Original textModern textKey line
He has no equall.He has no equal.Cor I.i.251
Mark'd you his lip and eyes.Marked you his lip and eyes?Cor I.i.253.1
Being mou'd, he will not spare to gird the Gods.Being moved, he will not spare to gird the gods.Cor I.i.254
The present Warres deuoure him, he is growneThe present wars devour him; he is grownCor I.i.256
Too proud to be so valiant.Too proud to be so valiant.Cor I.i.257.1
Fame, at the which he aymes,Fame, at the which he aims – Cor I.i.261.2
In whom already he's well grac'd, cannotIn whom already he's well-graced – cannotCor I.i.262
Better be held, nor more attain'd then byBetter be held nor more attained than byCor I.i.263
A place below the first: for what miscarriesA place below the first; for what miscarriesCor I.i.264
Shall be the Generals fault, though he performeShall be the general's fault, though he performCor I.i.265
To th' vtmost of a man, and giddy censureTo th' utmost of a man, and giddy censureCor I.i.266
Will then cry out of Martius: Oh, if heWill then cry out of Martius, ‘ O, if heCor I.i.267
Had borne the businesse.Had borne the business!’Cor I.i.268.1
Come: Come.Cor I.i.270.2
halfe all Cominius Honors are to MartiusHalf all Cominius' honours are to Martius,Cor I.i.271
Though Martius earn'd them not: and all his faultsThough Martius earned them not; and all his faultsCor I.i.272
To Martius shall be Honors, though indeedTo Martius shall be honours, though indeedCor I.i.273
In ought he merit not.In aught he merit not.Cor I.i.274.1
Let's along. Let's along.Cor I.i.277.2
Good or bad?Good or bad?Cor II.i.3
He's a Lambe indeed, that baes like a Beare.He's a lamb indeed, that baas like a bear.Cor II.i.11
Both. BOTH
Well sir.Well, sir?Cor II.i.14
He's poore in no one fault, but stor'd withall.He's poor in no one fault, but stored with all.Cor II.i.17
And topping all others in boasting.And topping all others in boasting.Cor II.i.19
Both. BOTH
Why? how are we censur'd?Why, how are we censured?Cor II.i.23
Both. BOTH
Well, well sir, well.Well, well, sir, well?Cor II.i.26
We do it not alone, sir.We do it not alone, sir.Cor II.i.32
What then sir?What then, sir?Cor II.i.39
Come sir come, we know you well enough.Come, sir, come, we know you well enough.Cor II.i.62
Come, come, you are well vnderstood to bee a perfecterCome, come, you are well understood to be a perfecterCor II.i.76
gyber for the Table, then a necessary Bencher in thegiber for the table than a necessary bencher in theCor II.i.77
Capitoll.Capitol.Cor II.i.78
All tongues speake of him, and the bleared sightsAll tongues speak of him and the bleared sightsCor II.i.197
Are spectacled to see him. Your pratling NurseAre spectacled to see him. Your prattling nurseCor II.i.198
Into a rapture lets her Baby crie,Into a rapture lets her baby cryCor II.i.199
While she chats him: the Kitchin Malkin pinnesWhile she chats him. The kitchen malkin pinsCor II.i.200
Her richest Lockram 'bout her reechie necke,Her richest lockram 'bout her reechy neck,Cor II.i.201
Clambring the Walls to eye him: / Stalls, Bulkes, Windowes,Clambering the walls to eye him. Stalls, bulks, windowsCor II.i.202
are smother'd vp, / Leades fill'd, and Ridges hors'dAre smothered up, leads filled, and ridges horsedCor II.i.203
With variable Complexions; all agreeingWith variable complexions, all agreeingCor II.i.204
In earnestnesse to see him: seld-showne FlaminsIn earnestness to see him. Seld-shown flamensCor II.i.205
Doe presse among the popular Throngs, and puffeDo press among the popular throngs and puffCor II.i.206
To winne a vulgar station: our veyl'd DamesTo win a vulgar station. Our veiled damesCor II.i.207
Commit the Warre of White and Damaske / InCommit the war of white and damask inCor II.i.208
their nicely gawded Cheekes, to th'wanton spoyleTheir nicely gawded cheeks to th' wanton spoilCor II.i.209
Of Phoebus burning Kisses: such a poother,Of Phoebus' burning kisses. Such a potherCor II.i.210
As if that whatsoeuer God, who leades him, As if that whatsoever god who leads himCor II.i.211
Were slyly crept into his humane powers,Were slily crept into his human powersCor II.i.212
And gaue him gracefull posture.And gave him graceful posture.Cor II.i.213.1
Then our Office may,Then our office mayCor II.i.214.2
during his power, goe sleepe.During his power go sleep.Cor II.i.215
In that there's comfort.In that there's comfort.Cor II.i.218.2
I heard him sweare,I heard him swear,Cor II.i.223.2
Were he to stand for Consull, neuer would heWere he to stand for consul, never would heCor II.i.224
Appeare i'th' Market place, nor on him putAppear i'th' market-place nor on him putCor II.i.225
The Naples Vesture of Humilitie,The napless vesture of humility,Cor II.i.226
Nor shewing (as the manner is) his WoundsNor showing, as the manner is, his woundsCor II.i.227
To th' People, begge their stinking Breaths.To th' people, beg their stinking breaths.Cor II.i.228.1
It was his word: / Oh he would misse it, ratherIt was his word. O, he would miss it ratherCor II.i.229
then carry it, / But by the suite of the Gentry to him,Than carry it but by the suit of the gentry to himCor II.i.230
And the desire of the Nobles.And the desire of the nobles.Cor II.i.231.1
'Tis most like he will.'Tis most like he will.Cor II.i.233.2
So it must fall outSo it must fall outCor II.i.235.2
To him, or our Authorities, for an end.To him, or our authority's for an end.Cor II.i.236
We must suggest the People, in what hatredWe must suggest the people in what hatredCor II.i.237
He still hath held them: that to's power he wouldHe still hath held them; that to's power he wouldCor II.i.238
Haue made them Mules, silenc'd their Pleaders, / AndHave made them mules, silenced their pleaders andCor II.i.239
dispropertied their Freedomes; holding them,Dispropertied their freedoms, holding themCor II.i.240
In humane Action, and Capacitie,In human action and capacityCor II.i.241
Of no more Soule, nor fitnesse for the World,Of no more soul nor fitness for the worldCor II.i.242
Then Cammels in their Warre, who haue their ProuandThan camels in the war, who have their provandCor II.i.243
Onely for bearing Burthens, and sore blowesOnly for bearing burdens, and sore blowsCor II.i.244
For sinking vnder them.For sinking under them.Cor II.i.245.1
What's the matter?What's the matter?Cor II.i.251.2
Let's to the Capitoll,Let's to the Capitol,Cor II.i.260.2
And carry with vs Eares and Eyes for th' time,And carry with us ears and eyes for th' time,Cor II.i.261
But Hearts for the euent.But hearts for the event.Cor II.i.262.1
Which the ratherWhich the ratherCor II.ii.55.2
wee shall be blest to doe, if he rememberWe shall be blest to do, if he rememberCor II.ii.56
a kinder value of the People, thenA kinder value of the people thanCor II.ii.57
he hath hereto priz'd them at.He hath hereto prized them at.Cor II.ii.58.1
Most willingly:Most willingly.Cor II.ii.60.2
but yet my Caution was more pertinentBut yet my caution was more pertinentCor II.ii.61
then the rebuke you giue it.Than the rebuke you give it.Cor II.ii.62.1
Sir, I hopeSir, I hopeCor II.ii.68.2
my words dis-bench'd you not?My words disbenched you not.Cor II.ii.69.1
Marke you that.Mark you that?Cor II.ii.144.2
You see how he intends to vse the people.You see how he intends to use the people.Cor II.ii.153
Come, wee'l informe themCome, we'll inform themCor II.ii.156.2
Of our proceedings heere on th' Market place,Of our proceedings here. On th' market-placeCor II.ii.157
I know they do attend vs.I know they do attend us.Cor II.ii.158
We stay here for the People.We stay here for the people.Cor II.iii.150.1
With a prowd heart he woreWith a proud heart he woreCor II.iii.152.2
his humble Weeds: / Will you dismisse the People?His humble weeds. Will you dismiss the people?Cor II.iii.153
We pray the Gods, he may deserue your loues.We pray the gods he may deserve your loves.Cor II.iii.156
Could you not haue told him,Could you not have told him – Cor II.iii.175.2
As you were lesson'd: When he had no Power,As you were lessoned – when he had no power,Cor II.iii.176
But was a pettie seruant to the State,But was a petty servant to the state,Cor II.iii.177
He was your Enemie, euer spake againstHe was your enemy, ever spake againstCor II.iii.178
Your Liberties, and the Charters that you beareYour liberties and the charters that you bearCor II.iii.179
I'th' Body of the Weale: and now arriuingI'th' body of the weal; and now, arrivingCor II.iii.180
A place of Potencie, and sway o'th' State,A place of potency and sway o'th' state,Cor II.iii.181
If he should still malignantly remaineIf he should still malignantly remainCor II.iii.182
Fast Foe to th'Plebeij, your Voyces mightFast foe to th' plebeii, your voices mightCor II.iii.183
Be Curses to your selues. You should haue said,Be curses to yourselves? You should have saidCor II.iii.184
That as his worthy deeds did clayme no lesseThat as his worthy deeds did claim no lessCor II.iii.185
Then what he stood for: so his gracious natureThan what he stood for, so his gracious natureCor II.iii.186
Would thinke vpon you, for your Voyces, / AndWould think upon you for your voices andCor II.iii.187
translate his Mallice towards you, into Loue,Translate his malice towards you into love,Cor II.iii.188
Standing your friendly Lord.Standing your friendly lord.Cor II.iii.189.1
Did you perceiue,Did you perceiveCor II.iii.198.2
He did sollicite you in free Contempt,He did solicit you in free contemptCor II.iii.199
When he did need your Loues: and doe you thinke,When he did need your loves, and do you thinkCor II.iii.200
That his Contempt shall not be brusing to you,That his contempt shall not be bruising to youCor II.iii.201
When he hath power to crush? Why, had your BodyesWhen he hath power to crush? Why, had your bodiesCor II.iii.202
No Heart among you? Or had you Tongues, to cryNo heart among you? Or had you tongues to cryCor II.iii.203
Against the Rectorship of Iudgement?Against the rectorship of judgement?Cor II.iii.204.1
Get you hence instantly, and tell those friends,Get you hence instantly, and tell those friendsCor II.iii.212
They haue chose a Consull, that will from them takeThey have chose a consul that will from them takeCor II.iii.213
Their Liberties, make them of no more VoyceTheir liberties; make them of no more voiceCor II.iii.214
Then Dogges, that are as often beat for barking,Than dogs that are as often beat for barkingCor II.iii.215
As therefore kept to doe so.As therefore kept to do so.Cor II.iii.216.1
LayLayCor II.iii.225.2
a fault on vs, your Tribunes, / That we labour'dA fault on us, your Tribunes, that we laboured,Cor II.iii.226
(no impediment betweene) / But that you must No impediment between, but that you mustCor II.iii.227
cast your Election on him.Cast your election on him.Cor II.iii.228.1
I, spare vs not: Say, we read Lectures to you,Ay, spare us not. Say we read lectures to you,Cor II.iii.234
How youngly he began to serue his Countrey,How youngly he began to serve his country,Cor II.iii.235
How long continued, and what stock he springs of,How long continued, and what stock he springs of – Cor II.iii.236
The Noble House o'th' Martians: from whence cameThe noble house o'th' Martians, from whence cameCor II.iii.237
That Ancus Martius, Numaes Daughters Sonne:That Ancus Martius, Numa's daughter's son,Cor II.iii.238
Who after great Hostilius here was King,Who after great Hostilius here was king.Cor II.iii.239
Of the same House Publius and Quintus were,Of the same house Publius and Quintus were,Cor II.iii.240
That our best Water, brought by Conduits hither,That our best water brought by conduits hither;Cor II.iii.241
And Nobly nam'd, soAnd Censorinus, nobly named so,Cor II.iii.242
twice being Censor,Twice being by the people chosen censor,Cor II.iii.243
Was his great Ancestor.Was his great ancestor.Cor II.iii.244.1
Say you ne're had don't,Say you ne'er had done't – Cor II.iii.250.2
(Harpe on that still) but by our putting on:Harp on that still – but by our putting on.Cor II.iii.251
And presently, when you haue drawne your number,And presently, when you have drawn your number,Cor II.iii.252
Repaire to th'Capitoll.Repair to th' Capitol.Cor II.iii.253.1
Let them goe on:Let them go on.Cor II.iii.254.2
This Mutinie were better put in hazard,This mutiny were better put in hazardCor II.iii.255
Then stay past doubt, for greater:Than stay, past doubt, for greater.Cor II.iii.256
If, as his nature is, he fall in rageIf, as his nature is, he fall in rageCor II.iii.257
With their refusall, both obserue and answerWith their refusal, both observe and answerCor II.iii.258
The vantage of his anger.The vantage of his anger.Cor II.iii.259.1
It will be dangerous to goe on--- No further.It will be dangerous to go on. No further.Cor III.i.26
Cominius, no.Cominius, no.Cor III.i.30.1
The People are incens'd against him.The people are incensed against him.Cor III.i.32.1
Call't not a Plot:Call't not a plot.Cor III.i.41.2
The People cry you mockt them: and of late,The people cry you mocked them; and of late,Cor III.i.42
When Corne was giuen them gratis, you repin'd,When corn was given them gratis, you repined,Cor III.i.43
Scandal'd the Suppliants: for the People, call'd themScandalled the suppliants for the people, called themCor III.i.44
Time-pleasers, flatterers, foes to Noblenesse.Time-pleasers, flatterers, foes to nobleness.Cor III.i.45
Not to them all.Not to them all.Cor III.i.46.2
How? I informe them?How? I inform them!Cor III.i.47.2
Not vnlikeNot unlikeCor III.i.48.2
each way to better yours.Each way to better yours.Cor III.i.49
You speake a'th' people,You speak o'th' people,Cor III.i.80.2
as if you were a God, / To punish; NotAs if you were a god to punish, notCor III.i.81
a man, of their Infirmity.A man of their infirmity.Cor III.i.82.1
Why shall the people giueWhy shall the people giveCor III.i.118.2
One that speakes thus, their voyce?One that speaks thus their voice?Cor III.i.119.1
Enough, with ouer measure.Enough, with over measure.Cor III.i.140.1
Has said enough.'Has said enough.Cor III.i.161.2
Manifest Treason.Manifest treason!Cor III.i.171.1
The Ediles hoe:The Aediles, ho!Cor III.i.172.1
Let him be apprehended:Let him be apprehended.Cor III.i.172.2
Seize him Adiles.Seize him, Aediles!Cor III.i.182
By the consent of all, we were establish'dBy the consent of all we were establishedCor III.i.200
the Peoples Magistrates.The people's magistrates.Cor III.i.201.1
Or let vs stand to our Authoritie,Or let us stand to our authority,Cor III.i.207
Or let vs lose it: we doe here pronounce,Or let us lose it. We do here pronounce,Cor III.i.208
Vpon the part o'th' People, in whose powerUpon the part o'th' people, in whose powerCor III.i.209
We were elected theirs, Martius is worthyWe were elected theirs, Martius is worthyCor III.i.210
Of present Death.Of present death.Cor III.i.211.1
Adiles seize him.Aediles, seize him.Cor III.i.213.2
Sir, those cold wayes,Sir, those cold ways,Cor III.i.219.2
That seeme like prudent helpes, are very poysonous,That seem like prudent helps, are very poisonousCor III.i.220
Where the Disease is violent. Lay hands vpon him,Where the disease is violent. Lay hands upon himCor III.i.221
And beare him to the Rock. And bear him to the rock.Cor III.i.222.1
Lay hands vpon him.Lay hands upon him.Cor III.i.226.1
He Consull.He Consul!Cor III.i.278.2
Meerely awry: / When he did loue his Country,Merely awry. When he did love his country,Cor III.i.303
it honour'd him.It honoured him.Cor III.i.304.1
Wee'l heare no more:We'll hear no more.Cor III.i.306.2
Pursue him to his house, and plucke him thence,Pursue him to his house and pluck him thence,Cor III.i.307
Least his infection being of catching nature,Lest his infection, being of catching nature,Cor III.i.308
Spred further.Spread further.Cor III.i.309.1
If it were so?If it were so – Cor III.i.314.2
Go not home.Go not home.Cor III.i.329.2
In this point charge him home, that he affectsIn this point charge him home, that he affectsCor III.iii.1
Tyrannicall power: If he euade vs there,Tyrannical power. If he evade us there,Cor III.iii.2
Inforce him with his enuy to the people,Enforce him with his envy to the people,Cor III.iii.3
And that the Spoile got on the AntiatsAnd that the spoil got on the AntiatesCor III.iii.4
Was ne're distributed.Was ne'er distributed.Cor III.iii.5.1
What, will he come?What, will he come?Cor III.iii.5.2
How accompanied?How accompanied?Cor III.iii.6.2
And when such time they haue begun to cry,And when such time they have begun to cry,Cor III.iii.19
Let them not cease, but with a dinne confus'dLet them not cease, but with a din confusedCor III.iii.20
Inforce the present ExecutionEnforce the present executionCor III.iii.21
Of what we chance to Sentence.Of what we chance to sentence.Cor III.iii.22.1
Go about it,Go about it.Cor III.iii.24.2
Put him to Choller straite, he hath bene vs'dPut him to choler straight. He hath been usedCor III.iii.25
Euer to conquer, and to haue his worthEver to conquer and to have his worthCor III.iii.26
Of contradiction. Being once chaft, he cannotOf contradiction. Being once chafed, he cannotCor III.iii.27
Be rein'd againe to Temperance, then he speakesBe reined again to temperance, then he speaksCor III.iii.28
What's in his heart, and that is there which lookesWhat's in his heart, and that is there which looksCor III.iii.29
With vs to breake his necke.With us to break his neck.Cor III.iii.30.1
Well, say: Peace hoe.Well, say. Peace ho!Cor III.iii.41.2
But since he hath But since he hathCor III.iii.82.2
seru'd well for Rome.Served well for Rome – Cor III.iii.83.1
I talke of that, that know it.I talk of that that know it.Cor III.iii.84
There's no more to be said, but he is banish'dThere's no more to be said, but he is banishedCor III.iii.117
As Enemy to the people, and his Countrey.As enemy to the people and his country.Cor III.iii.118
It shall bee so.It shall be so.Cor III.iii.119.1
Now we haue shewne our power,Now we have shown our power,Cor IV.ii.3.2
Let vs seeme humbler after it is done,Let us seem humbler after it is doneCor IV.ii.4
Then when it was a dooing.Than when it was a-doing.Cor IV.ii.5.1
Dismisse them home. Dismiss them home.Cor IV.ii.7.2
Here comes his Mother.Here comes his mother.Cor IV.ii.8.1
Why?Why?Cor IV.ii.8.3
They haue tane note of vs: keepe on your way.They have ta'en note of us. Keep on your way.Cor IV.ii.10
I would he had.I would he had.Cor IV.ii.32.2
Pray let's go.Pray, let's go.Cor IV.ii.36.2
Well, well, wee'l leaue you.Well, well, we'll leave you.Cor IV.ii.43.1
We stood too't in good time.We stood to't in good time.Cor
Is this Menenius?Is this Menenius?Cor
Gooden to you all, gooden to you all.Good-e'en to you all, good-e'en to you all.Cor
Farewell kinde Neighbours: / We wisht Coriolanus Farewell, kind neighbours. We wished CoriolanusCor
had lou'd you as we did.Had loved you as we did.Cor
Farewell, farewell. Farewell, farewell.Cor
Caius Martius wasCaius Martius wasCor
A worthy Officer i'th' Warre, but Insolent,A worthy officer i'th' war, but insolent,Cor
O'recome with Pride, Ambitious, past all thinkingO'ercome with pride, ambitious past all thinking,Cor
Selfe-louing.Self-loving – Cor
The Gods haue well preuented it, and RomeThe gods have well prevented it, and RomeCor
Sits safe and still, without him.Sits safe and still without him.Cor
Go see this Rumorer whipt, it cannot be,Go see this rumourer whipped. It cannot beCor
The Volces dare breake with vs.The Volsces dare break with us.Cor
Not possible.Not possible.Cor
Rais'd onely, that the weaker sort may wishRaised only that the weaker sort may wishCor
Good Martius home againe.Good Martius home again.Cor
But is this true sir?But is this true, sir?Cor
Say not, we brought it.Say not we brought it.Cor
I do not like this Newes.I do not like this news.Cor
Let's to the Capitoll: would halfe my wealthLet's to the Capitol. Would half my wealthCor
Would buy this for a lye.Would buy this for a lie!Cor
Onely make triall what your Loue can do,Only make trial what your love can doCor V.i.41
For Rome, towards Martius.For Rome towards Martius.Cor V.i.42.1
You know the very rode into his kindnesse,You know the very road into his kindnessCor V.i.60
And cannot lose your way.And cannot lose your way.Cor V.i.61.1

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