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Search phrase: alas


 247 result(s). alternate result(s)
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.iv.1Alas! and would you take the letter of her?Alas! and would you take the letter of her:
All's Well That Ends WellAW III.v.62.2Alas, poor lady!Alas poore Ladie,
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.xiv.107.2Alas, and woe!Alas, and woe.
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.123Alas!Alas.
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.143Alas, he is too young; yet he looks successfully.Alas, he is too yong: yet he looks successefully
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.106Alas, what danger will it be to us,Alas, what danger will it be to vs,
As You Like ItAYL II.iv.40Alas, poor shepherd, searching of thy wound,Alas poore Shepheard searching of they would,
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.212Alas the day, what shall I do with my doubletAlas the day, what shall I do with my doublet
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.165Alas, dear love, I cannot lack thee two hours!Alas, deere loue, I cannot lacke thee two houres.
As You Like ItAYL IV.iii.66Alas, poor shepherd!Alas poore Shepheard.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.61Unwilling I agreed. Alas, too soonVnwilling I agreed, alas, too soone
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.21Alas, poor women, make us but believe – Alas poore women, make vs not beleeue
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.48Alas, how fiery and how sharp he looks!Alas how fiery, and how sharpe he lookes.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE IV.iv.81Alas, I sent you money to redeem you,Alas, I sent you Monie to redeeme you,
CoriolanusCor V.iii.107Alas, how can we for our country pray,Alas! how can we, for our Country pray?
CymbelineCym II.i.55And leave eighteen. Alas, poor princess,And leaue eighteene. Alas poore Princesse,
CymbelineCym III.iv.46Alas, good lady!Alas good Lady.
CymbelineCym III.v.90.2Alas, my lord,Alas, my Lord,
CymbelineCym IV.ii.320Struck the main-top! O Posthumus, alas,Strooke the maine top! Oh Posthumus, alas,
CymbelineCym IV.ii.370That here by mountaineers lies slain. Alas!That heere by Mountaineers lyes slaine: Alas,
CymbelineCym V.iv.129Wake, and find nothing. But, alas, I swerve:Wake, and finde nothing. But (alas) I swerue:
HamletHam I.v.4.2Alas, poor ghost!Alas poore Ghost.
HamletHam II.i.75O my lord, my lord, I have been so affrighted!Alas my Lord, I haue beene so affrighted.
HamletHam III.iv.106Alas, he's mad.Alas he's mad.
HamletHam III.iv.117Alas, how is't with you,Alas, how is't with you?
HamletHam IV.i.16Alas, how shall this bloody deed be answered?Alas, how shall this bloody deede be answered?
HamletHam IV.iii.25Alas, alas!
HamletHam IV.v.27Alas, sweet lady, what imports this song?Alas sweet Lady: what imports this Song?
HamletHam IV.v.37Alas, look here, my lord.Alas, looke heere my Lord.
HamletHam IV.vii.183.2Alas, then she is drowned?Alas then, is she drown'd?
HamletHam V.i.181Let me see. Alas, poor Yorick! I knew him,Let me see. Alas poore Yorick, I knew him
Henry IV Part 11H4 III.iii.75He? Alas, he is poor, he hath nothing.Hee? alas hee is poore, hee hath no-thing.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.13Alas the day, take heed of him – he stabbed meAlas the day: take heed of him: he stabd me
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iii.7Alas, sweet wife, my honour is at pawn,Alas (sweet Wife) my Honor is at pawne,
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.201Murder, I warrant now! Alas, alas, put up your nakedMurther I warrant now. Alas, alas, put vp your naked
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.211Ah, you sweet little rogue, you! Alas, poor ape,Ah, you sweet little Rogue, you: alas, poore Ape,
Henry IV Part 22H4 III.ii.7Alas, a black woosel, cousin Shallow!Alas, a blacke Ouzell (Cousin Shallow.)
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.ii.19O God, I fear all will be overturned.Alas, I feare, all will be ouer-turn'd.
Henry VH5 II.ii.52Alas, your too much love and care of meAlas, your too much loue and care of me,
Henry VH5 III.vii.127it were day! Alas, poor Harry of England! He longs notit were day? Alas poore Harry of England: hee longs not
Henry VH5 V.ii.38Alas, she hath from France too long been chased,Alas, shee hath from France too long been chas'd,
Henry VI Part 11H6 II.iii.21Alas, this is a child, a silly dwarf!Alas, this is a Child, a silly Dwarfe:
Henry VI Part 11H6 IV.iii.39Alas, what joy shall noble Talbot haveAlas, what ioy shall noble Talbot haue,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.i.21Marriage, uncle? Alas, my years are young,Marriage Vnckle? Alas my yeares are yong:
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.22Alas, sir, I am but a poor petitionerAlas Sir, I am but a poore Petitioner
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.195Alas, my lord, hang me if ever I spake the words.Alas, my Lord, hang me if euer I spake the words:
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.211Alas, my lord, I cannot fight; for God's sake,Alas, my Lord, I cannot fight; for Gods sake
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.101Alas, good master, my wife desired some damsons,Alas, good Master, my Wife desired some
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.117Alas, master, I know not.Alas Master, I know not.
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.141Alas, master, I am not able to stand alone. YouAlas Master, I am not able to stand alone:
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.148Alas, master, what shall I do? I am not ableAlas Master, what shall I doe? I am not able
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.i.153Alas, sir, we did it for pure need.Alas Sir, we did it for pure need.
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.viii.37Alas, he hath no home, no place to fly to;Alas, he hath no home, no place to flye too:
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.18With this we charged again; but, out, alas!With this we charg'd againe: but out alas,
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.84Alas, poor York! But that I hate thee deadly,Alas poore Yorke, but that I hate thee deadly,
Henry VI Part 33H6 I.iv.163And say ‘ Alas, it was a piteous deed!’And say, Alas, it was a pittious deed.
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.i.4Alas, you know, 'tis far from hence to France;Alas, you know, tis farre from hence to France,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.i.59Alas, poor Clarence! Is it for a wifeAlas, poore Clarence: is it for a Wife
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.iii.36Alas! How should you govern any kingdom,Alas, how should you gouerne any Kingdome,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.i.42Alas, that Warwick had no more forecast,Alas, that Warwicke had no more fore-cast,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.i.109Alas, I am not cooped here for defence!Alas, I am not coop'd here for defence:
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.iv.29Say you can swim; alas, 'tis but a while!Say you can swim, alas 'tis but a while:
Henry VIIIH8 II.iii.16.2Alas, poor lady!Alas poore Lady,
Henry VIIIH8 II.iv.18Of equal friendship and proceeding. Alas, sir,Of equall Friendship and Proceeding. Alas Sir:
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.80Alas, I am a woman friendless, hopeless!Alas, I am a Woman frendlesse, hopelesse.
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.119Alas, 'has banished me his bed already,Alas, ha's banish'd me his Bed already,
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.148Alas, poor wenches, where are now your fortunes?Alas (poore Wenches) where are now your Fortunes?
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.156Upon what cause, wrong you? Alas, our places,Vpon what cause wrong you? Alas, our Places,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.i.35.2Alas, good lady!Alas good Lady.
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.16.2Alas, poor man.Alas poore man.
Henry VIIIH8 V.i.69.2Alas, good lady!Alas good Lady.
Henry VIIIH8 V.iv.18Alas, I know not. How gets the tide in?Alas I know not, how gets the Tide in?
Julius CaesarJC I.ii.127Alas!’ it cried, ‘ Give me some drink, Titinius,’Alas, it cried, Giue me some drinke Titinius,
Julius CaesarJC I.ii.270Alas, good soul!' and forgave him with all their hearts;Alasse good Soule, and forgaue him with all their hearts:
Julius CaesarJC II.i.170And not dismember Caesar! But, alas,And not dismember Casar! But (alas)
Julius CaesarJC II.i.185Alas, good Cassius, do not think of him.Alas, good Cassius, do not thinke of him:
Julius CaesarJC II.ii.48.2Alas, my lord,Alas my Lord,
Julius CaesarJC III.i.190Gentlemen all – alas, what shall I say?Gentlemen all: Alas, what shall I say,
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.214What private griefs they have, alas, I know not,What priuate greefes they haue, alas I know not,
Julius CaesarJC III.ii.238Alas, you know not! I must tell you then:Alas you know not, I must tell you then:
Julius CaesarJC V.iii.84Alas, thou hast misconstrued everything!Alas, thou hast misconstrued euery thing.
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.1Alas, how much in vain my poor eyes gazeAlas how much in vaine my poore eyes gaze,
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.67Ah, but alas, she wins the sun of me,Ah but alas she winnes the sunne of me,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.vii.19Alas, what thousand armed men of FranceAlas what thousand armed men of Fraunce,
King JohnKJ IV.i.75Alas, what need you be so boisterous-rough?Alas, what neede you be so boistrous rough?
King JohnKJ IV.i.86Alas, I then have chid away my friend!Alas, I then haue chid away my friend,
King LearKL I.i.273But yet, alas, stood I within his grace,But yet alas, stood I within his Grace,
King LearKL III.ii.42Alas, sir, are you here? Things that love nightAlas Sir are you here? Things that loue night,
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.580but for Alisander, alas, you see how 'tis – a littlebut for Alisander, alas you see, how 'tis a little
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.628Alas, poor Maccabaeus, how hath he beenAlas poore Machabeus, how hath hee beene
MacbethMac II.iii.84.2Woe, alas!Woe, alas:
MacbethMac II.iv.23.2Alas the day!Alas the day,
MacbethMac IV.ii.77Accounted dangerous folly. Why then, alas,Accounted dangerous folly. Why then (alas)
MacbethMac IV.iii.164.2Alas, poor country,Alas poore Countrey,
Measure for MeasureMM I.iv.75Alas, what poor ability's in meAlas: what poore / Abilitie's in me,
Measure for MeasureMM I.iv.77.1My power? Alas, I doubt.My power? alas, I doubt.
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.6Than fall, and bruise to death. Alas, this gentleman,Then fall, and bruise to death: alas, this gentleman
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.253Alas, it hath been great pains to you; they doAlas, it hath beene great paines to you: they do
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.3His pleasure; maybe he'll relent. Alas,His pleasure, may be he will relent; alas
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.72.2Alas, alas;Alas, alas:
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.136.1Alas, alas.Alas, alas.
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.ii.68proper man's picture, but, alas, who can converse with aproper mans picture, but alas who can conuerse with a
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.i.31To win thee, lady. But alas the while,To win the Ladie. But alas, the while
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ii.150Alas, fifteen wives is nothing; eleven widows and ninealas, fifteene wiues is nothing, a leuen widdowes and nine
The Merchant of VeniceMV IV.i.427This ring, good sir, alas, it is a trifle!This ring good sir, alas it is a trifle,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.iv.35Out, alas! Here comes my master.Out alas: here comes my Master.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.iv.111Alas, he speaks but for his friend.Alas: he speakes but for his friend.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.ii.85Master Ford, her husband, will be from home. Alas,Master Ford her husband will be from home: alas,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.iii.13Alas, sir, I cannot fence.Alas sir, I cannot fence.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iii.48I your lady, Sir John? Alas, I should beI your Lady Sir Iohn? Alas, I should bee a
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iii.99Why, alas, what's the matter?Why (alas) what's the matter?
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iv.3.1Alas, how then?Alas, how then?
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iv.84Alas, I had rather be set quick i'th' earth,Alas I had rather be set quick i'th earth,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.v.35Alas the day, good heart, that wasAlas the day, (good-heart) that was
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.46Alas, three of Master Ford's brothersAlas: three of Mr. Fords brothers
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.65Alas the day, I know not. There is noAlas the day I know not, there is no
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.v.59Out, alas, sir, cozenage, mere cozenage!Out alas (Sir) cozonage: meere cozonage.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.v.30Alas, what noise?Alas, what noise?
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.60Alas, he gets nothing by that. In our last conflictAlas, he gets nothing by that. In our last conflict,
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.185Alas, poor hurt fowl, now will he creep intoAlas poore hurt fowle, now will he creepe into
Much Ado About NothingMA III.v.38all men are not alike. Alas, good neighbour!all men are not alike, alas good neighbour.
Much Ado About NothingMA V.ii.63In spite of your heart, I think; alas, poorIn spight of your heart I think, alas poore
OthelloOth II.i.103.1Alas, she has no speech.Alas: she ha's no speech.
OthelloOth II.iii.152Nay, good Lieutenant. God's will, gentleman!Nay good Lieutenant. Alas Gentlemen:
OthelloOth III.iii.105Think, my lord! By heaven, he echoes me,Thinke, my Lord? Alas, thou ecchos't me;
OthelloOth III.iv.118.2Alas, thrice-gentle Cassio!Alas (thrice-gentle Cassio)
OthelloOth III.iv.154Alas the day, I never gave him cause.Alas the day, I neuer gaue him cause.
OthelloOth IV.i.108.2Alas, poor caitiff!Alas poore Caitiffe.
OthelloOth IV.i.111Alas, poor rogue! I think i'faith she loves me.Alas poore Rogue, I thinke indeed she loues me.
OthelloOth IV.i.278.2Alas, alas!Alas, alas:
OthelloOth IV.ii.41Alas, the heavy day! Why do you weep?Alas the heauy day: why do you weepe?
OthelloOth IV.ii.52A drop of patience. But alas, to make meA drop of patience. But alas, to make me
OthelloOth IV.ii.69Alas, what ignorant sin have I committed?Alas, what ignorant sin haue I committed?
OthelloOth IV.ii.94Alas, what does this gentleman conceive?Alas, what do's this Gentleman conceiue?
OthelloOth IV.ii.114Alas, Iago, my lord hath so bewhored her,Alas (Iago) my Lord hath so bewhor'd her,
OthelloOth IV.ii.123Do not weep, do not weep. Alas the day!Do not weepe, do not weepe: alas the day.
OthelloOth IV.ii.147.2O good Iago,Alas Iago,
OthelloOth V.i.83.2Alas, he faints!Alas he faints.
OthelloOth V.i.89Alas, my friend, and my dear countrymanAlas my Friend, and my deere Countryman
OthelloOth V.i.111'Las, what's the matter? What's the matter, husband?Alas, what is the matter? / What is the matter, Husband?
OthelloOth V.i.115Alas, good gentleman! Alas, good Cassio!Alas good Gentleman: alas good Cassio.
OthelloOth V.ii.29Alas, my lord, what may you mean by that?Alacke, my Lord, / What may you meane by that?
OthelloOth V.ii.43Alas, why gnaw you so your nether lip?Alas, why gnaw you so your nether-lip?
OthelloOth V.ii.77Alas, he is betrayed, and I undone.Alas, he is betray'd, and I vndone.
OthelloOth V.ii.118.2O Lord! What cry is that?Alas! what cry is that?
OthelloOth V.ii.120Out and alas, that was my lady's voice!Out, and alas, that was my Ladies voice.
OthelloOth V.ii.127.2Alas, who knows?Alas: who knowes?
OthelloOth V.ii.228She give it Cassio? No, alas, I found itShe giue it Cassio? No, alas I found it,
OthelloOth V.ii.249So speaking as I think, I die, I die.So speaking as I thinke, alas, I dye.
PericlesPer I.ii.95.2Alas, sir!Alas sir.
PericlesPer II.i.5Alas, the seas hath cast me on the rocks,Alasse, the Seas hath cast me on the Rocks,
PericlesPer II.i.20Alas, poor souls, it grieved my heartAlasse poore soules, it grieued my heart
PericlesPer II.iii.66Alas, my father, it befits not meAlas my Father, it befits not mee,
Richard IIR2 I.ii.1Alas, the part I had in Woodstock's bloodAlas, the part I had in Glousters blood,
Richard IIR2 I.ii.42Where then, alas, may I complain myself?Where then (alas may I) complaint my selfe? ?
Richard IIR2 I.iii.243Alas, I looked when some of you should sayAlas, I look'd when some of you should say,
Richard IIR2 II.ii.144Alas, poor Duke! The task he undertakesAlas poore Duke, the taske he vndertakes
Richard IIR2 V.ii.22Alack, poor Richard! Where rode he the whilst?Alas poore Richard, where rides he the whilst?
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.44Alas, I blame you not, for you are mortal,Alas, I blame you not, for you are Mortall,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.265And turns the sun to shade – alas! alas!And turnes the Sun to shade: alas, alas,
Richard IIIR3 I.iv.214Alas! For whose sake did I that ill deed?Alas! for whose sake did I that ill deede?
Richard IIIR3 II.ii.73Alas for both, both mine, Edward and Clarence!Alas for both, both mine Edward and Clarence.
Richard IIIR3 II.ii.80Alas! I am the mother of these griefs;Alas! I am the Mother of these Greefes,
Richard IIIR3 II.ii.86Alas, you three on me, threefold distressed,Alas! you three, on me threefold distrest:
Richard IIIR3 III.vii.203Alas, why would you heap this care on me?Alas, why would you heape this Care on me?
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.190O no! Alas, I rather hate myselfO no. Alas, I rather hate my Selfe,
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.169Alas that love, so gentle in his view,Alas that loue so gentle in his view,
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.171Alas that love, whose view is muffled, stillAlas that loue, whose view is muffled still,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iv.13Alas, poor Romeo, he is already dead! – Alas poore Romeo, he is already dead
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.72It did, it did! Alas the day, it did!It did, it did, alas the day, it did.
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.v.14Alas, alas! Help, help! My lady's dead!Alas, alas, helpe, helpe, my Ladyes dead,
Romeo and JulietRJ IV.v.25Ha! let me see her. Out alas! she's cold,Ha? Let me see her: out alas shee's cold,
Romeo and JulietRJ V.iii.210Alas, my liege, my wife is dead tonight!Alas my liege, my wife is dead to night,
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.202Alas, good Kate, I will not burden thee!Alas good Kate, I will not burthen thee,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.ii.88Alas, sir, it is worse for me than so!Alas sir, it is worse for me then so,
The TempestTem I.ii.115The dukedom yet unbowed – alas, poor Milan – The Dukedom yet vnbow'd (alas poore Millaine)
The TempestTem II.ii.37Alas, the storm is come again. My best way is to creepAlas, the storme is come againe: my best way is to creepe
The TempestTem III.i.15.2Alas, now pray youAlas, now pray you
Timon of AthensTim III.i.23Alas, good lord! A noble gentleman 'tis, if he would notAlas good Lord, a Noble Gentleman 'tis, if he would not
Timon of AthensTim III.iv.92Alas, my lord – Alas, my Lord.
Timon of AthensTim IV.ii.44Are made thy chief afflictions. Alas, kind lord,Are made thy cheefe Afflictions. Alas (kinde Lord)
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.515Doubt and suspect, alas, are placed too late.Doubt, and suspect (alas) are plac'd too late:
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.258But, out alas, here have we found him dead.But out alas, heere haue we found him dead.
Titus AndronicusTit II.iv.22Alas, a crimson river of warm blood,Alas, a Crimson riuer of warme blood,
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.249Alas, poor heart, that kiss is comfortlessAlas poore hart that kisse is comfortlesse,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.48Alas, the tender boy in passion movedAlas, the tender boy in passion mou'd,
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.59Alas, my lord, I have but killed a fly.Alas (my Lord) I haue but kild a flie.
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.79Alas, poor man, grief has so wrought on himAlas poore man, griefe ha's so wrought on him,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.i.4Alas, sweet aunt, I know not what you mean.Alas sweet Aunt, I know not what you meane.
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iii.84Alas, sir, I know not Jubiter. I never drank withAlas sir I know not Iupiter: / I neuer dranke with
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iii.89From heaven? Alas, sir, I never came there. GodFrom heauen? Alas sir, I neuer came there, God
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.112Alas, you know I am no vaunter, I;Alas you know, I am no Vaunter I,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.i.5Let him to field; Troilus, alas, hath none.Let him to field, Troylus alas hath none.
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.72Himself! Alas, poor Troilus, I would heHimselfe? alas poore Troylus I would he
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.142Alas, poor chin, many a wart is richer.Alas poore chin? many a wart is richer.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.ii.136For what, alas, can these my single arms?For what (alas) can these my single armes?
Troilus and CressidaTC III.ii.46picture. Alas the day, how loath you are to offendpicture. Alasse the day, how loath you are to offend
Troilus and CressidaTC III.ii.166How were I then uplifted! But alas,How were I then vp-lifted! but alas,
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.ii.31Ha, ha! Alas, poor wretch! A poor capocchia,Ha, ha: alas poore wretch: a poore Chipochia,
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.iv.79Alas, a kind of godly jealousy – Alas, a kinde of godly iealousie;
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.iv.101Who, I? Alas, it is my vice, my fault:Who I? alas it is my vice, my fault:
Twelfth NightTN I.v.187Alas, I took great pains to study it, and 'tis poetical.Alas, I tooke great paines to studie it, and 'tis Poeticall.
Twelfth NightTN II.i.21Alas the day!Alas the day.
Twelfth NightTN II.ii.31Alas, our frailty is the cause, not we,Alas, O frailtie is the cause, not wee,
Twelfth NightTN II.ii.38As I am woman – now, alas the day,As I am woman (now alas the day)
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.40And so they are. Alas, that they are so,And so they are: alas, that they are so:
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.96Alas, their love may be called appetite,Alas, their loue may be call'd appetite,
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.76Alas, why is she so?Alas why is she so?
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.86Alas, sir, how fell you besides your five wits?Alas sir, how fell you besides your fiue witts?
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.104Alas, sir, be patient. What say you sir? I am shentAlas sir be patient. What say you sir, I am shent
Twelfth NightTN V.i.144Alas, it is the baseness of thy fearAlas, it is the basenesse of thy feare,
Twelfth NightTN V.i.276And yet, alas, now I remember me,And yet alas, now I remember me,
Twelfth NightTN V.i.343Alas, Malvolio, this is not my writing,Alas Maluolio, this is not my writing,
Twelfth NightTN V.i.367Alas, poor fool! How have they baffled thee!Alas poore Foole, how haue they baffel'd thee?
Twelfth NightTN V.i.394But when I came, alas, to wive,But when I came alas to wiue,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.ii.20(aside) Alas, this parting strikes poor lovers dumb.Alas, this parting strikes poore Louers dumbe.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.vii.8Alas, the way is wearisome and long!Alas, the way is wearisome and long.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.73Alas!Alas.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.74.1Why dost thou cry ‘ Alas ’?Why do'st thou cry alas?
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.81And thinking on it makes me cry ‘ Alas!’And thinking on it, makes me cry alas.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.88Alas, poor Proteus, thou hast entertainedAlas poore Protheus, thou hast entertain'd
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.90Alas, poor fool, why do I pity himAlas, poore foole, why doe I pitty him
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.171Alas, poor lady, desolate and left!Alas (poore Lady) desolate, and left;
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.180Alas, how love can trifle with itself!Alas, how loue can trifle with it selfe:
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.124Such heart-pierced demonstration; but alas,Such heart peirc'd demonstration; but alas
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.111Rather laid out for purchase. But alas,Rather laide out for purchase: but alas
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.2I may cast to you, not much. Alas, the prison I keep,I / May cast to you, not much: Alas the Prison I / Keepe,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.22That their crowns' titles tried. Alas, alas,That their crownes titles tride: Alas, alas
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.ii.28Save when my lids scoured off their brine. Alas,Save when my lids scowrd off their bine; alas
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.iv.4Alas no; he's in heaven. Where am I now?Alas no; hees in heaven; where am I now?
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.185Alas the pity! Now or never, sister,Alas the pitty, now or never Sister
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.i.32.1Alas, sir, where's your daughter?Alas Sir, wher's your Daughter?
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.i.94.1Alas, what pity it is!Alas what pitty it is?
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.51Alas, I know not! Ask me now, sweet sister;Alas, I know not: aske me now sweet Sister,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.30barley-break, we of the blessed. Alas, 'tis a sore life theyBarly breake, / We of the blessed; alas, tis a sore life they
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.iii.60Alas, what then?Alas, what then?
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.13.2Alas,Alas
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.55.1Alas, that's nothing.Alas that's nothing.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.ii.94Now he's at liberty. Alas, poor chicken,Now he's at liberty: Alas poore Chicken
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK V.iii.104Alas, poor Palamon!Alas poore Palamon.
The Winter's TaleWT II.iii.28Fear you his tyrannous passion more, alas,Feare you his tyrannous passion more (alas)
The Winter's TaleWT III.ii.218I do repent. Alas, I have showed too muchI do repent: Alas, I haue shew'd too much
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.58Alas, poor man! A million of beating may comeAlas poore man, a million of beating may come
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.70Alas, poor soul!Alas poore soule.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.110.2Out, alas!Out alas:
The Winter's TaleWT V.i.130And your fair princess – goddess! O! Alas,And your faire Princesse (Goddesse) oh: alas,
The Winter's TaleWT V.ii.86of dolour to another, she did, with an ‘ Alas!’, I wouldof dolour to another) shee did (with an Alas) I would


 9 result(s).
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
The Passionate PilgrimPP.15.7 To put in practice either, alas, it was a spite To put in practise either, alas it was a spite
The Passionate PilgrimPP.15.12 Alas, she could not help it! Alas she could not helpe it.
The Passionate PilgrimPP.16.11 But, alas! my hand hath sworn But (alas) my hand hath sworne,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.832 Alas, how many bear such shameful blows, "Alas how manie beare such shamefull blowes,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1624 From that, alas, thy Lucrece is not free. From that (alas) thy LVCRECE is not free.
SonnetsSonn.110.1 Alas, 'tis true, I have gone here and there, ALas 'tis true, I haue gone here and there,
SonnetsSonn.115.9 Alas, why, fearing of Time's tyranny, Alas why fearing of times tiranie,
Venus and AdonisVen.631Alas, he nought esteems that face of thine, Alas, he naught esteem's that face of thine,
Venus and AdonisVen.1075Alas, poor world, what treasure hast thou lost! Alas poore world what treasure hast thou lost,


 5 result(s).
alackalas, woe
alasexpression of grief, pity, regret, disappointment, concern
out alasexpression of grief, pity, regret, disappointment, concern
well-a-nearalas, alack
weradaywell-a-day, alas


 1 result(s).

Themes and Topics

 4 result(s).
Discourse markers... say you ham iv v 28 [gertrude] alas sweet lady what imports this song [op...
Exclamations... impatience irritation out alas 3h6 i iv 18 we charged again but ...
...h6 i iv 18 we charged again but out alas / we budged again disgust reproach ...
Regrets...y harm should stain so fair a show alas ham iv v 37 ...
... ham iv v 37 alas look here my lord ...
... look here my lord alas the day ayl iii ii 212 ...
...the day ayl iii ii 212 alas the day what shall i do with my doublet...
...m iv ii 374 ’lack good youth out alas tit ii iii 258 out...
... tit ii iii 258 out alas here have we found him dead well-a...
Latin... proh (int ) tnk iii v 11 pro o alas provexit (v ) per ii ii 30 proveh...

Words Families

 1 result(s).
Word FamilyWord Family GroupWords


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