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Good Hamlet cast thy nightly colour off,Good Hamlet, cast thy nighted colour off,Ham I.ii.68
And let thine eye looke like a Friend on Denmarke.And let thine eye look like a friend on Denmark.Ham I.ii.69
Do not for euer with thy veyled lidsDo not for ever with thy vailed lidsHam I.ii.70
Seeke for thy Noble Father in the dust;Seek for thy noble father in the dust.Ham I.ii.71
Thou know'st 'tis common, all that liues must dye,Thou knowest 'tis common. All that lives must die,Ham I.ii.72
Passing through Nature, to Eternity.Passing through nature to eternity.Ham I.ii.73
If it be;If it be,Ham I.ii.74.2
Why seemes it so particular with thee.Why seems it so particular with thee?Ham I.ii.75
Let not thy Mother lose her Prayers Hamlet:Let not thy mother lose her prayers, Hamlet.Ham I.ii.118
I prythee stay with vs, go not to Wittenberg.I pray thee stay with us. Go not to Wittenberg.Ham I.ii.119
Good Gentlemen, he hath much talk'd of you,Good gentlemen, he hath much talked of you,Ham II.ii.19
And sure I am, two men there are not liuing,And sure I am two men there is not livingHam II.ii.20
To whom he more adheres. If it will please youTo whom he more adheres. If it will please youHam II.ii.21
To shew vs so much Gentrie, and good will,To show us so much gentry and good willHam II.ii.22
As to expend your time with vs a-while,As to expend your time with us awhileHam II.ii.23
For the supply and profit of our Hope,For the supply and profit of our hope,Ham II.ii.24
Your Visitation shall receiue such thankesYour visitation shall receive such thanksHam II.ii.25
As fits a Kings remembrance.As fits a king's remembrance.Ham II.ii.26.1
Thankes Guildensterne and gentle Rosincrance.Thanks, Guildenstern and gentle Rosencrantz.Ham II.ii.34
And I beseech you instantly to visitAnd I beseech you instantly to visitHam II.ii.35
My too much changed Sonne. / Go some of ye,My too much changed son. – Go, some of you,Ham II.ii.36
And bring the Gentlemen where Hamlet is.And bring these gentlemen where Hamlet is.Ham II.ii.37
Amen.Ay, amen!Ham II.ii.39
I doubt it is no other, but the maine,I doubt it is no other but the main,Ham II.ii.56
His Fathers death, and our o're-hasty Marriage.His father's death and our o'erhasty marriage.Ham II.ii.57
More matter, with lesse Art.More matter, with less art.Ham II.ii.95.2
Came this from Hamlet to her.Came this from Hamlet to her?Ham II.ii.113
It may be very likely.It may be, very like.Ham II.ii.152
So he ha's indeed.So he does indeed.Ham II.ii.161.2
But looke where sadly the poore wretch / Comes reading.But look where sadly the poor wretch comes reading.Ham II.ii.168
Did he receiue you well?Did he receive you well?Ham III.i.10.2
Did you assay himDid you assay himHam III.i.14.2
to any pastime?To any pastime?Ham III.i.15
I shall obey you,I shall obey you. – Ham III.i.37.2
And for your part Ophelia, I do wishAnd for your part, Ophelia, I do wishHam III.i.38
That your good Beauties be the happy causeThat your good beauties be the happy causeHam III.i.39
Of Hamlets wildenesse: so shall I hope your VertuesOf Hamlet's wildness. So shall I hope your virtuesHam III.i.40
Will bring him to his wonted way againe,Will bring him to his wonted way again,Ham III.i.41
To both your Honors.To both your honours.Ham III.i.42.1
Come hither my good Hamlet, sit by me.Come hither, my dear Hamlet, sit by me.Ham III.ii.118
The Lady protests to much me thinkes.The lady doth protest too much, methinks.Ham III.ii.240
How fares my Lord?How fares my lord?Ham III.ii.276
Ile warrant you, feare me not. / Withdraw, I heareI'll warrant you. Fear me not. Withdraw. I hearHam III.iv.7
him comming.him coming.Ham III.iv.8
Hamlet, thou hast thy Father much offended.Hamlet, thou hast thy father much offended.Ham III.iv.10
Come, come, you answer with an idle tongue.Come, come, you answer with an idle tongue.Ham III.iv.12
Why how now Hamlet?Why, how now, Hamlet?Ham III.iv.14.1
Haue you forgot me?Have you forgot me?Ham III.iv.15.1
Nay, then Ile set those to you that can speake.Nay, then I'll set those to you that can speak.Ham III.iv.18
What wilt thou do? thou wilt not murther me?What wilt thou do? Thou wilt not murder me?Ham III.iv.22
Helpe, helpe, hoa.Help, ho!Ham III.iv.23
Oh me, what hast thou done?O me, what hast thou done?Ham III.iv.26.2
Oh what a rash, and bloody deed is this?O, what a rash and bloody deed is this!Ham III.iv.28
As kill a King?As kill a king!Ham III.iv.31.1
What haue I done, that thou dar'st wag thy tong,What have I done that thou darest wag thy tongueHam III.iv.40
In noise so rude against me?In noise so rude against me?Ham III.iv.41.1
Aye me; what act,Ay me, what act,Ham III.iv.52.2
that roares so lowd, & thunders in the Index.That roars so loud and thunders in the index?Ham III.iv.53
O Hamlet, speake no more.O Hamlet, speak no more.Ham III.iv.89.2
Thou turn'st mine eyes into my very soule,Thou turnest mine eyes into my very soul,Ham III.iv.90
And there I see such blacke and grained spots,And there I see such black and grained spotsHam III.iv.91
As will not leaue their Tinct.As will not leave their tinct.Ham III.iv.92.1
Oh speake to me, no more,O, speak to me no more.Ham III.iv.95.2
These words like Daggers enter in mine eares.These words like daggers enter in mine ears.Ham III.iv.96
No more sweet Hamlet.No more, sweet Hamlet.Ham III.iv.97.1
No more.No more.Ham III.iv.102.2
Alas he's mad.Alas, he's mad.Ham III.iv.106
Alas, how is't with you?Alas, how is't with you,Ham III.iv.117
That you bend your eye on vacancie,That you do bend your eye on vacancy,Ham III.iv.118
And with their corporall ayre do hold discourse.And with th' incorporal air do hold discourse?Ham III.iv.119
Forth at your eyes, your spirits wildely peepe,Forth at your eyes your spirits wildly peep,Ham III.iv.120
And as the sleeping Soldiours in th'Alarme,And, as the sleeping soldiers in th' alarm,Ham III.iv.121
Your bedded haire, like life in excrements,Your bedded hair like life in excrements,Ham III.iv.122
Start vp, and stand an end. Oh gentle Sonne,Start up and stand an end. O gentle son,Ham III.iv.123
Vpon the heate and flame of thy distemperUpon the heat and flame of thy distemperHam III.iv.124
Sprinkle coole patience. Whereon do you looke?Sprinkle cool patience. Whereon do you look?Ham III.iv.125
To who do you speake this?To whom do you speak this?Ham III.iv.132.1
Nothing at all, yet all that is I see.Nothing at all. Yet all that is I see.Ham III.iv.133
No, nothing but our selues.No, nothing but ourselves.Ham III.iv.134.2
This is the very coynage of your Braine,This is the very coinage of your brain.Ham III.iv.138
This bodilesse Creation extasieThis bodiless creation ecstasyHam III.iv.139
is very cunning in.Is very cunning in.Ham III.iv.140.1
Oh Hamlet, / Thou hast cleft my heart in twaine.O Hamlet, thou hast cleft my heart in twain.Ham III.iv.157
What shall I do?What shall I do?Ham III.iv.181.2
Be thou assur'd, if words be made of breath,Be thou assured, if words be made of breath,Ham III.iv.198
And breath of life: I haue no life to breathAnd breath of life, I have no life to breatheHam III.iv.199
What thou hast saide to me.What thou hast said to me.Ham III.iv.200
AlackeAlack,Ham III.iv.201.2
I had forgot: 'Tis so concluded on.I had forgot. 'Tis so concluded on.Ham III.iv.202
Bestow this place on us a little while.Ham IV.i.4
Ah my good Lord, what haue I seene to night?Ah, my good lord, what have I seen tonight!Ham IV.i.5
Mad as the Seas, and winde, when both contendMad as the sea and wind when both contendHam IV.i.7
Which is the Mightier, in his lawlesse fitWhich is the mightier. In his lawless fit,Ham IV.i.8
Behinde the Arras, hearing something stirre,Behind the arras hearing something stir,Ham IV.i.9
He whips his Rapier out, and cries a Rat, a Rat,Whips out his rapier, cries, ‘ A rat, a rat!’Ham IV.i.10
And in his brainish apprehension killesAnd in this brainish apprehension killsHam IV.i.11
The vnseene good old man.The unseen good old man.Ham IV.i.12.1
To draw apart the body he hath kild,To draw apart the body he hath killed;Ham IV.i.24
O're whom his very madnesse like some OareO'er whom his very madness, like some oreHam IV.i.25
Among a Minerall of Mettels baseAmong a mineral of metals base,Ham IV.i.26
Shewes it selfe pure. He weepes for what is done.Shows itself pure. 'A weeps for what is done.Ham IV.i.27
I will not speake with her.I will not speak with her.Ham IV.v.1
What would she haue?What would she have?Ham IV.v.3.2
Let her come in.Let her come in.Ham IV.v.16
To my sicke soule (as sinnes true Nature is)(aside) To my sick soul, as sin's true nature is,Ham IV.v.17
Each toy seemes Prologue, to some great amisse,Each toy seems prologue to some great amiss.Ham IV.v.18
So full of Artlesse iealousie is guilt,So full of artless jealousy is guiltHam IV.v.19
It spill's it selfe, in fearing to be spilt.It spills itself in fearing to be spilt.Ham IV.v.20
How now Ophelia?How now, Ophelia?Ham IV.v.22
Alas sweet Lady: what imports this Song?Alas, sweet lady, what imports this song?Ham IV.v.27
Nay but Ophelia.Nay, but, Ophelia – Ham IV.v.34
Alas, looke heere my Lord.Alas, look here, my lord.Ham IV.v.37
Alacke, what noyse is this?Alack, what noise is this?Ham IV.v.98
How cheerefully on the false Traile they cry,How cheerfully on the false trail they cry!Ham IV.v.111
Oh this is Counter you false Danish Dogges.O, this is counter, you false Danish dogs!Ham IV.v.112
Calmely good Laertes.Calmly, good Laertes.Ham IV.v.118.2
But not by him.But not by him.Ham IV.v.130.3
One woe doth tread vpon anothers heele,One woe doth tread upon another's heel,Ham IV.vii.163
So fast they'l follow: your Sister's drown'd Laertes.So fast they follow. Your sister's drowned, Laertes.Ham IV.vii.164
There is a Willow growes aslant a Brooke,There is a willow grows askant the brook,Ham IV.vii.166
That shewes his hore leaues in the glassie streame:That shows his hoar leaves in the glassy stream.Ham IV.vii.167
There with fantasticke Garlands did she come,Therewith fantastic garlands did she makeHam IV.vii.168
Of Crow-flowers, Nettles, Daysies, and long Purples,Of crowflowers, nettles, daisies, and long purples,Ham IV.vii.169
That liberall Shepheards giue a grosser name;That liberal shepherds give a grosser name,Ham IV.vii.170
But our cold Maids doe Dead Mens Fingers call them:But our cold maids do dead-men's-fingers call them.Ham IV.vii.171
There on the pendant boughes, her Coronet weedsThere on the pendent boughs her crownet weedsHam IV.vii.172
Clambring to hang; an enuious sliuer broke,Clambering to hang, an envious sliver broke,Ham IV.vii.173
When downe the weedy Trophies, and her selfe,When down her weedy trophies and herselfHam IV.vii.174
Fell in the weeping Brooke, her cloathes spred wide,Fell in the weeping brook. Her clothes spread wide,Ham IV.vii.175
And Mermaid-like, a while they bore her vp,And mermaid-like awhile they bore her up;Ham IV.vii.176
Which time she chaunted snatches of old tunes,Which time she chanted snatches of old tunes,Ham IV.vii.177
As one incapable of her owne distresse,As one incapable of her own distress,Ham IV.vii.178
Or like a creature Natiue, and induedOr like a creature native and induedHam IV.vii.179
Vnto that Element: but long it could not be,Unto that element. But long it could not beHam IV.vii.180
Till that her garments, heauy with her drinke,Till that her garments, heavy with their drink,Ham IV.vii.181
Pul'd the poore wretch from her melodious buy,Pulled the poor wretch from her melodious layHam IV.vii.182
To muddy death.To muddy death.Ham IV.vii.183.1
Drown'd, drown'd.Drowned, drowned.Ham IV.vii.184
Sweets, to the sweet farewell.Sweets to the sweet! Farewell.Ham V.i.239
I hop'd thou should'st haue bin my Hamlets wife:I hoped thou shouldst have been my Hamlet's wife.Ham V.i.240
I thought thy Bride-bed to haue deckt (sweet Maid)I thought thy bride-bed to have decked, sweet maid,Ham V.i.241
And not t'haue strew'd thy Graue.And not have strewed thy grave.Ham V.i.242.1
Hamlet, Hamlet.Hamlet, Hamlet!Ham V.i.260.2
Oh my Sonne, what Theame?O my son, what theme?Ham V.i.264
For loue of God forbeare him.For love of God, forbear him.Ham V.i.269
This is meere Madnesse:This is mere madness.Ham V.i.280.2
And thus awhile the fit will worke on him:And thus a while the fit will work on him.Ham V.i.281
Anon as patient as the female Doue,Anon, as patient as the female doveHam V.i.282
When that her golden Cuplet are disclos'd;When that her golden couplets are disclosed,Ham V.i.283
His silence will sit drooping.His silence will sit drooping.Ham V.i.284.1
He's fat, and scant of breath.He's fat and scant of breath.Ham V.ii.281.2
Heere's a Napkin, rub thy browes,Here, Hamlet, take my napkin. Rub thy brows.Ham V.ii.282
The Queene Carowses to thy fortune, Hamlet.The Queen carouses to thy fortune, Hamlet.Ham V.ii.283
I will my Lord; / I pray you pardon me.I will, my lord. I pray you, pardon me.Ham V.ii.285
Come, let me wipe thy face.Come, let me wipe thy face.Ham V.ii.288
No, no, the drinke, the drinke. / Oh my deere Hamlet,No, no, the drink, the drink! O my dear Hamlet!Ham V.ii.303
the drinke, the drinke, / I am poyson'd.The drink, the drink! I am poisoned.Ham V.ii.304

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