Original textModern textKey line
Both your MaiestiesBoth your majestiesHam II.ii.26.2
Might by the Soueraigne power you haue of vs,Might, by the sovereign power you have of us,Ham II.ii.27
Put your dread pleasures, more into CommandPut your dread pleasures more into commandHam II.ii.28
Then to Entreatie.Than to entreaty.Ham II.ii.29.1
God saue you Sir. God save you, sir!Ham II.ii.221
My most deare Lord?My most dear lord!Ham II.ii.223
As the indifferent Children of the earth.As the indifferent children of the earth.Ham II.ii.227
Neither my Lord.Neither, my lord.Ham II.ii.230.2
None my Lord; but that the World'sNone, my lord, but that the world'sHam II.ii.236
growne honest.grown honest.Ham II.ii.237
Then is the World one.Then is the world one.Ham II.ii.244
We thinke not so my Lord.We think not so, my lord.Ham II.ii.247
Why then your Ambition makes it one:Why, then your ambition makes it one.Ham II.ii.251
'tis too narrow for your minde.'Tis too narrow for your mind.Ham II.ii.252
Truely, and I hold Ambition of so ayry andTruly; and I hold ambition of so airy andHam II.ii.260
light a quality, that it is but a shadowes shadow.light a quality that it is but a shadow's shadow.Ham II.ii.261
Wee'l wait vponWe'll wait uponHam II.ii.265 II.ii.266
To visit you my Lord, no other occasion.To visit you, my lord. No other occasion.Ham II.ii.271
To what end my Lord?To what end, my lord?Ham II.ii.282
What say you?What say you?Ham II.ii.289
My Lord, there was no such stuffe in myMy lord, there was no such stuff in myHam II.ii.311
thoughts.thoughts.Ham II.ii.312
To thinke, my Lord, if you delight not inTo think, my lord, if you delight not inHam II.ii.315
Man, what Lenton entertainment the Players shallman, what lenten entertainment the players shallHam II.ii.316
receiue from you: wee coated them on the way, andreceive from you. We coted them on the way. AndHam II.ii.317
hither are they comming to offer you Seruice.hither are they coming to offer you service.Ham II.ii.318
Euen those you were wont to takeEven those you were wont to take suchHam II.ii.327
delight in / the Tragedians of the City.delight in, the tragedians of the city.Ham II.ii.328
I thinke their Inhibition comes by theI think their inhibition comes by theHam II.ii.331
meanes of the late Innouation?means of the late innovation.Ham II.ii.332
No indeed, they are not.No, indeed are they not.Ham II.ii.335
Nay, their indeauour keepes in the wontedNay, their endeavour keeps in the wontedHam II.ii.337
pace; But there is Sir an ayrie of Children, little Yases,pace. But there is, sir, an eyrie of children, little eyases,Ham II.ii.338
that crye out on the top of question; and are most tyrannicallythat cry out on the top of question and are most tyrannicallyHam II.ii.339
clap't for't: these are now the fashion, and soclapped for't. These are now the fashion, and soHam II.ii.340
be-ratled the common Stages (so they call them) thatberattle the common stages – so they call them – thatHam II.ii.341
many wearing Rapiers, are affraide of Goose-quils, and dare many wearing rapiers are afraid of goosequills and dareHam II.ii.342
scarse come thither.scarce come thither.Ham II.ii.343
Faith there ha's bene much to do on both Faith, there has been much to-do on bothHam II.ii.351
sides: and the Nation holds it no sinne, to tarre them tosides, and the nation holds it no sin to tarre them toHam II.ii.352
Controuersie. There was for a while, no mony bid forcontroversy. There was, for a while, no money bid forHam II.ii.353
argument, vnlesse the Poet and the Player went to Cuffesargument unless the poet and the player went to cuffsHam II.ii.354
in the the question.Ham II.ii.355
I that they do my Lord. Hercules &Ay, that they do, my lord – Hercules andHam II.ii.360
his load too.his load too.Ham II.ii.361
Happily he's the second time come toHappily he is the second time come toHam II.ii.383
them: for they say, an old man is twice a childe.them. For they say an old man is twice a child.Ham II.ii.384
Good my Lord. Good my lord.Ham II.ii.545
He does confesse he feeles himselfe distracted,He does confess he feels himself distracted,Ham III.i.5
But from what cause he will by no meanes speake.But from what cause 'a will by no means speak.Ham III.i.6
Most like a Gentleman.Most like a gentleman.Ham III.i.11
Niggard of question, but of our demandsNiggard of question, but of our demandsHam III.i.13
Most free in his reply.Most free in his reply.Ham III.i.14.1
Madam, it so fell out, that certaine PlayersMadam, it so fell out that certain playersHam III.i.16
We ore-wrought on the way: of these we told him,We o'erraught on the way. Of these we told him,Ham III.i.17
And there did seeme in him a kinde of ioyAnd there did seem in him a kind of joyHam III.i.18
To heare of it: They are about the Court,To hear of it. They are here about the court,Ham III.i.19
And (as I thinke) they haue already orderAnd, as I think, they have already orderHam III.i.20
This night to play before him.This night to play before him.Ham III.i.21.1
We shall my Lord. We shall, my lord.Ham III.i.28.1
We will my Lord. Ay, my lord.Ham III.ii.61
I my Lord, they stay vpon yourAy, my lord. They stay upon yourHam III.ii.116
patience.patience.Ham III.ii.117
Then thus she sayes: your behauior hath Then thus she says: your behaviour hathHam III.ii.333
stroke her into amazement, and admiration.struck her into amazement and admiration.Ham III.ii.334
She desires to speake with you in herShe desires to speak with you in herHam III.ii.338
Closset, ere you go to bed.closet ere you go to bed.Ham III.ii.339
My Lord, you once did loue me.My lord, you once did love me.Ham III.ii.342
Good my Lord, what is your cause of distemper?Good my lord, what is your cause of distemper?Ham III.ii.344
You do freely barre the doore of your owneYou do surely bar the door upon your ownHam III.ii.345
Libertie, if you deny your greefes to your Friend.liberty if you deny your griefs to your friend.Ham III.ii.346
How can that be, when you haue theHow can that be, when you have theHam III.ii.348
voyce of the King himselfe, for your Succession invoice of the King himself for your succession inHam III.ii.349
Denmarke?Denmark?Ham III.ii.350
The single / And peculiar life is boundThe single and peculiar life is boundHam III.iii.11
With all the strength and Armour of the minde,With all the strength and armour of the mindHam III.iii.12
To keepe it selfe from noyance: but much more,To keep itself from noyance; but much moreHam III.iii.13
That Spirit, vpon whose spirit depends and restsThat spirit upon whose weal depends and restsHam III.iii.14
The liues of many, the cease of MaiestieThe lives of many. The cess of majestyHam III.iii.15
Dies not alone; but like a Gulfe doth drawDies not alone, but like a gulf doth drawHam III.iii.16
What's neere it, with it. It is a massie wheeleWhat's near it with it; or 'tis a massy wheelHam III.iii.17
Fixt on the Somnet of the highest Mount,Fixed on the summit of the highest mount,Ham III.iii.18
To whose huge Spoakes, ten thousand lesser thingsTo whose huge spokes ten thousand lesser thingsHam III.iii.19
Are mortiz'd and adioyn'd: which when it falles,Are mortised and adjoined; which when it falls,Ham III.iii.20
Each small annexment, pettie consequenceEach small annexment, petty consequence,Ham III.iii.21
Attends the boystrous Ruine. Neuer aloneAttends the boisterous ruin. Never aloneHam III.iii.22
Did the King sighe, but with a generall grone.Did the king sigh, but with a general groan.Ham III.iii.23
We will haste vs. We will haste us.Ham III.iii.26.2
Hamlet, Lord Hamlet. Hamlet! Lord Hamlet!Ham IV.ii.2
What haue you done my Lord with the dead body?What have you done, my lord, with the dead body?Ham IV.ii.5
Tell vs where 'tis, that we may take it thence,Tell us where 'tis, that we may take it thenceHam IV.ii.7
And beare it to the Chappell.And bear it to the chapel.Ham IV.ii.8
Beleeue what?Believe what?Ham IV.ii.10
Take you me for a Spundge, my Lord?Take you me for a sponge, my lord?Ham IV.ii.14
I vnderstand you not my Lord.I understand you not, my lord.Ham IV.ii.22
My Lord, you must tell vs where the bodyMy lord, you must tell us where the bodyHam IV.ii.25
is, and go with vs to the, and go with us to the King.Ham IV.ii.26
Where the dead body is bestow'd my Lord,Where the dead body is bestowed, my lord,Ham IV.iii.12
We cannot get from him.We cannot get from him.Ham IV.iii.13.1
Without my Lord, guarded to know your pleasure.Without, my lord; guarded, to know your pleasure.Ham IV.iii.14
Hoa, Guildensterne? Bring in my Lord.Ho! Bring in the lord.Ham IV.iii.15.2
Will't please you go, my lord?Ham IV.iv.30.2

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