Original textModern textKey line
Doe you doubt that?Do you doubt that?Ham I.iii.4.2
No more but so.No more but so?Ham I.iii.10.2
I shall th'effect of this good Lesson keepe,I shall the effect of this good lesson keepHam I.iii.45
As watchmen to my heart: but good my BrotherAs watchman to my heart. But, good my brother,Ham I.iii.46
Doe not as some vngracious Pastors doe,Do not, as some ungracious pastors do,Ham I.iii.47
Shew me the steepe and thorny way to Heauen;Show me the steep and thorny way to heavenHam I.iii.48
Whilst like a puft and recklesse LibertineWhiles like a puffed and reckless libertineHam I.iii.49
Himselfe, the Primrose path of dalliance treads,Himself the primrose path of dalliance treadsHam I.iii.50
And reaks not his owne reade.And recks not his own rede.Ham I.iii.51.1
Tis in my memory lockt,'Tis in my memory locked,Ham I.iii.85.2
And you your selfe shall keepe the key of it.And you yourself shall keep the key of it.Ham I.iii.86
So please you, somthing touching the L. Hamlet.So please you, something touching the Lord Hamlet.Ham I.iii.89
He hath my Lord of late, made many tendersHe hath, my lord, of late made many tendersHam I.iii.99
Of his affection to me.Of his affection to me.Ham I.iii.100
I do not know, my Lord, what I should thinke.I do not know, my lord, what I should think.Ham I.iii.104
My Lord, he hath importun'd me with loue,My lord, he hath importuned me with loveHam I.iii.110
In honourable fashion.In honourable fashion.Ham I.iii.111
And hath giuen countenance to his speech, / My Lord,And hath given countenance to his speech, my lord,Ham I.iii.113
with all the vowes of Heauen.With almost all the holy vows of heaven.Ham I.iii.114
I shall obey my Lord. I shall obey, my lord.Ham I.iii.136
Alas my Lord, I haue beene so affrighted.O my lord, my lord, I have been so affrighted!Ham II.i.75
My Lord, as I was sowing in my Chamber,My lord, as I was sewing in my closet,Ham II.i.77
Lord Hamlet with his doublet all vnbrac'd,Lord Hamlet, with his doublet all unbraced,Ham II.i.78
No hat vpon his head, his stockings foul'd,No hat upon his head, his stockings fouled,Ham II.i.79
Vngartred, and downe giued to his Anckle,Ungartered, and down-gyved to his ankle,Ham II.i.80
Pale as his shirt, his knees knocking each other,Pale as his shirt, his knees knocking each other,Ham II.i.81
And with a looke so pitious in purport,And with a look so piteous in purportHam II.i.82
As if he had been loosed out of hell,As if he had been loosed out of hellHam II.i.83
To speake of horrors: he comes before me.To speak of horrors – he comes before me.Ham II.i.84
My Lord, I doe not know:My lord, I do not know,Ham II.i.85.2
but truly I do feare it.But truly I do fear it.Ham II.i.86.1
He tooke me by the wrist, and held me hard;He took me by the wrist and held me hard.Ham II.i.87
Then goes he to the length of all his arme;Then goes he to the length of all his arm,Ham II.i.88
And with his other hand thus o're his brow,And with his other hand thus o'er his browHam II.i.89
He fals to such perusall of my face,He falls to such perusal of my faceHam II.i.90
As he would draw it. Long staid he so,As 'a would draw it. Long stayed he so.Ham II.i.91
At last, a little shaking of mine Arme:At last, a little shaking of mine armHam II.i.92
And thrice his head thus wauing vp and downe;And thrice his head thus waving up and down,Ham II.i.93
He rais'd a sigh, so pittious and profound,He raised a sigh so piteous and profoundHam II.i.94
That it did seeme to shatter all his bulke,As it did seem to shatter all his bulkHam II.i.95
And end his being. That done, he lets me goe,And end his being. That done, he lets me go;Ham II.i.96
And with his head ouer his shoulders turn'd,And, with his head over his shoulder turned,Ham II.i.97
He seem'd to finde his way without his eyes,He seemed to find his way without his eyes;Ham II.i.98
For out adores he went without their helpe;For out o' doors he went without their helpsHam II.i.99
And to the last, bended their light on me.And to the last bended their light on me.Ham II.i.100
No my good Lord: but as you did command,No, my good lord. But, as you did command,Ham II.i.108
I did repell his Letters, and deny'deI did repel his letters and deniedHam II.i.109
His accesse to me.His access to me.Ham II.i.110.1
Madam, I wish it may.Madam, I wish it may.Ham III.i.42.2
Good my Lord,Good my lord,Ham III.i.90.2
How does your Honor for this many a day?How does your honour for this many a day?Ham III.i.91
My Lord, I haue Remembrances of yours,My lord, I have remembrances of yoursHam III.i.93
That I haue longed long to re-deliuer.That I have longed long to re-deliver.Ham III.i.94
I pray you now, receiue them.I pray you now receive them.Ham III.i.95.1
My honor'd Lord, I know right well you did,My honoured lord, you know right well you did,Ham III.i.97
And with them words of so sweet breath compos'd,And with them words of so sweet breath composedHam III.i.98
As made the things more rich, then perfume left:As made the things more rich. Their perfume lost,Ham III.i.99
Take these againe, for to the Noble mindeTake these again. For to the noble mindHam III.i.100
Rich gifts wax poore, when giuers proue vnkinde.Rich gifts wax poor when givers prove unkind.Ham III.i.101
There my Lord.There, my lord.Ham III.i.102
My Lord.My lord?Ham III.i.104
What meanes your Lordship?What means your lordship?Ham III.i.106
Could Beautie my Lord, haue better ComerceCould beauty, my lord, have better commerceHam III.i.109
then your Honestie?than with honesty?Ham III.i.110
Indeed my Lord, you made me beleeue so.Indeed, my lord, you made me believe so.Ham III.i.116
I was the more deceiued.I was the more deceived.Ham III.i.120
At home, my Lord.At home, my lord.Ham III.i.131
O helpe him, you sweet Heauens.O, help him, you sweet heavens!Ham III.i.134
O heauenly Powers, restore him.O heavenly powers, restore him!Ham III.i.142
O what a Noble minde is heere o're-throwne?O, what a noble mind is here o'erthrown!Ham III.i.151
The Courtiers, Soldiers, Schollers: Eye, tongue, sword,The courtier's, soldier's, scholar's, eye, tongue, sword,Ham III.i.152
Th'expectansie and Rose of the faire State,Th' expectancy and rose of the fair state,Ham III.i.153
The glasse of Fashion, and the mould of Forme,The glass of fashion and the mould of form,Ham III.i.154
Th'obseru'd of all Obseruers, quite, quite downe.Th' observed of all observers, quite, quite down!Ham III.i.155
Haue I of Ladies most deiect and wretched,And I, of ladies most deject and wretched,Ham III.i.156
That suck'd the Honie of his Musicke Vowes:That sucked the honey of his music vows,Ham III.i.157
Now see that Noble, and most Soueraigne Reason,Now see that noble and most sovereign reasonHam III.i.158
Like sweet Bels iangled out of tune, and harsh,Like sweet bells jangled, out of time and harsh,Ham III.i.159
That vnmatch'd Forme and Feature of blowne youth,That unmatched form and feature of blown youthHam III.i.160
Blasted with extasie. Oh woe is me,Blasted with ecstasy. O, woe is meHam III.i.161
T'haue seene what I haue seene: see what I see.T' have seen what I have seen, see what I see!Ham III.i.162
No my Lord.No, my lord.Ham III.ii.122
I my Lord.Ay, my lord.Ham III.ii.124
I thinke nothing, my Lord.I think nothing, my lord.Ham III.ii.126
What is my Lord?What is, my lord?Ham III.ii.129
You are merrie, my Lord?You are merry, my lord.Ham III.ii.131
I my Lord.Ay, my lord.Ham III.ii.133
Nay, 'tis twice two moneths, my Lord.Nay, 'tis twice two months, my lord.Ham III.ii.137
What meanes this, my Lord?What means this, my lord?Ham III.ii.145
Belike this shew imports the Argument of theBelike this show imports the argument of theHam III.ii.148
Play?play.Ham III.ii.149
Will they tell vs what this shew meant?Will 'a tell us what this show meant?Ham III.ii.152
You are naught, you are naught, Ile marke theYou are naught, you are naught. I'll mark theHam III.ii.156
Play.playHam III.ii.157
'Tis briefe my Lord.'Tis brief, my lord.Ham III.ii.162
You are a good Chorus, my Lord.You are as good as a chorus, my lord.Ham III.ii.254
You are keene my Lord, you are keene.You are keen, my lord, you are keen.Ham III.ii.257
Still better and worse.Still better, and worse.Ham III.ii.260
The King rises.The King rises.Ham III.ii.274
Where is the beauteous Maiesty of Denmark.Where is the beauteous majesty of Denmark?Ham IV.v.21
How should I your true loue know How should I your true-love knowHam IV.v.23
from another one?From another one?Ham IV.v.24
By his Cockle hat and staffe, By his cockle hat and staff,Ham IV.v.25
and his Sandal shoone.And his sandal shoon.Ham IV.v.26
Say you? Nay pray you marke.Say you? Nay, pray you, mark.Ham IV.v.28
He is dead and gone Lady, (sings) He is dead and gone, lady,Ham IV.v.29
he is dead and gone,He is dead and gone.Ham IV.v.30
At his head a grasse-greene Turfe, At his head a grass-green turf,Ham IV.v.31
at his heeles a stone.At his heels a stone.Ham IV.v.32
O, ho!Ham IV.v.33
Pray you marke.Pray you, mark.Ham IV.v.35
White his Shrow'd as the Mountaine Snow.(sings) White his shroud as the mountain snow, – Ham IV.v.36
Larded with sweet flowers:Larded all with sweet flowers,Ham IV.v.38
Which bewept to the graue did not go,Which bewept to the ground did not goHam IV.v.39
With true-loue showres.With true-love showers.Ham IV.v.40
Well, God dil'd you. They say the Owle was aWell, God dild you! They say the owl was aHam IV.v.42
Bakers daughter. Lord, wee know what we are, but knowbaker's daughter. Lord, we know what we are, but knowHam IV.v.43
not what we may be. God be at your Table.not what we may be. God be at your table!Ham IV.v.44
Pray you let's haue no words of this: but when theyPray let's have no words of this, but when theyHam IV.v.46
aske you what it meanes, say you this:ask you what it means, say you this:Ham IV.v.47
To morrow is S. Valentines day, (sings) Tomorrow is Saint Valentine's day,Ham IV.v.48
all in the morning betime,All in the morning betime,Ham IV.v.49
And I a Maid at your Window,And I a maid at your windowHam IV.v.50
to be your Valentine.To be your Valentine.Ham IV.v.51
Then vp he rose, & don'd his clothes, Then up he rose and donned his clothes,Ham IV.v.52
& dupt the chamber dore,And dupped the chamber door;Ham IV.v.53
Let in the Maid, that out a Maid, Let in the maid, that out a maidHam IV.v.54
neuer departed more.Never departed more.Ham IV.v.55
Indeed la? without an oath Ile make an endIndeed, la, without an oath, I'll make an endHam IV.v.57
ont.on't.Ham IV.v.58
By gis, and by S. Charity,(sings) By Gis and by Saint Charity,Ham IV.v.59
Alacke, and fie for shame:Alack, and fie for shame!Ham IV.v.60
Yong men wil doo't, if they come too't,Young men will do't if they come to't.Ham IV.v.61
By Cocke they are too blame.By Cock, they are to blame.Ham IV.v.62
Quoth she before you tumbled me,Quoth she, ‘ Before you tumbled me,Ham IV.v.63
You promis'd me to Wed:You promised me to wed.’Ham IV.v.64
He answers:Ham IV.v.65
So would I ha done by yonder Sunne,‘So would I ha' done, by yonder sun,Ham IV.v.66
And thou hadst not come to my bed.An thou hadst not come to my bed.'Ham IV.v.67
I hope all will be well. We must bee patient, butI hope all will be well. We must be patient. ButHam IV.v.69
I cannot choose but weepe, to thinke they should lay himI cannot choose but weep to think they would lay himHam IV.v.70
i'th'cold ground: My brother shall knowe of it, and so Ii'th' cold ground. My brother shall know of it. And so IHam IV.v.71
thanke you for your good counsell. Come, my Coach:thank you for your good counsel. Come, my coach!Ham IV.v.72
Goodnight Ladies: Goodnight sweet Ladies: Goodnight,Good night, ladies, good night. Sweet ladies, goodHam IV.v.73
goodnight. night, good night.Ham IV.v.74
They bore him bare fac'd on the Beer,They bore him bare-faced on the bier,Ham IV.v.166
Hey non nony, nony, hey nony:Hey non nony, nony, hey nony,Ham IV.v.167
And on his graue raines many a teare,And in his grave rained many a tear – Ham IV.v.168
Fare you well my Doue.Fare you well, my dove!Ham IV.v.169
You must sing downe a-downe, and you callYou must sing ‘ A-down a-down, and you callHam IV.v.172
him a-downe-a. Oh, how the wheele becomes it? It is thehim a-down-a.’ O, how the wheel becomes it! It is theHam IV.v.173
false Steward that stole his masters daughter.false steward, that stole his master's daughter.Ham IV.v.174
There's Rosemary, that's for Remembraunce.There's rosemary, that's for remembrance.Ham IV.v.176
Pray loue remember: and there is Paconcies, that'sPray you, love, remember. And there is pansies, that'sHam IV.v.177
for Thoughts.for thoughts.Ham IV.v.178
There's Fennell for you, and Columbines: ther'sThere's fennel for you, and columbines. There'sHam IV.v.181
Rew for you, and heere's some for me. Wee may call itrue for you, and here's some for me. We may call itHam IV.v.182
Herbe-Grace a Sundaies: Oh you must weare your Rewherb of grace o' Sundays. O, you must wear your rueHam IV.v.183
with a difference. There's a Daysie, I would giue you somewith a difference. There's a daisy. I would give you someHam IV.v.184
Violets, but they wither'd all when my Father dyed: They violets, but they withered all when my father died. TheyHam IV.v.185
say, he made a good end;say 'a made a good end.Ham IV.v.186
For bonny sweet Robin is all my ioy.(sings) For bonny sweet Robin is all my joy.Ham IV.v.187
And will he not come againe,And will 'a not come again?Ham IV.v.190
And will he not come againe:And will 'a not come again?Ham IV.v.191
No, no, he is dead, No, no, he is dead.Ham IV.v.192
go to thy Death-bed,Go to thy deathbed.Ham IV.v.193
He neuer wil come againe.He never will come again.Ham IV.v.194
His Beard as white as Snow,His beard was as white as snow,Ham IV.v.195
All Flaxen was his Pole:All flaxen was his poll.Ham IV.v.196
He is gone, he is gone, He is gone, he is gone,Ham IV.v.197
and we cast away mone,And we cast away moan.Ham IV.v.198
Gramercy on his Soule.God 'a' mercy on his soul!Ham IV.v.199
And of all Christian Soules, I pray God. God buy ye. And of all Christian souls, I pray God. God bye you.Ham IV.v.200

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