bond to follow himBy any generous bond to follow himTNK I.ii.50
Followes his Taylor, haply so long untillFollows his tailor, haply so long untilTNK I.ii.51
The follow'd, make pursuit? or let me know,The followed make pursuit? Or let me knowTNK I.ii.52
Why mine owne Barber is unblest, with himWhy mine own barber is unblest, with himTNK I.ii.53
My poore Chinne too, for tis not Cizard iustMy poor chin too, for 'tis not scissored justTNK I.ii.54
To such a Favorites glasse: What Cannon is thereTo such a favourite's glass? What canon is thereTNK I.ii.55
That does command my Rapier from my hipThat does command my rapier from my hipTNK I.ii.56
To dangle't in my hand, or to go tip toeTo dangle't in my hand, or to go tiptoeTNK I.ii.57
Before the streete be foule? Either I amBefore the street be foul? Either I amTNK I.ii.58
The fore-horse in the Teame, or I am noneThe fore-horse in the team, or I am noneTNK I.ii.59
That draw i'th sequent trace: these poore sleight sores,That draw i'th' sequent trace. These poor slight soresTNK I.ii.60
Neede not a plantin; That which rips my bosomeNeed not a plantain; that which rips my bosomTNK I.ii.61
Almost to'th heart's,Almost to th' heart's – TNK I.ii.62.1
He,He;TNK I.ii.62.3
A most unbounded Tyrant, whose successesA most unbounded tyrant, whose successesTNK I.ii.63
Makes heaven unfeard, and villany assuredMakes heaven unfeared, and villainy assuredTNK I.ii.64
Beyond its power: there's nothing, almost putsBeyond its power there's nothing; almost putsTNK I.ii.65
Faith in a feavour, and deifies aloneFaith in a fever, and deifies aloneTNK I.ii.66
Voluble chance, who onely attributesVoluble chance; who only attributesTNK I.ii.67
The faculties of other InstrumentsThe faculties of other instrumentsTNK I.ii.68
To his owne Nerves and act; Commands men service,To his own nerves and act; commands men service,TNK I.ii.69
And what they winne in't, boot and glory on;And what they win in't, boot and glory; oneTNK I.ii.70
That feares not to do harm; good, dares not; LetThat fears not to do harm; good, dares not. LetTNK I.ii.71
The blood of mine that's sibbe to him, be sucktThe blood of mine that's sib to him be suckedTNK I.ii.72
From me with Leeches, Let them breake and fallFrom me with leeches! Let them break and fallTNK I.ii.73
Off me with that corruption.Off me with that corruption.TNK I.ii.74.1
Nothing truer:Nothing truer.TNK I.ii.79.2
I thinke the Ecchoes of his shames have dea'ftI think the echoes of his shames have deafedTNK I.ii.80
The eares of heav'nly Iustice: widdows cryesThe ears of heavenly justice; widows' criesTNK I.ii.81
Descend againe into their throates, and have not:Descend again into their throats, and have notTNK I.ii.82
Due audience of the Gods:Due audience of the gods.TNK I.ii.83.1
ValeriusValerius!TNK I.ii.83.2
Small windes shake him,Small winds shake him.TNK I.ii.88.2
But whats the matter?But what's the matter?TNK I.ii.89
Leave that unreasond.Leave that unreasoned;TNK I.ii.98.2
Our services stand now for Thebs, not Creon,Our services stand now for Thebes, not Creon.TNK I.ii.99
Yet to be neutrall to him, were dishonour;Yet to be neutral to him were dishonour,TNK I.ii.100
Rebellious to oppose: therefore we mustRebellious to oppose; therefore we mustTNK I.ii.101
With him stand to the mercy of our Fate,With him stand to the mercy of our fate,TNK I.ii.102
Who hath bounded our last minute.Who hath bounded our last minute.TNK I.ii.103.1
Lets to the king, who, were heLet's to the King, who were heTNK I.ii.107.2
A quarter carrier of that honour, whichA quarter carrier of that honour whichTNK I.ii.108
His Enemy come in, the blood we ventureHis enemy come in, the blood we ventureTNK I.ii.109
Should be as for our health, which were not spent,Should be as for our health, which were not spent,TNK I.ii.110
Rather laide out for purchase: but alasRather laid out for purchase. But alas,TNK I.ii.111
Our hands advanc'd before our hearts, what willOur hands advanced before our hearts, what willTNK I.ii.112
The fall o'th stroke doe damage?The fall o'th' stroke do damage?TNK I.ii.113.1
How doe you Noble Cosen?How do you, noble cousin?TNK II.i.55.1
Why strong inough to laugh at misery,Why, strong enough to laugh at misery,TNK II.i.56
And beare the chance of warre yet, we are prisonersAnd bear the chance of war; yet we are prisonersTNK II.i.57
I feare for ever Cosen.I fear for ever, cousin.TNK II.i.58.1
Oh Cosen Arcite,O cousin Arcite,TNK II.i.60.2
Where is Thebs now? where is our noble Country?Where is Thebes now? Where is our noble country?TNK II.i.61
Where are our friends, and kindreds? never moreWhere are our friends and kindreds? Never moreTNK II.i.62
Must we behold those comforts, never seeMust we behold those comforts, never seeTNK II.i.63
The hardy youthes strive for the Games of honourThe hardy youths strive for the games of honour,TNK II.i.64
(Hung with the painted favours of their Ladies)Hung with the painted favours of their ladies,TNK II.i.65
Like tall Ships under saile: then start among'st 'emLike tall ships under sail; then start amongst 'emTNK II.i.66
And as an Eastwind leave 'em all behinde us,And as an east wind leave 'em all behind us,TNK II.i.67
Like lazy Clowdes, whilst Palamon and Arcite,Like lazy clouds, whilst Palamon and Arcite,TNK II.i.68
Even in the wagging of a wanton legEven in the wagging of a wanton leg,TNK II.i.69
Out-stript the peoples praises, won the Garlands,Outstripped the people's praises, won the garlands,TNK II.i.70
Ere they have time to wish 'em ours. O neverEre they have time to wish 'em ours. O, neverTNK II.i.71
Shall we two exercise, like Twyns of honour,Shall we two exercise, like twins of honour,TNK II.i.72
Our Armes againe, and feele our fyry horsesOur arms again, and feel our fiery horsesTNK II.i.73
Like proud Seas under us, our good Swords, nowLike proud seas under us! Our good swords now – TNK II.i.74
(Better the red-eyd god of war nev'r were)Better the red-eyed god of war ne'er wore – TNK II.i.75
Bravishd our sides, like age must run to rust,Ravished our sides, like age must run to rust,TNK II.i.76
And decke the Temples of those gods that hate us,And deck the temples of those gods that hate us;TNK II.i.77
These hands shall never draw'em out like lightningThese hands shall never draw 'em out like lightningTNK II.i.78
To blast whole Armies more.To blast whole armies more.TNK II.i.79.1
Tis too true Arcite. To our Theban houndes,'Tis too true, Arcite. To our Theban hounds,TNK II.i.100
That shooke the aged Forrest with their ecchoes,That shook the aged forest with their echoes,TNK II.i.101
No more now must we halloa, no more shakeNo more now must we hallow, no more shakeTNK II.i.102
Our pointed Iavelyns, whilst the angry SwineOur pointed javelins, whilst the angry swineTNK II.i.103
Flyes like a parthian quiver from our rages,Flies like a Parthian quiver from our rages,TNK II.i.104
Strucke with our well-steeld Darts: All valiant uses,Struck with our well-steeled darts. All valiant uses,TNK II.i.105
(The foode, and nourishment of noble mindes,)The food and nourishment of noble minds,TNK II.i.106
In us two here shall perish; we shall dieIn us two here shall perish; we shall die – TNK II.i.107
(which is the curse of honour) lastly,Which is the curse of honour – lastly,TNK II.i.108
Children of greife, and Ignorance.Children of grief and ignorance.TNK II.i.109.1
Certeinly,Certainly,TNK II.i.116.2
Tis a maine goodnes Cosen, that our fortunes'Tis a main goodness, cousin, that our fortunesTNK II.i.117
Were twyn'd together; tis most true, two soulesWere twinned together. 'Tis most true, two soulsTNK II.i.118
Put in two noble Bodies, let'em sufferPut in two noble bodies, let 'em sufferTNK II.i.119
The gaule of hazard, so they grow together,The gall of hazard, so they grow together,TNK II.i.120
Will never sincke, they must not, say they could,Will never sink, they must not; say they could,TNK II.i.121
A willing man dies sleeping, and all's done.A willing man dies sleeping and all's done.TNK II.i.122
How gentle Cosen?How, gentle cousin?TNK II.i.124.2
You have made meYou have made me – TNK II.i.149.2
(I thanke you Cosen Arcite) almost wantonI thank you, cousin Arcite – almost wantonTNK II.i.150
With my Captivity: what a miseryWith my captivity. What a miseryTNK II.i.151
It is to live abroade? and every where:It is to live abroad, and everywhere!TNK II.i.152
Tis like a Beast me thinkes: I finde the Court here,'Tis like a beast, methinks. I find the court here;TNK II.i.153
I am sure a more content, and all those pleasuresI am sure, a more content; and all those pleasuresTNK II.i.154
That wooe the wils of men to vanity,That woo the wills of men to vanityTNK II.i.155
I see through now, and am sufficientI see through now, and am sufficientTNK II.i.156
To tell the world, tis but a gaudy shaddow,To tell the world 'tis but a gaudy shadowTNK II.i.157
That old Time, as he passes by takes with him,That old Time as he passes by takes with him.TNK II.i.158
What had we bin old in the Court of Creon,What had we been, old in the court of Creon,TNK II.i.159
Where sin is Iustice, lust, and ignorance,Where sin is justice, lust and ignoranceTNK II.i.160
The vertues of the great ones: Cosen Arcite,The virtues of the great ones? Cousin Arcite,TNK II.i.161
Had not the loving gods found this place for usHad not the loving gods found this place for us,TNK II.i.162
We had died as they doe, ill old men, unwept,We had died as they do, ill old men, unwept,TNK II.i.163
And had their Epitaphes, the peoples Curses,And had their epitaphs, the people's curses.TNK II.i.164
Shall I say more?Shall I say more?TNK II.i.165.1
Ye shall.Ye shall.TNK II.i.165.3
Is there record of any two that lov'dIs there record of any two that lovedTNK II.i.166
Better then we doe Arcite?Better than we do, Arcite?TNK II.i.167.1
I doe not thinke it possible our friendshipI do not think it possible our friendshipTNK II.i.168
Should ever leave us.Should ever leave us.TNK II.i.169.1
Yes.Yes.TNK II.i.176.2
Never till now I was in prison Arcite.Never till now I was in prison, Arcite.TNK II.i.186
Behold, and wonder.Behold, and wonder.TNK II.i.187.2
By heaven shee is a Goddesse.By heaven, she is a goddess.TNK II.i.188.1
Doe reverence.Do reverence;TNK II.i.188.3
She is a Goddesse Arcite.She is a goddess, Arcite.TNK II.i.189.1
She is all the beauty extant.She is all the beauty extant.TNK II.i.202.2
What thinke you of this beauty?What think you of this beauty?TNK II.i.208.1
Is't but a rare one?Is't but a rare one?TNK II.i.209.1
Might not a man well lose himselfe and love her?Might not a man well lose himself and love her?TNK II.i.210
You love her then?You love her, then?TNK II.i.213.1
And desire her?And desire her?TNK II.i.213.3
I saw her first.I saw her first.TNK II.i.215.1
But it shall be.But it shall be.TNK II.i.215.3
Yes, but you must not love her.Yes, but you must not love her.TNK II.i.216.2
You shall not love at all.You shall not love at all.TNK II.i.220.2
I that first saw her; I that tooke possessionI that first saw her; I that took possessionTNK II.i.222
First with mine eye of all those beautiesFirst with mine eye of all those beautiesTNK II.i.223
In her reveald to mankinde: if thou lou'st her.In her revealed to mankind. If thou lovest her,TNK II.i.224
Or entertain'st a hope to blast my wishes,Or entertainest a hope to blast my wishes,TNK II.i.225
Thou art a Traytour Arcite and a fellowThou art a traitor, Arcite, and a fellowTNK II.i.226
False as thy Title to her: friendship, bloodFalse as thy title to her. Friendship, blood,TNK II.i.227
And all the tyes betweene us I disclaimeAnd all the ties between us I disclaim,TNK II.i.228
If thou once thinke upon her.If thou once think upon her.TNK II.i.229.1
Have I cald thee friend?Have I called thee friend?TNK II.i.238.2
Yes.Yes.TNK II.i.242.2
Ye may be.Ye may be.TNK II.i.245.1
No, but unjust,No, but unjust,TNK II.i.248.2
If thou pursue that sight.If thou pursue that sight.TNK II.i.249.1
Yes, if he be but one.Yes, if he be but one.TNK II.i.252.1
Let that one say so,Let that one say so,TNK II.i.253.2
And use thy freedome: els if thou pursuest her,And use thy freedom; else if thou pursuest her,TNK II.i.254
Be as that cursed man that hates his Country,Be as that cursed man that hates his country,TNK II.i.255
A branded villaine.A branded villain.TNK II.i.256.1
I must be.I must be,TNK II.i.256.3
Till thou art worthy, Arcite, it concernes me,Till thou art worthy, Arcite; it concerns me,TNK II.i.257
And in this madnes, if I hazard theeAnd in this madness if I hazard theeTNK II.i.258
And take thy life, I deale but truely.And take thy life, I deal but truly.TNK II.i.259.1
O that now, that nowO that now, that nowTNK II.i.262.2
Thy false-selfe and thy friend, had but this fortuneThy false self and thy friend had but this fortuneTNK II.i.263
To be one howre at liberty, and graspeTo be one hour at liberty, and graspTNK II.i.264
Our good Swords in our hands, I would quickly teach theeOur good swords in our hands; I would quickly teach theeTNK II.i.265
What tw'er to filch affection from another:What 'twere to filch affection from another!TNK II.i.266
Thou art baser in it then a Cutpurse;Thou art baser in it than a cutpurse.TNK II.i.267
Put but thy head out of this window more,Put but thy head out of this window more,TNK II.i.268
And as I have a soule, Ile naile thy life too't.And as I have a soul, I'll nail thy life to't.TNK II.i.269
No more; the keeper's comming; I shall liveNo more; the keeper's coming. I shall liveTNK II.i.274
To knocke thy braines out with my Shackles.To knock thy brains out with my shackles.TNK II.i.275.1
Now honest keeper?Now, honest keeper?TNK II.i.276.2
And me too,And me too,TNK II.i.280.2
Even when you please of life; why is he sent for?Even when you please, of life. Why is he sent for?TNK II.i.281
It may be he shall marry her, he's goodly,It may be he shall marry her; he's goodly,TNK II.i.282
And like enough the Duke hath taken noticeAnd like enough the Duke hath taken noticeTNK II.i.283
Both of his blood and body: But his falsehood,Both of his blood and body. But his falsehood!TNK II.i.284
Why should a friend be treacherous? If thatWhy should a friend be treacherous? If thatTNK II.i.285
Get him a wife so noble, and so faire;Get him a wife so noble and so fair,TNK II.i.286
Let honest men ne're love againe. Once moreLet honest men ne'er love again. Once moreTNK II.i.287
I would but see this faire One: Blessed Garden,I would but see this fair one; blessed garden,TNK II.i.288
And fruite, and flowers more blessed that still blossomAnd fruit, and flowers more blessed that still blossomTNK II.i.289
As her bright eies shine on ye. would I wereAs her bright eyes shine on ye! Would I wereTNK II.i.290
For all the fortune of my life hereafterFor all the fortune of my life hereafterTNK II.i.291
Yon little Tree, yon blooming Apricocke;Yon little tree, yon blooming apricot;TNK II.i.292
How I would spread, and fling my wanton armesHow I would spread, and fling my wanton armsTNK II.i.293
In at her window; I would bring her fruiteIn at her window! I would bring her fruitTNK II.i.294
Fit for the Gods to feed on: youth and pleasureFit for the gods to feed on; youth and pleasureTNK II.i.295
Still as she tasted should be doubled on her,Still as she tasted should be doubled on her,TNK II.i.296
And if she be not heavenly I would make herAnd if she be not heavenly, I would make herTNK II.i.297
So neere the Gods in nature, they should feare her.So near the gods in nature, they should fear her;TNK II.i.298
And then I am sure she would love me:And then I am sure she would love me.TNK II.i.299.1
how now keeperHow now, keeper?TNK II.i.299.2
Wher's Arcite,Where's Arcite?TNK II.i.300.1
Hees a blessed man,He's a blessed man!TNK II.i.303.2
He shall see Thebs againe, and call to ArmesHe shall see Thebes again, and call to armsTNK II.i.304
The bold yong men, that when he bids 'em charge,The bold young men, that when he bids 'em chargeTNK II.i.305
Fall on like fire: Arcite shall have a Fortune,Fall on like fire. Arcite shall have a fortune,TNK II.i.306
If he dare make himselfe a worthy Lover,If he dare make himself a worthy lover,TNK II.i.307
Yet in the Feild to strike a battle for her;Yet in the field to strike a battle for her;TNK II.i.308
And if he lose her then, he's a cold Coward;And if he lose her then, he's a cold coward.TNK II.i.309
How bravely may he beare himselfe to win herHow bravely may he bear himself to win herTNK II.i.310
If he be noble Arcite; thousand waies.If he be noble Arcite; thousand ways!TNK II.i.311
Were I at liberty, I would doe thingsWere I at liberty, I would do thingsTNK II.i.312
Of such a vertuous greatnes, that this Lady,Of such a virtuous greatness that this lady,TNK II.i.313
This blushing virgine should take manhood to herThis blushing virgin, should take manhood to her,TNK II.i.314
And seeke to ravish me.And seek to ravish me!TNK II.i.315.1
To discharge my life.To discharge my life?TNK II.i.316.2
Devils take 'emDevils take 'emTNK II.i.318.2
That are so envious to me; pre'thee kill me.That are so envious to me! Prithee kill me.TNK II.i.319
By this good lightBy this good light,TNK II.i.320.2
Had I a sword I would kill thee.Had I a sword I would kill thee.TNK II.i.321.1
Thou bringst such pelting scuruy news continuallyThou bringest such pelting scurvy news continuallyTNK II.i.322
Thou art not worthy life; I will not goe.Thou art not worthy life. I will not go.TNK II.i.323
May I see the garden?May I see the garden?TNK II.i.324.2
Then I am resolud, I will not goe.Then I am resolved, I will not go.TNK II.i.325.2
Doe good keeper.Do, good keeper.TNK II.i.327.2
Ile shake 'em so, ye shall not sleepe,I'll shake 'em so, ye shall not sleep;TNK II.i.328
Ile make ye a new Morrisse, must I goe?I'll make ye a new morris. Must I go?TNK II.i.329
Farewell kinde window.Farewell, kind window;TNK II.i.330.2
May rude winde never hurt thee. O my LadyMay rude wind never hurt thee. O my lady,TNK II.i.331
If ever thou hast felt what sorrow was,If ever thou hast felt what sorrow was,TNK II.i.332
Dreame how I suffer. Come; now bury me.Dream how I suffer. – Come, now bury me.TNK II.i.333
Traytor kinseman,Traitor kinsman,TNK III.i.30.2
Thou shouldst perceive my passion, if these signesThou shouldst perceive my passion, if these signsTNK III.i.31
Of prisonment were off me, and this handOf prisonment were off me, and this handTNK III.i.32
But owner of a Sword: By all othes in oneBut owner of a sword. By all oaths in one,TNK III.i.33
I, and the iustice of my love would make theeI and the justice of my love would make theeTNK III.i.34
A confest Traytor, o thou most persidiousA confessed traitor, O thou most perfidiousTNK III.i.35
That ever gently lookd the voydes of honour.That ever gently looked, the voidest of honourTNK III.i.36
That eu'r bore gentle Token; falsest CosenThat e'er bore gentle token, falsest cousinTNK III.i.37
That ever blood made kin, call'st thou hir thine?That ever blood made kin. Callest thou her thine?TNK III.i.38
Ile prove it in my Shackles, with these hands,I'll prove it in my shackles, with these hands,TNK III.i.39
Void of appointment, that thou ly'st, and artVoid of appointment, that thou lie'st, and artTNK III.i.40
A very theefe in love, a Chaffy LordA very thief in love, a chaffy lordTNK III.i.41
Nor worth the name of villaine: had I a SwordNot worth the name of villain. Had I a sword,TNK III.i.42
And these house clogges away.And these house-clogs away – TNK III.i.43.1
Cosoner Arcite, give me language, suchCozener Arcite, give me language suchTNK III.i.44
As thou hast shewd me feate.As thou hast showed me feat.TNK III.i.45.1
That thou durst Arcite.That thou durst, Arcite!TNK III.i.57.2
Sir,Sir,TNK III.i.62.2
I have seene you move in such a place, which wellI have seen you move in such a place which wellTNK III.i.63
Might justifie your manhood, you were calldMight justify your manhood; you were calledTNK III.i.64
A good knight and a bold; But the whole weeke's not faireA good knight and a bold. But the whole week's not fairTNK III.i.65
If any day it rayne: Their valiant temperIf any day it rain; their valiant temperTNK III.i.66
Men loose when they encline to trecherie,Men lose when they incline to treachery,TNK III.i.67
And then they fight like compelld Beares, would flyAnd then they fight like compelled bears, would flyTNK III.i.68
Were they not tyde.Were they not tied.TNK III.i.69.1
Come up to me,Come up to me,TNK III.i.71.2
Quit me of these cold Gyves, give me a SwordQuit me of these cold gyves, give me a sword,TNK III.i.72
Though it be rustie, and the charityThough it be rusty, and the charityTNK III.i.73
Of one meale lend me; Come before me thenOf one meal lend me. Come before me then,TNK III.i.74
A good Sword in thy hand, and doe but sayA good sword in thy hand, and do but sayTNK III.i.75
That Emily is thine, I will forgiveThat Emily is thine, I will forgiveTNK III.i.76
The trespasse thou hast done me, yea my lifeThe trespass thou hast done me – yea, my life,TNK III.i.77
If then thou carry't, and brave soules in shadesIf then thou carry't; and brave souls in shadesTNK III.i.78
That have dyde manly, which will seeke of meThat have died manly, which will seek of meTNK III.i.79
Some newes from earth, they shall get none but thisSome news from earth, they shall get none but this,TNK III.i.80
That thou art brave, and noble.That thou art brave and noble.TNK III.i.81.1
Oh you heavens, dares anyO you heavens, dares anyTNK III.i.89.2
So noble beare a guilty busines! noneSo noble bear a guilty business? NoneTNK III.i.90
But onely Arcite, therefore none but ArciteBut only Arcite; therefore none but ArciteTNK III.i.91
In this kinde is so bold.In this kind is so bold.TNK III.i.92.1
I doe embrace you, and your offer, forI do embrace you and your offer – forTNK III.i.93
Your offer doo't I onely, Sir your personYour offer do't I only, sir; your personTNK III.i.94
Without hipocrisy I may not wishWithout hypocrisy I may not wishTNK III.i.95
More then my Swords edge ont.More than my sword's edge on't.TNK III.i.96.1
Pray hold your promise;Pray hold your promise;TNK III.i.100.2
And doe the deede with a bent brow, most crtaineAnd do the deed with a bent brow. Most certainTNK III.i.101
You love me not, be rough with me, and powreYou love me not; be rough with me, and pourTNK III.i.102
This oile out of your language; by this ayreThis oil out of your language; by this air,TNK III.i.103
I could for each word, give a Cuffe: my stomachI could for each word give a cuff, my stomachTNK III.i.104
not reconcild by reason,Not reconciled by reason.TNK III.i.105.1
Sir your attendanceSir, your attendanceTNK III.i.110.2
Cannot please heaven, and I know your officeCannot please heaven, and I know your officeTNK III.i.111
Vnjustly is atcheev'd.Unjustly is achieved.TNK III.i.112.1
But this one word:But this one word.TNK III.i.116.2
You are going now to gaze upon my Mistris,You are going now to gaze upon my mistress – TNK III.i.117
For note you, mine she is.For note you, mine she is – TNK III.i.118.1
Nay pray you,Nay, pray you.TNK III.i.118.3
You talke of feeding me to breed me strengthYou talk of feeding me to breed me strength;TNK III.i.119
You are going now to looke upon a SunYou are going now to look upon a sunTNK III.i.120
That strengthens what it lookes on, thereThat strengthens what it looks on; there you haveTNK III.i.121
You have a vantage ore me, but enjoy't tillA vantage o'er me, but enjoy it tillTNK III.i.122
I may enforce my remedy. Farewell.I may enforce my remedy. Farewell.TNK III.i.123
Arcite.Arcite?TNK III.iii.2.1
Not none so honest Arcite.Nor none so honest, Arcite.TNK III.iii.4.1
Arcite, thou mightst now poyson me.Arcite, thou mightst now poison me.TNK III.iii.8.1
Doe.Do.TNK III.iii.13.1
Well Sir, Ile pledge you.Well, sir, I'll pledge you.TNK III.iii.16.2
Stay, Ile tell youStay, I'll tell youTNK III.iii.18.2
after a draught or two more.After a draught or two more.TNK III.iii.19.1
Yes.Yes.TNK III.iii.20.2
I am gladderI am gladderTNK III.iii.21.2
I have so good meate too't.I have so good meat to't.TNK III.iii.22.1
Yes, for thenYes, for themTNK III.iii.23.2
that have wilde Consciences.That have wild consciences.TNK III.iii.24.1
Not much.Not much;TNK III.iii.25.2
But if it did, yours is too tart: sweete Cosen:But if it did, yours is too tart, sweet cousin.TNK III.iii.26
what is this?What is this?TNK III.iii.27.1
Tis a lusty meate:'Tis a lusty meat;TNK III.iii.27.3
Giue me more wine; here Arcite to the wenchesGive me more wine. Here, Arcite, to the wenchesTNK III.iii.28
We have known in our daies. The Lord Stewards daughter.We have known in our days! The lord steward's daughter – TNK III.iii.29
Doe you remember her?Do you remember her?TNK III.iii.30.1
She lov'd a black-haird man.She loved a black-haired man.TNK III.iii.31.1
And I have heard some call him Arcite. andAnd I have heard some call him Arcite, and – TNK III.iii.32
She met him in an Arbour:She met him in an arbour.TNK III.iii.33.2
What did she there Cuz? play o'th virginals?What did she there, coz? Play o'th' virginals?TNK III.iii.34
Made her groane a moneth for't;Made her groan a month for't – TNK III.iii.35.2
or 2. or 3. or 10.Or two, or three, or ten.TNK III.iii.36.1
Yes.Yes.TNK III.iii.38.2
For Emily, upon my life; FooleFor Emily, upon my life! Fool,TNK III.iii.42.2
Away with this straind mirth; I say againeAway with this strained mirth; I say again,TNK III.iii.43
That sigh was breathd for Emily; base Cosen,That sigh was breathed for Emily. Base cousin,TNK III.iii.44
Dar'st thou breake first?Darest thou break first?TNK III.iii.45.1
By heaven and earth,By heaven and earth,TNK III.iii.45.3
ther's nothing in thee honest.There's nothing in thee honest.TNK III.iii.46.1
As thou makst me, Traytour.As thou makest me, traitor.TNK III.iii.47.2
A Sword and Armour.A sword and armour!TNK III.iii.50.2
Sir ha:Sirrah – TNK III.iii.52.2
If he keepe touch, he dies for't.If he keep touch, he dies for't.TNK III.iii.53.2
About this houre my Cosen gave his faithAbout this hour my cousin gave his faithTNK III.vi.1
To visit me againe, and with him bringTo visit me again, and with him bringTNK III.vi.2
Two Swords, and two good Armors; if he faileTwo swords and two good armours; if he fail,TNK III.vi.3
He's neither man, nor Souldier; when he left meHe's neither man nor soldier. When he left me,TNK III.vi.4
I did not thinke a weeke could have restordI did not think a week could have restoredTNK III.vi.5
My lost strength to me, I was growne so low,My lost strength to me, I was grown so lowTNK III.vi.6
And Crest-falne with my wants; I thanke thee Arcite,And crestfallen with my wants. I thank thee, Arcite,TNK III.vi.7
Thou art yet a faire Foe; and I feele my selfeThou art yet a fair foe; and I feel myself,TNK III.vi.8
With this refreshing, able once againeWith this refreshing, able once againTNK III.vi.9
To out dure danger: To delay it longerTo outdure danger. To delay it longerTNK III.vi.10
Would make the world think when it comes to hearing,Would make the world think, when it comes to hearing,TNK III.vi.11
That I lay fatting like a Swine, to fightThat I lay fatting like a swine to fight,TNK III.vi.12
And not a Souldier: Therefore this blest morningAnd not a soldier. Therefore this blest morningTNK III.vi.13
Shall be the last; and that Sword he refutes,Shall be the last; and that sword he refuses,TNK III.vi.14
If it but hold, I kill him with; tis Iustice:If it but hold, I kill him with; 'tis justice.TNK III.vi.15
So love, and Fortune for me:So, love and fortune for me!TNK III.vi.16.1
O good morrow.O, good morrow.TNK III.vi.16.2
I have put youI have put youTNK III.vi.17.2
To too much paines Sir.To too much pains, sir.TNK III.vi.18.1
Would you were so in all Sir; I could wish yeWould you were so in all, sir; I could wish yeTNK III.vi.20
As kinde a kinsman, as you force me findeAs kind a kinsman as you force me findTNK III.vi.21
A beneficiall foe, that my embracesA beneficial foe, that my embracesTNK III.vi.22
Might thanke ye, not my blowes.Might thank ye, not my blows.TNK III.vi.23.1
Then I shall quit you.Then I shall quit you.TNK III.vi.24.2
Arcite, thou art so brave an enemyArcite, thou art so brave an enemyTNK III.vi.43
That no man but thy Cosen's fit to kill thee,That no man but thy cousin's fit to kill thee.TNK III.vi.44
I am well, and lusty, choose your Armes.I am well and lusty. Choose your arms.TNK III.vi.45.1
Wilt thou exceede in all, or do'st thou doe itWilt thou exceed in all, or dost thou do'tTNK III.vi.46
To make me spare thee?To make me spare thee?TNK III.vi.47.1
That's well said.That's well said.TNK III.vi.49.2
Then as I am an honest man and love,Then as I am an honest man and love,TNK III.vi.50
With all the justice of affectionWith all the justice of affectionTNK III.vi.51
Ile pay thee soundly: This ile take.I'll pay thee soundly. This I'll take.TNK III.vi.52.1
Do: pray thee tell me Cosen,Do. Pray thee tell me, cousin,TNK III.vi.53.2
Where gotst thou this good Armour.Where gottest thou this good armour?TNK III.vi.54.1
Noe.No.TNK III.vi.56.1
I have worne a lighter,I have worn a lighter,TNK III.vi.56.3
But I shall make it serve.But I shall make it serve.TNK III.vi.57.1
By any meanes.By any means.TNK III.vi.58.1
No, no, wee'l use no horses, I perceaveNo, no, we'll use no horses. I perceiveTNK III.vi.59
You would faine be at that Fight.You would fain be at that fight.TNK III.vi.60.1
Faith so am I: good Cosen, thrust the buckleFaith, so am I. Good cousin, thrust the buckleTNK III.vi.61
Through far enough.Through far enough.TNK III.vi.62.1
My Caske now.My casque now.TNK III.vi.62.3
We shall be the nimbler.We shall be the nimbler.TNK III.vi.63.2
Thanke you Arcite.Thank you, Arcite.TNK III.vi.65.2
How doe I looke, am I falne much away?How do I look? Am I fallen much away?TNK III.vi.66
Ile warrant thee, Ile strike home.I'll warrant thee I'll strike home.TNK III.vi.68.1
Now to you Sir,Now to you, sir.TNK III.vi.69.2
Me thinkes this Armo'rs very like that, Arcite,Methinks this armour's very like that, Arcite,TNK III.vi.70
Thou wor'st that day the 3. Kings fell, but lighter.Thou worest that day the three kings fell, but lighter.TNK III.vi.71
You had indeedeYou had indeed;TNK III.vi.77.2
A bright Bay I remember.A bright bay, I remember.TNK III.vi.78.1
More by vertue,More by virtue;TNK III.vi.81.2
You are modest Cosen.You are modest, cousin.TNK III.vi.82.1
But still before that flewBut still before that flewTNK III.vi.84.2
The lightning of your valour: Stay a little,The lightning of your valour. Stay a little;TNK III.vi.85
Is not this peece too streight?Is not this piece too strait?TNK III.vi.86.1
I would have nothing hurt thee but my Sword,I would have nothing hurt thee but my sword;TNK III.vi.87
A bruise would be dishonour.A bruise would be dishonour.TNK III.vi.88.1
Stand off then.Stand off then.TNK III.vi.89.1
I thanke ye: No, keepe it, your life lyes on it,I thank ye. No, keep it, your life lies on it.TNK III.vi.90
Here's one, if it but hold, I aske no more,Here's one; if it but hold, I ask no more,TNK III.vi.91
For all my hopes: My Cause and honour guard me.For all my hopes. My cause and honour guard me!TNK III.vi.92
This onely, and no more: Thou art mine Aunts Son.This only, and no more. Thou art mine aunt's son,TNK III.vi.94
And that blood we desire to shed is mutuall,And that blood we desire to shed is mutual,TNK III.vi.95
In me, thine, and in thee, mine: My SwordIn me, thine, and in thee, mine; my swordTNK III.vi.96
Is in my hand, and if thou killst meIs in my hand, and if thou killest meTNK III.vi.97
The gods, and I forgive thee; If there beThe gods and I forgive thee. If there beTNK III.vi.98
A place prepar'd for those that sleepe in honour,A place prepared for those that sleep in honour,TNK III.vi.99
I wish his wearie soule, that falls may win it:I wish his weary soul that falls may win it.TNK III.vi.100
Fight bravely Cosen, give me thy noble hand.Fight bravely, cousin; give me thy noble hand.TNK III.vi.101
I commend thee.I commend thee.TNK III.vi.103.2
Farewell Arcite.Farewell, Arcite.TNK III.vi.106.2
Why?Why?TNK III.vi.108.1
No, no, CosenNo, no, cousin,TNK III.vi.117.2
I will no more be hidden, nor put offI will no more be hidden, nor put offTNK III.vi.118
This great adventure to a second Tryall:This great adventure to a second trial.TNK III.vi.119
I know your cunning, and I know your cause,I know your cunning, and I know your cause;TNK III.vi.120
He that faints now, shame take him, put thy selfeHe that faints now, shame take him! Put thyselfTNK III.vi.121
Vpon thy present guard.Upon thy present guard.TNK III.vi.122.1
Or I will make th' advantage of this howreOr I will make th' advantage of this hourTNK III.vi.123
Mine owne, and what to come shall threaten me,Mine own, and what to come shall threaten meTNK III.vi.124
I feare lesse then my fortune: know weake CosenI fear less than my fortune. Know, weak cousin,TNK III.vi.125
I love Emilia, and in that ile buryI love Emilia, and in that I'll buryTNK III.vi.126
Thee, and all crosses else.Thee, and all crosses else.TNK III.vi.127.1
Looke to thine owne well Arcite.Look to thine own well, Arcite.TNK III.vi.131.2
Hold thy word Theseus,Hold thy word, Theseus;TNK III.vi.136.2
We are certainly both Traitors, both despisersWe are certainly both traitors, both despisersTNK III.vi.137
Of thee, and of thy goodnesse: I am PalamonOf thee, and of thy goodness. I am PalamonTNK III.vi.138
That cannot love thee, he that broke thy Prison,That cannot love thee, he that broke thy prison – TNK III.vi.139
Thinke well, what that deserves; and this is ArciteThink well what that deserves – and this is Arcite;TNK III.vi.140
A bolder Traytor never trod thy groundA bolder traitor never trod thy ground,TNK III.vi.141
A Falser neu'r seem'd friend: This is the manA falser ne'er seemed friend; this is the manTNK III.vi.142
Was begd and banish'd, this is he contemnes theeWas begged and banished, this is he contemns theeTNK III.vi.143
And what thou dar'st doe; and in this disguiseAnd what thou darest do, and in this disguise,TNK III.vi.144
Against this owne Edict followes thy Sister,Against thine own edict follows thy sister,TNK III.vi.145
That fortunate bright Star, the faire EmiliaThat fortunate bright star, the fair Emilia – TNK III.vi.146
Whose servant, (if there be a right in seeing,Whose servant, if there be a right in seeing,TNK III.vi.147
And first bequeathing of the soule to) justlyAnd first bequeathing of the soul to, justlyTNK III.vi.148
I am, and which is more, dares thinke her his.I am – and which is more, dares think her his.TNK III.vi.149
This treacherie like a most trusty Lover,This treachery, like a most trusty lover,TNK III.vi.150
I call'd him now to answer; if thou bee'stI called him now to answer; if thou be'stTNK III.vi.151
As thou art spoken, great and vertuous,As thou art spoken, great and virtuous,TNK III.vi.152
The true descider of all injuries,The true decider of all injuries,TNK III.vi.153
Say, Fight againe, and thou shalt see me TheseusSay ‘ Fight again,’ and thou shalt see me, Theseus,TNK III.vi.154
Doe such a Iustice, thou thy selfe wilt envie,Do such a justice thou thyself wilt envy.TNK III.vi.155
Then take my life, Ile wooe thee too't.Then take my life; I'll woo thee to't.TNK III.vi.156.1
Thou shalt have pitty of us both, o Theseus,Thou shalt have pity of us both, O Theseus,TNK III.vi.172
If unto neither thou shew mercy, stop,If unto neither thou show mercy. Stop,TNK III.vi.173
(As thou art just) thy noble eare against us,As thou art just, thy noble ear against us;TNK III.vi.174
As thou art valiant; for thy Cosens souleAs thou art valiant, for thy cousin's soul,TNK III.vi.175
Whose 12. strong labours crowne his memory,Whose twelve strong labours crown his memory,TNK III.vi.176
Lets die together, at one instant Duke,Let's die together, at one instant, Duke;TNK III.vi.177
Onely a little let him fall before me,Only a little let him fall before me,TNK III.vi.178
That I may tell my Soule he shall not have her.That I may tell my soul he shall not have her.TNK III.vi.179
Ile be cut a peecesI'll be cut a-piecesTNK III.vi.256.2
Before I take this oth, forget I love her?Before I take this oath! Forget I love her?TNK III.vi.257
O all ye gods dispise me then: Thy BanishmentO all ye gods, despise me then. Thy banishmentTNK III.vi.258
I not mislike, so we may fairely carryI not mislike, so we may fairly carryTNK III.vi.259
Our Swords, aud cause along: else never trifle,Our swords and cause along; else never trifle,TNK III.vi.260
But take our lives Duke, I must love and will,But take our lives, Duke. I must love and will,TNK III.vi.261
And for that love, must and dare kill this CosenAnd for that love must and dare kill this cousinTNK III.vi.262
On any peece the earth has.On any piece the earth has.TNK III.vi.263.1
H'es a villaine then.He's a villain, then.TNK III.vi.264.2
Both.PALAMON and ARCITE
With all our soules.With all our souls.TNK III.vi.280.1
Both.PALAMON and ARCITE
Any death thou canst invent Duke.Any death thou canst invent, Duke.TNK III.vi.281.2
If I fall from that mouth, I fall with favour,If I fall from that mouth, I fall with favour,TNK III.vi.282
And Lovers yet unborne shall blesse my ashes.And lovers yet unborn shall bless my ashes.TNK III.vi.283
Yes: here Cosen ArciteYes! – Here, cousin Arcite,TNK III.vi.299.2
I am friends againe, till that howre.I am friends again, till that hour.TNK III.vi.300.1
We dare not faile thee Theseus.We dare not fail thee, Theseus.TNK III.vi.305.1
The glasse is running now that cannot finishThe glass is running now that cannot finishTNK V.i.18
Till one of us expire: Thinke you but thus,Till one of us expire. Think you but thus,TNK V.i.19
That were there ought in me which strove to showThat were there aught in me which strove to showTNK V.i.20
Mine enemy in this businesse, wer't one eyeMine enemy in this business, were't one eyeTNK V.i.21
Against another: Arme opprest by Arme:Against another, arm oppressed by arm,TNK V.i.22
I would destroy th' offender, Coz, I wouldI would destroy th' offender, coz; I would,TNK V.i.23
Though parcell of my selfe: Then from this gatherThough parcel of myself. Then from this gatherTNK V.i.24
How I should tender you.How I should tender you.TNK V.i.25.1
You speake well;You speak well.TNK V.i.30.2
Before I turne, Let me embrace thee CosenBefore I turn, let me embrace thee, cousin;TNK V.i.31
This I shall never doe agen.This I shall never do again.TNK V.i.32.1
Why let it be so: Farewell Coz.Why, let it be so; farewell, coz. TNK V.i.33.1
Our stars must glister with new fire, or beOur stars must glister with new fire, or beTNK V.i.69
To daie extinct; our argument is love,Today extinct; our argument is love,TNK V.i.70
Which if the goddesse of it grant, she givesWhich if the goddess of it grant, she givesTNK V.i.71
Victory too, then blend your spirits with mine,Victory too. Then blend your spirits with mine,TNK V.i.72
You, whose free noblenesse doe make my causeYou whose free nobleness do make my causeTNK V.i.73
Your personall hazard; to the goddesse VenusYour personal hazard; to the goddess VenusTNK V.i.74
Commend we our proceeding, and imploreCommend we our proceeding, and imploreTNK V.i.75
Her power unto our partie.Her power unto our party.TNK V.i.76
Haile Soveraigne Queene of secrets, who hast powerHail, sovereign queen of secrets, who hast powerTNK V.i.77
To call the feircest Tyrant from his rage;To call the fiercest tyrant from his rageTNK V.i.78
And weepe unto a Girle; that ha'st the mightAnd weep unto a girl; that hast the mightTNK V.i.79
Even with an ey-glance, to choke Marsis DromEven with an eye-glance to choke Mars's drumTNK V.i.80
And turne th'allarme to whispers, that canst makeAnd turn th' alarm to whispers; that canst makeTNK V.i.81
A Criple florish with his Crutch, and cure himA cripple flourish with his crutch, and cure himTNK V.i.82
Before Apollo; that may'st force the KingBefore Apollo; that mayst force the kingTNK V.i.83
To be his subjects vassaile, and induceTo be his subject's vassal, and induceTNK V.i.84
Stale gravitie to daunce, the pould BachelourStale gravity to dance; the polled bachelor,TNK V.i.85
Whose youth like wanton Boyes through BonfyresWhose youth, like wanton boys through bonfires,TNK V.i.86
Have skipt thy flame, at seaventy, thou canst catchHave skipped thy flame, at seventy thou canst catch,TNK V.i.87
And make him to the scorne of his hoarse throateAnd make him, to the scorn of his hoarse throat,TNK V.i.88
Abuse yong laies of love; what godlike powerAbuse young lays of love. What godlike powerTNK V.i.89
Hast thou not power upon? To Phabus thouHast thou not power upon? To Phoebus thouTNK V.i.90
Add'st flames, hotter then his the heavenly fyresAddest flames hotter than his; the heavenly firesTNK V.i.91
Did scortch his mortall Son, thine him; the huntresseDid scorch his mortal son, thine him; the huntressTNK V.i.92
All moyst and cold, some say began to throwAll moist and cold, some say began to throwTNK V.i.93
Her Bow away, and sigh: take to thy graceHer bow away and sigh. Take to thy graceTNK V.i.94
Me thy vowd Souldier, who doe beare thy yokeMe thy vowed soldier, who do bear thy yokeTNK V.i.95
As t'wer a wreath of Roses, yet is heavierAs 'twere a wreath of roses, yet is heavierTNK V.i.96
Then Lead it selfe, stings more than Nettles;Than lead itself, stings more than nettles.TNK V.i.97
I have never beene foule mouthd against thy law,I have never been foul-mouthed against thy law,TNK V.i.98
Nev'r reveald secret, for I knew none; would notNe'er revealed secret, for I knew none; would not,TNK V.i.99
Had I kend all that were; I never practisedHad I kenned all that were; I never practisedTNK V.i.100
Vpon mans wife, nor would the Libells readeUpon man's wife, nor would the libels readTNK V.i.101
Of liberall wits: I never at great feastesOf liberal wits; I never at great feastsTNK V.i.102
Sought to betray a Beautie, but have blush'dSought to betray a beauty, but have blushedTNK V.i.103
At simpring Sirs that did: I have beene harshAt simpering sirs that did; I have been harshTNK V.i.104
To large Confessors, and have hotly ask'd themTo large confessors, and have hotly asked themTNK V.i.105
If they had Mothers, I had one, a woman,If they had mothers – I had one, a woman,TNK V.i.106
And women t'wer they wrong'd. I knew a manAnd women 'twere they wronged. I knew a manTNK V.i.107
Of eightie winters, this I told them, whoOf eighty winters – this I told them – whoTNK V.i.108
A Lasse of foureteene brided, twas thy powerA lass of fourteen brided. 'Twas thy powerTNK V.i.109
To put life into dust, the aged CrampeTo put life into dust; the aged crampTNK V.i.110
Had screw'd his square foote round,Had screwed his square foot round,TNK V.i.111
The Gout had knit his fingers into knots,The gout had knit his fingers into knots,TNK V.i.112
Torturing Convulsions from his globie eyes,Torturing convulsions from his globy eyesTNK V.i.113
Had almost drawne their spheeres, that what was lifeHad almost drawn their spheres, that what was lifeTNK V.i.114
In him seem'd torture: this AnatomieIn him seemed torture. This anatomyTNK V.i.115
Had by his yong faire pheare a Boy, and IHad by his young fair fere a boy, and ITNK V.i.116
Beleev'd it was his, for she swore it was,Believed it was his, for she swore it was,TNK V.i.117
And who would not beleeve her? briefe I amAnd who would not believe her? Brief, I amTNK V.i.118
To those that prate and have done; no CompanionTo those that prate and have done, no companion;TNK V.i.119
To those that boast and have not; a defyerTo those that boast and have not, a defier;TNK V.i.120
To those that would and cannot; a Rejoycer,To those that would and cannot, a rejoicer.TNK V.i.121
Yea him I doe not love, that tells close officesYea, him I do not love that tells close officesTNK V.i.122
The fowlest way, nor names concealements inThe foulest way, nor names concealments inTNK V.i.123
The boldest language, such a one I am,The boldest language; such a one I am,TNK V.i.124
And vow that lover never yet made sighAnd vow that lover never yet made sighTNK V.i.125
Truer then I. O then most soft sweet goddesseTruer than I. O then, most soft sweet goddess,TNK V.i.126
Give me the victory of this question, whichGive me the victory of this question, whichTNK V.i.127
Is true loves merit, and blesse me with a signeIs true love's merit, and bless me with a signTNK V.i.128
Of thy great pleasure.Of thy great pleasure.TNK V.i.129
Pal. O thou that from eleven, to ninetie raign'stO thou that from eleven to ninety reignestTNK V.i.130
In mortall bosomes, whose chase is this worldIn mortal bosoms, whose chase is this worldTNK V.i.131
And we in heards thy game; I give thee thankesAnd we in herds thy game, I give thee thanksTNK V.i.132
For this faire Token, which being layd untoFor this fair token, which, being laid untoTNK V.i.133
Mine innocent true heart, armes in assuranceMine innocent true heart, arms in assuranceTNK V.i.134
My body to this businesse: Let us riseMy body to this business. Let us riseTNK V.i.135
And bow before the goddesse:And bow before the goddess.TNK V.i.136.1
Time comes on.Time comes on.TNK V.i.136.2
Ther's many a man alive, that hath out liv'dThere's many a man alive that hath outlivedTNK V.iv.1
The love o'th people, yea i'th selfesame stateThe love o'th' people; yea, i'th' selfsame stateTNK V.iv.2
Stands many a Father with his childe; some comfortStands many a father with his child; some comfortTNK V.iv.3
We have by so considering: we expireWe have by so considering. We expire,TNK V.iv.4
And not without mens pitty. To live still,And not without men's pity; to live still,TNK V.iv.5
Have their good wishes, we preventHave their good wishes. We preventTNK V.iv.6
The loathsome misery of age, beguileThe loathsome misery of age, beguileTNK V.iv.7
The Gowt and Rheume, that in lag howres attendThe gout and rheum, that in lag hours attendTNK V.iv.8
For grey approachers; we come towards the godsFor grey approachers; we come towards the godsTNK V.iv.9
Yong, and unwapper'd not, halting under CrymesYoung and unwappered, not halting under crimesTNK V.iv.10
Many and stale: that sure shall please the godsMany and stale; that sure shall please the godsTNK V.iv.11
Sooner than such, to give us Nectar with 'em,Sooner than such, to give us nectar with 'em,TNK V.iv.12
For we are more cleare Spirits. My deare kinsemen.For we are more clear spirits. My dear kinsmen,TNK V.iv.13
Whose lives (for this poore comfort) are laid downe,Whose lives for this poor comfort are laid down,TNK V.iv.14
You have sould 'em too too cheape.You have sold 'em too too cheap.TNK V.iv.15.1
Ev'n he that led you to this Banket, shallE'en he that led you to this banquet shallTNK V.iv.22
Taste to you all: ah ha my Friend, my Friend,Taste to you all. (To Gaoler) Aha, my friend, my friend,TNK V.iv.23
Your gentle daughter gave me freedome once;Your gentle daughter gave me freedom once;TNK V.iv.24
You'l see't done now for ever: pray how do'es she?You'll see't done now for ever. Pray, how does she?TNK V.iv.25
I heard she was not well; her kind of illI heard she was not well; her kind of illTNK V.iv.26
gave me some sorrow.Gave me some sorrow.TNK V.iv.27.1
By my short lifeBy my short life,TNK V.iv.28.2
I am most glad on't; Tis the latest thingI am most glad on't; 'tis the latest thingTNK V.iv.29
I shall be glad of, pre'thee tell her so:I shall be glad of. Prithee tell her so;TNK V.iv.30
Commend me to her, and to peece her portionCommend me to her, and to piece her portionTNK V.iv.31
Tender her this.Tender her this.TNK V.iv.32.1
Verily I thinke so,Verily I think so;TNK V.iv.33.2
A right good creature, more to me deservingA right good creature, more to me deservingTNK V.iv.34
Then I can quight or speake of.Than I can quite or speak of.TNK V.iv.35.1
Adiew; and let my life be now as short,Adieu; and let my life be now as shortTNK V.iv.37
As my leave taking.As my leave-taking.TNK V.iv.38.1
Can that be, / WhenCan that be, whenTNK V.iv.44.2
Venus I have said is false? How doe things fare?Venus I have said is false? How do things fare?TNK V.iv.45
WhatWhatTNK V.iv.47.2
Hath wakt us from our dreame?Hath waked us from our dream?TNK V.iv.48.1
O miserable end of our allianceO miserable end of our alliance!TNK V.iv.86
The gods are mightie Arcite, if thy heart,The gods are mighty. Arcite, if thy heart,TNK V.iv.87
Thy worthie, manly heart be yet unbroken:Thy worthy, manly heart, be yet unbroken,TNK V.iv.88
Give me thy last words, I am Palamon,Give me thy last words. I am Palamon,TNK V.iv.89
One that yet loves thee dying.One that yet loves thee dying.TNK V.iv.90.1
Thy brave soule seeke Elizium.Thy brave soul seek Elysium!TNK V.iv.95.2
And I to honour.And I to honour.TNK V.iv.98.2
O Cosen,O cousin,TNK V.iv.109.2
That we should things desire, which doe cost usThat we should things desire which do cost usTNK V.iv.110
The losse of our desire; That nought could buyThe loss of our desire! That naught could buyTNK V.iv.111
Deare love, but losse of deare love.Dear love but loss of dear love!TNK V.iv.112.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL