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Is it not yours?Is it not yours?Cor I.ii.3.2
What euer haue bin thought one in this StateWhat ever have been thought on in this stateCor I.ii.4
That could be brought to bodily act, ere RomeThat could be brought to bodily act ere RomeCor I.ii.5
Had circumuention: 'tis not foure dayes goneHad circumvention? 'Tis not four days goneCor I.ii.6
Since I heard thence, these are the words, I thinkeSince I heard thence. These are the words – I thinkCor I.ii.7
I haue the Letter heere: yes, heere it is;I have the letter here; yes, here it is:Cor I.ii.8
They haue prest a Power, but it is not knowneThey have pressed a power, but it is not knownCor I.ii.9
Whether for East or West: the Dearth is great,Whether for east or west. The dearth is great, Cor I.ii.10
The people Mutinous: And it is rumour'd,The people mutinous. And it is rumoured,Cor I.ii.11
Cominius, Martius your old EnemyCominius, Martius your old enemy,Cor I.ii.12
(Who is of Rome worse hated then of you)Who is of Rome worse hated than of you,Cor I.ii.13
And Titus Lartius, a most valiant Roman,And Titus Lartius, a most valiant Roman,Cor I.ii.14
These three leade on this PreparationThese three lead on this preparationCor I.ii.15
Whether 'tis bent: most likely, 'tis for you:Whither 'tis bent. Most likely 'tis for you.Cor I.ii.16
Consider of it.Consider of it.Cor I.ii.17.1
Nor did you thinke it folly,Nor did you think it follyCor I.ii.19.2
To keepe your great pretences vayl'd, till whenTo keep your great pretences veiled till whenCor I.ii.20
They needs must shew themselues, which in the hatchingThey needs must show themselves, which in the hatching,Cor I.ii.21
It seem'd appear'd to Rome. By the discouery,It seemed, appeared to Rome. By the discoveryCor I.ii.22
We shalbe shortned in our ayme, which wasWe shall be shortened in our aim, which wasCor I.ii.23
To take in many Townes, ere (almost) RomeTo take in many towns ere almost RomeCor I.ii.24
Should know we were a-foot.Should know we were afoot.Cor I.ii.25.1
O doubt not that,O, doubt not that.Cor I.ii.30.2
I speake from Certainties. Nay more,I speak from certainties. Nay more,Cor I.ii.31
Some parcels of their Power are forth already,Some parcels of their power are forth already,Cor I.ii.32
And onely hitherward. I leaue your Honors.And only hitherward. I leave your honours.Cor I.ii.33
If we, and Caius Martius chance to meete,If we and Caius Martius chance to meet,Cor I.ii.34
'Tis sworne betweene vs, we shall euer strike'Tis sworn between us we shall ever strikeCor I.ii.35
Till one can do no more.Till one can do no more.Cor I.ii.36.1
And keepe your Honors safe.And keep your honours safe!Cor I.ii.37.1
We hate alike:We hate alike.Cor I.viii.2.2
Not Affricke ownes a Serpent I abhorreNot Afric owns a serpent I abhorCor I.viii.3
More then thy Fame and Enuy: Fix thy foot.More than thy fame and envy. Fix thy foot.Cor I.viii.4
If I flye Martius,If I fly, Martius,Cor I.viii.6.2
hollow me like a Hare.Holloa me like a hare.Cor I.viii.7.1
Wer't thou the Hector,Wert thou the HectorCor I.viii.11.2
That was the whip of your bragg'd Progeny,That was the whip of your bragged progeny,Cor I.viii.12
Thou should'st not scape me heere.Thou shouldst not scape me here.Cor I.viii.13
Officious and not valiant, you haue sham'd meOfficious and not valiant, you have shamed meCor I.viii.14
In your condemned Seconds.In your condemned seconds.Cor I.viii.15
The Towne is ta'ne.The town is ta'en.Cor I.x.1
Condition?Condition?Cor I.x.3
I would I were a Roman, for I cannot,I would I were a Roman, for I cannot,Cor I.x.4
Being a Volce, be that I am. Condition?Being a Volsce, be that I am. Condition?Cor I.x.5
What good Condition can a Treatie findeWhat good condition can a treaty findCor I.x.6
I'th' part that is at mercy? fiue times, Martius,I'th' part that is at mercy? Five times, Martius,Cor I.x.7
I haue fought with thee; so often hast thou beat me:I have fought with thee; so often hast thou beat me;Cor I.x.8
And would'st doe so, I thinke, should we encounterAnd wouldst do so, I think, should we encounterCor I.x.9
As often as we eate. By th' Elements,As often as we eat. By th' elements,Cor I.x.10
If ere againe I meet him beard to beard,If e'er again I meet him beard to beard,Cor I.x.11
He's mine, or I am his: Mine EmulationHe's mine or I am his. Mine emulationCor I.x.12
Hath not that Honor in't it had: For whereHath not that honour in't it had; for whereCor I.x.13
I thought to crush him in an equall Force,I thought to crush him in an equal force,Cor I.x.14
True Sword to Sword: Ile potche at him some way,True sword to sword, I'll potch at him some wayCor I.x.15
Or Wrath, or Craft may get him.Or wrath or craft may get him.Cor I.x.16.1
Bolder, though not so subtle: my valors poison'd,Bolder, though not so subtle. My valour's poisonedCor I.x.17
With onely suff'ring staine by him: for himWith only suffering stain by him; for himCor I.x.18
Shall flye out of it selfe, nor sleepe, nor sanctuary,Shall fly out of itself. Nor sleep nor sanctuary,Cor I.x.19
Being naked, sicke; nor Phane, nor Capitoll,Being naked, sick, nor fane nor Capitol,Cor I.x.20
The Prayers of Priests, nor times of Sacrifice:The prayers of priests nor times of sacrifice,Cor I.x.21
Embarquements all of Fury, shall lift vpEmbarquements all of fury, shall lift upCor I.x.22
Their rotten Priuiledge, and Custome 'gainstTheir rotten privilege and custom 'gainstCor I.x.23
My hate to Martius. Where I finde him, were itMy hate to Martius. Where I find him, were itCor I.x.24
At home, vpon my Brothers Guard, euen thereAt home upon my brother's guard, even there,Cor I.x.25
Against the hospitable Canon, would IAgainst the hospitable canon, would ICor I.x.26
Wash my fierce hand in's heart. Go you to th' Citie,Wash my fierce hand in's heart. Go you to th' city.Cor I.x.27
Learne how 'tis held, and what they are that mustLearn how 'tis held, and what they are that mustCor I.x.28
Be Hostages for Rome.Be hostages for Rome.Cor I.x.29.1
I am attended at the Cyprus groue. I pray youI am attended at the cypress grove. I pray you – Cor I.x.30
('Tis South the City Mils) bring me word thither'Tis south the city mills – bring me word thitherCor I.x.31
How the world goes: that to the pace of itHow the world goes, that to the pace of itCor I.x.32
I may spurre on my iourney.I may spur on my journey.Cor I.x.33.1
Where is this Fellow?Where is this fellow?Cor IV.v.53
Whence com'st thou? What wouldst yu? Thy name?Whence com'st thou? What wouldst thou? Thy name?Cor IV.v.56
Why speak'st not? Speake man: What's thy name?Why speak'st not? Speak, man. What's thy name?Cor IV.v.57.1
What is thy name?What is thy name?Cor IV.v.60.2
Say, what's thy name?Say, what's thy name?Cor IV.v.62.2
Thou hast a Grim apparance, and thy FaceThou hast a grim appearance, and thy faceCor IV.v.63
Beares a Command in't: Though thy Tackles torne,Bears a command in't. Though thy tackle's torn,Cor IV.v.64
Thou shew'st a Noble Vessell: What's thy name?Thou show'st a noble vessel. What's thy name?Cor IV.v.65
I know thee not? Thy Name?I know thee not. Thy name?Cor IV.v.67
Oh Martius, Martius;O Martius, Martius!Cor IV.v.104.2
Each word thou hast spoke, hath weeded from my heartEach word thou hast spoke hath weeded from my heartCor IV.v.105
A roote of Ancient Enuy. If IupiterA root of ancient envy. If JupiterCor IV.v.106
Should from yond clowd speake diuine things,Should from yond cloud speak divine things,Cor IV.v.107
And say 'tis true; I'de not beleeue them moreAnd say ‘ 'Tis true,’ I'd not believe them moreCor IV.v.108
Then thee all-Noble Martius. Let me twineThan thee, all-noble Martius. Let me twineCor IV.v.109
Mine armes about that body, where againstMine arms about that body, whereagainstCor IV.v.110
My grained Ash an hundred times hath broke,My grained ash an hundred times hath brokeCor IV.v.111
And scarr'd the Moone with splinters: heere I cleepAnd scarred the moon with splinters. Here I clipCor IV.v.112
The Anuile of my Sword, and do contestThe anvil of my sword, and do contestCor IV.v.113
As hotly, and as Nobly with thy Loue,As hotly and as nobly with thy loveCor IV.v.114
As euer in Ambitious strength, I didAs ever in ambitious strength I didCor IV.v.115
Contend against thy Valour. Know thou first,Contend against thy valour. Know thou first,Cor IV.v.116
I lou'd the Maid I married: neuer manI loved the maid I married; never manCor IV.v.117
Sigh'd truer breath. But that I see thee heereSighed truer breath. But that I see thee here,Cor IV.v.118
Thou Noble thing, more dances my rapt heart,Thou noble thing, more dances my rapt heartCor IV.v.119
Then when I first my wedded Mistris sawThan when I first my wedded mistress sawCor IV.v.120
Bestride my Threshold. Why, thou Mars I tell thee,Bestride my threshold. Why, thou Mars, I tell theeCor IV.v.121
We haue a Power on foote: and I had purposeWe have a power on foot, and I had purposeCor IV.v.122
Once more to hew thy Target from thy Brawne,Once more to hew thy target from thy brawn,Cor IV.v.123
Or loose mine Arme for't: Thou hast beate mee outOr lose mine arm for't. Thou hast beat me outCor IV.v.124
Twelue seuerall times, and I haue nightly sinceTwelve several times, and I have nightly sinceCor IV.v.125
Dreamt of encounters 'twixt thy selfe and me:Dreamt of encounters 'twixt thyself and me – Cor IV.v.126
We haue beene downe together in my sleepe,We have been down together in my sleep,Cor IV.v.127
Vnbuckling Helmes, fisting each others Throat,Unbuckling helms, fisting each other's throat – Cor IV.v.128
And wak'd halfe dead with nothing. Worthy Martius,And waked half dead with nothing. Worthy Martius,Cor IV.v.129
Had we no other quarrell else to Rome, but thatHad we no quarrel else to Rome but thatCor IV.v.130
Thou art thence Banish'd, we would muster allThou art thence banished, we would muster allCor IV.v.131
From twelue, to seuentie: and powring WarreFrom twelve to seventy, and pouring warCor IV.v.132
Into the bowels of vngratefull Rome,Into the bowels of ungrateful Rome,Cor IV.v.133
Like a bold Flood o're-beate. Oh come, go in,Like a bold flood o'erbear't. O, come, go in,Cor IV.v.134
And take our Friendly Senators by'th' handsAnd take our friendly senators by th' hands,Cor IV.v.135
Who now are heere, taking their leaues of mee,Who now are here, taking their leaves of meCor IV.v.136
Who am prepar'd against your Territories,Who am prepared against your territories,Cor IV.v.137
Though not for Rome it selfe.Though not for Rome itself.Cor IV.v.138.1
Therefore most absolute Sir, if thou wilt haueTherefore, most absolute sir, if thou wilt haveCor IV.v.139
The leading of thine owne Reuenges, takeThe leading of thine own revenges, takeCor IV.v.140
Th'one halfe of my Commission, and set downeTh' one half of my commission, and set downCor IV.v.141
As best thou art experienc'd, since thou know'stAs best thou art experienced, since thou know'stCor IV.v.142
Thy Countries strength and weaknesse, thine own waiesThy country's strength and weakness – thine own ways,Cor IV.v.143
Whether to knocke against the Gates of Rome,Whether to knock against the gates of Rome,Cor IV.v.144
Or rudely visit them in parts remote,Or rudely visit them in parts remoteCor IV.v.145
To fright them, ere destroy. But come in,To fright them ere destroy. But come inCor IV.v.146
Let me commend thee first, to those that shallLet me commend thee first to those that shallCor IV.v.147
Say yea to thy desires. A thousand welcomes,Say yea to thy desires. A thousand welcomes!Cor IV.v.148
And more a Friend, then ere an Enemie,And more a friend than e'er an enemy;Cor IV.v.149
Yet Martius that was much. Your hand: most welcome.Yet, Martius, that was much. Your hand. Most welcome!Cor IV.v.150
Do they still flye to'th' Roman?Do they still fly to th' Roman?Cor IV.vii.1
I cannot helpe it now,I cannot help it now,Cor IV.vii.6.2
Vnlesse by vsing meanes I lame the footeUnless by using means I lame the footCor IV.vii.7
Of our designe. He beares himselfe more proudlier,Of our design. He bears himself more proudlier,Cor IV.vii.8
Euen to my person, then I thought he wouldEven to my person, than I thought he wouldCor IV.vii.9
When first I did embrace him. Yet his NatureWhen first I did embrace him. Yet his natureCor IV.vii.10
In that's no Changeling, and I must excuseIn that's no changeling, and I must excuseCor IV.vii.11
What cannot be amended.What cannot be amended.Cor IV.vii.12.1
I vnderstand thee well, and be thou sureI understand thee well, and be thou sure,Cor IV.vii.17
When he shall come to his account, he knowes notWhen he shall come to his account, he knows notCor IV.vii.18
What I can vrge against him, although it seemesWhat I can urge against him. Although it seems,Cor IV.vii.19
And so he thinkes, and is no lesse apparantAnd so he thinks, and is no less apparentCor IV.vii.20
To th' vulgar eye, that he beares all things fairely:To th' vulgar eye, that he bears all things fairlyCor IV.vii.21
And shewes good Husbandry for the Volcian State,And shows good husbandry for the Volscian state,Cor IV.vii.22
Fights Dragon-like, and does atcheeue as sooneFights dragon-like, and does achieve as soonCor IV.vii.23
As draw his Sword: yet he hath left vndoneAs draw his sword; yet he hath left undoneCor IV.vii.24
That which shall breake his necke, or hazard mine,That which shall break his neck or hazard mineCor IV.vii.25
When ere we come to our account.Whene'er we come to our account.Cor IV.vii.26
All places yeelds to him ere he sits downe,All places yield to him ere he sits down,Cor IV.vii.28
And the Nobility of Rome are his:And the nobility of Rome are his.Cor IV.vii.29
The Senators and Patricians loue him too:The senators and patricians love him too.Cor IV.vii.30
The Tribunes are no Soldiers: and their peopleThe tribunes are no soldiers, and their peopleCor IV.vii.31
Will be as rash in the repeale, as hastyWill be as rash in the repeal, as hastyCor IV.vii.32
To expell him thence. I thinke hee'l be to RomeTo expel him thence. I think he'll be to RomeCor IV.vii.33
As is the Aspray to the Fish, who takes itAs is the osprey to the fish, who takes itCor IV.vii.34
By Soueraignty of Nature. First, he wasBy sovereignty of nature. First he wasCor IV.vii.35
A Noble seruant to them, but he could notA noble servant to them, but he could notCor IV.vii.36
Carry his Honors eeuen: whether 'was PrideCarry his honours even. Whether 'twas pride,Cor IV.vii.37
Which out of dayly Fortune euer taintsWhich out of daily fortune ever taintsCor IV.vii.38
The happy man; whether detect of iudgement,The happy man; whether defect of judgement,Cor IV.vii.39
To faile in the disposing of those chancesTo fail in the disposing of those chancesCor IV.vii.40
Which he was Lord of: or whether Nature,Which he was lord of; or whether nature,Cor IV.vii.41
Not to be other then one thing, not moouingNot to be other than one thing, not movingCor IV.vii.42
From th'Caske to th'Cushion: but commanding peaceFrom th' casque to th' cushion, but commanding peaceCor IV.vii.43
Euen with the same austerity and garbe,Even with the same austerity and garbCor IV.vii.44
As he controll'd the warre. But one of theseAs he controlled the war; but one of these – Cor IV.vii.45
(As he hath spices of them all) not all,As he hath spices of them all – not all,Cor IV.vii.46
For I dare so farre free him, made him fear'd,For I dare so far free him – made him feared,Cor IV.vii.47
So hated, and so banish'd: but he ha's a MeritSo hated, and so banished. But he has a meritCor IV.vii.48
To choake it in the vtt'rance: So our Vertue,To choke it in the utterance. So our virtuesCor IV.vii.49
Lie in th' interpretation of the time,Lie in th' interpretation of the time;Cor IV.vii.50
And power vnto it selfe most commendable,And power, unto itself most commendable,Cor IV.vii.51
Hath not a Tombe so euident as a ChaireHath not a tomb so evident as a chairCor IV.vii.52
T'extoll what it hath done.T' extol what it hath done.Cor IV.vii.53
One fire driues out one fire; one Naile, one Naile;One fire drives out one fire; one nail, one nail;Cor IV.vii.54
Rights by rights fouler, strengths by strengths do faile.Rights by rights fuller, strengths by strengths do fail.Cor IV.vii.55
Come let's away: when Caius Rome is thine,Come, let's away. When, Caius, Rome is thine,Cor IV.vii.56
Thou art poor'st of all; then shortly art thou mine. Thou art poor'st of all; then shortly art thou mine.Cor IV.vii.57
You keepe a constant temper. You keep a constant temper.Cor V.ii.90
Onely their ends Only their endsCor V.iii.4.2
you haue respected, / Stopt your eares against You have respected; stopped your ears againstCor V.iii.5
the generall suite of Rome: / Neuer admitted The general suit of Rome; never admittedCor V.iii.6
a priuat whisper, no not with such frendsA private whisper – no, not with such friendsCor V.iii.7
That thought them sure of you.That thought them sure of you.Cor V.iii.8.1
I was mou'd withall.I was moved withal.Cor V.iii.195.1
I am glad thou hast set thy mercy, & thy HonorI am glad thou hast set thy mercy and thy honourCor V.iii.201
At difference in thee: Out of that Ile workeAt difference in thee. Out of that I'll workCor V.iii.202
My selfe a former Fortune.Myself a former fortune.Cor V.iii.203.1
Go tell the Lords a'th' City, I am heere:Go tell the lords o'th' city I am here.Cor
Deliuer them this Paper: hauing read it,Deliver them this paper. Having read it,Cor
Bid them repayre to th' Market place, where IBid them repair to th' market-place, where I,Cor
Euen in theirs, and in the Commons earesEven in theirs and in the commons' ears,Cor
Will vouch the truth of it. Him I accuse:Will vouch the truth of it. Him I accuseCor
The City Ports by this hath enter'd, andThe city ports by this hath entered andCor
Intends t'appeare before the People, hopingIntends t' appear before the people, hopingCor
To purge himselfe with words. Dispatch.To purge himself with words. Dispatch.Cor
Most Welcome.Most welcome!Cor
Euen so,Even soCor
as with a man by his owne Almes impoyson'd,As with a man by his own alms empoisonedCor
and with his Charity slaine.And with his charity slain.Cor
Sir, I cannot tell,Sir, I cannot tell.Cor
We must proceed as we do finde the People.We must proceed as we do find the people.Cor
know it:I know it,Cor
And my pretext to strike at him, admitsAnd my pretext to strike at him admitsCor
A good construction. I rais'd him, and I pawn'dA good construction. I raised him, and I pawnedCor
Mine Honor for his truth: who being so heighten'd,Mine honour for his truth; who being so heightened,Cor
He watered his new Plants with dewes of Flattery,He watered his new plants with dews of flattery,Cor
Seducing so my Friends: and to this end,Seducing so my friends. And, to this endCor
He bow'd his Nature, neuer knowne before,He bowed his nature, never known beforeCor
But to be rough, vnswayable, and free.But to be rough, unswayable and free.Cor
That I would haue spoke of:That I would have spoke of.Cor
Being banish'd for't, he came vnto my Harth,Being banished for't, he came unto my hearth,Cor
Presented to my knife his Throat: I tooke him,Presented to my knife his throat. I took him,Cor
Made him ioynt-seruant with me: Gaue him wayMade him joint-servant with me, gave him wayCor
In all his owne desires: Nay, let him chooseIn all his own desires; nay, let him chooseCor
Out of my Files, his proiects, to accomplishOut of my files, his projects to accomplish,Cor
My best and freshest men, seru'd his designementsMy best and freshest men; served his designmentsCor
In mine owne person: holpe to reape the FameIn mine own person; holp to reap the fameCor
Which he did end all his; and tooke some prideWhich he did end all his, and took some prideCor
To do my selfe this wrong: Till at the lastTo do myself this wrong. Till at the lastCor
I seem'd his Follower, not Partner; andI seemed his follower, not partner; andCor
He wadg'd me with his Countenance, as ifHe waged me with his countenance as ifCor
I had bin Mercenary.I had been mercenary.Cor
There was it:There was it,Cor
For which my sinewes shall be stretcht vpon him,For which my sinews shall be stretched upon him.Cor
At a few drops of Womens rhewme, which areAt a few drops of women's rheum, which areCor
As cheape as Lies; he sold the Blood and LabourAs cheap as lies, he sold the blood and labourCor
Of our great Action; therefore shall he dye,Of our great action. Therefore shall he die,Cor
And Ile renew me in his fall. But hearke.And I'll renew me in his fall. But hark!Cor
Say no more.Say no more.Cor
Heere come the Lords,Here come the Lords.Cor
I haue not deseru'd it.I have not deserved it.Cor
But worthy Lords, haue you with heede perusedBut, worthy Lords, have you with heed perusedCor
What I haue written to you?What I have written to you?Cor
He approaches, you shall heare him.He approaches. You shall hear him.Cor
Read it not Noble Lords,Read it not, noble Lords;Cor
But tell the Traitor in the highest degreeBut tell the traitor in the highest degreeCor
He hath abus'd your Powers.He hath abused your powers.Cor
I Traitor, Martius.Ay, traitor, Martius!Cor
I Martius, Caius Martius: Do'st thou thinkeAy, Martius, Caius Martius! Dost thou thinkCor
Ile grace thee with that Robbery, thy stolne nameI'll grace thee with that robbery, thy stolen nameCor
Coriolanus in Corioles?Coriolanus in Corioles?Cor
You Lords and Heads a'th' State, perfidiouslyYou lords and heads o'th' state, perfidiouslyCor
He ha's betray'd your businesse, and giuen vpHe has betrayed your business and given up,Cor
For certaine drops of Salt, your City Rome:For certain drops of salt, your city Rome – Cor
I say your City to his Wife and Mother,I say your city – to his wife and mother,Cor
Breaking his Oath and Resolution, likeBreaking his oath and resolution likeCor
A twist of rotten Silke, neuer admittingA twist of rotten silk, never admittingCor
Counsaile a'th' warre: But at his Nurses tearesCounsel o'th' war. But at his nurse's tearsCor
He whin'd and roar'd away your Victory,He whined and roared away your victory,Cor
That Pages blush'd at him, and men of heartThat pages blushed at him and men of heartCor
Look'd wond'ring each at others.Looked wondering each at others.Cor
Name not the God, thou boy of Teares.Name not the god, thou boy of tears!Cor
No more.No more.Cor
Why Noble Lords,Why, noble Lords,Cor
Will you be put in minde of his blinde Fortune,Will you be put in mind of his blind fortune,Cor
Which was your shame, by this vnholy Braggart?Which was your shame, by this unholy braggart,Cor
'Fore your owne eyes, and eares?'Fore your own eyes and ears?Cor
Insolent Villaine.Insolent villain!Cor
My Noble Masters, heare me speake.My noble masters, hear me speak.Cor
My Lords, / When you shall know (as in this RageMy lords, when you shall know – as in this rageCor
Prouok'd by him, you cannot) the great dangerProvoked by him you cannot – the great dangerCor
Which this mans life did owe you, you'l reioyceWhich this man's life did owe you, you'll rejoiceCor
That he is thus cut off. Please it your HonoursThat he is thus cut off. Please it your honoursCor
To call me to your Senate, Ile deliuerTo call me to your Senate, I'll deliverCor
My selfe your loyall Seruant, or endureMyself your loyal servant, or endureCor
Your heauiest Censure.Your heaviest censure.Cor
My Rage is gone,My rage is gone,Cor
And I am strucke with sorrow. Take him vp:And I am struck with sorrow. Take him up.Cor
Helpe three a'th' cheefest Souldiers, Ile be one.Help three o'th' chiefest soldiers; I'll be one.Cor
Beate thou the Drumme that it speake mournfully:Beat thou the drum, that it speak mournfully.Cor
Traile your steele Pikes. Though in this City heeTrail your steel pikes. Though in this city heCor
Hath widdowed and vnchilded many a one,Hath widowed and unchilded many a one,Cor
Which to this houre bewaile the Iniury,Which to this hour bewail the injury,Cor
Yet he shall haue a Noble Memory.Yet he shall have a noble memory.Cor