Original textModern textKey line
Was euer man so proud as is this Martius?Was ever man so proud as is this Martius?Cor I.i.250
When we were chosen Tribunes for the people.When we were chosen tribunes for the people – Cor I.i.252
Nay, but his taunts.Nay, but his taunts.Cor I.i.253.2
Bemocke the modest Moone.Bemock the modest moon.Cor I.i.255
Such a Nature, Such a nature,Cor I.i.257.2
tickled with good successe, disdaines the shadow Tickled with good success, disdains the shadowCor I.i.258
which he treads on at noone, but I do wonder, Which he treads on at noon. But I do wonderCor I.i.259
his insolence can brooke to be commanded His insolence can brook to be commandedCor I.i.260
vnder Cominius?Under Cominius.Cor I.i.261.1
Besides, if things go well,Besides, if things go well,Cor I.i.268.2
Opinion that so stickes on Martius, shallOpinion that so sticks on Martius, shallCor I.i.269
Of his demerits rob Cominius.Of his demerits rob Cominius.Cor I.i.270.1
Let's hence, and heareLet's hence and hearCor I.i.274.2
How the dispatch is made, and in what fashionHow the dispatch is made, and in what fashion,Cor I.i.275
More then his singularity, he goesMore than his singularity, he goesCor I.i.276
Vpon this present Action.Upon this present action.Cor I.i.277.1
Nature teaches Beasts to know their Friends.Nature teaches beasts to know their friends.Cor II.i.6
The Lambe.The lamb.Cor II.i.8
Both. BOTH
Well sir.Well, sir?Cor II.i.14
Especially in Pride.Especially in pride.Cor II.i.18
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
What then sir?What then, sir?Cor II.i.39
Menenius, you are knowne well enough too.Menenius, you are known well enough too.Cor II.i.43
On the suddaine,On the suddenCor II.i.213.2
I warrant him Consull.I warrant him consul.Cor II.i.214.1
He cannot temp'rately transport his Honors,He cannot temperately transport his honoursCor II.i.216
From where he should begin, and end, but willFrom where he should begin and end, but willCor II.i.217
Lose those he hath wonne.Lose those he hath won.Cor II.i.218.1
Doubt not,Doubt notCor II.i.218.3
The Commoners, for whom we stand, but theyThe commoners, for whom we stand, but theyCor II.i.219
Vpon their ancient mallice, will forgetUpon their ancient malice will forgetCor II.i.220
With the least cause, these his new Honors, / WhichWith the least cause these his new honours, whichCor II.i.221
that he will giue them, make I as little question,That he will give them make I as little questionCor II.i.222
As he is prowd to doo't.As he is proud to do't.Cor II.i.223.1
'Tis right.'Tis right.Cor II.i.228.2
I wish no better,I wish no betterCor II.i.231.2
then haue him hold that purpose, and to put itThan have him hold that purpose and to put itCor II.i.232
in execution.In execution.Cor II.i.233.1
It shall be to him then, as our good wills;It shall be to him then as our good wills,Cor II.i.234
a sure destruction.A sure destruction.Cor II.i.235.1
This (as you say) suggested,This, as you say, suggestedCor II.i.245.2
At some time, when his soaring InsolenceAt some time when his soaring insolenceCor II.i.246
Shall teach the People, which time shall not want,Shall touch the people – which time shall not want,Cor II.i.247
If he be put vpon't, and that's as easie,If he be put upon't, and that's as easyCor II.i.248
As to set Dogges on Sheepe, will be his fireAs to set dogs on sheep – will be his fireCor II.i.249
To kindle their dry Stubble: and their BlazeTo kindle their dry stubble; and their blazeCor II.i.250
Shall darken him for euer.Shall darken him for ever.Cor II.i.251.1
Haue with you. Have with you.Cor II.i.262.2
We are conuentedWe are conventedCor II.ii.52.2
vpon a pleasing Treatie, and haue heartsUpon a pleasing treaty, and have heartsCor II.ii.53
inclinable to honor and aduanceInclinable to honour and advanceCor II.ii.54
the Theame of our Assembly.The theme of our assembly.Cor II.ii.55.1
Sir, the PeopleSir, the peopleCor II.ii.137.2
must haue their Voyces, / Neyther will they bateMust have their voices, neither will they bateCor II.ii.138
one iot of Ceremonie.One jot of ceremony.Cor II.ii.139.1
May they perceiue's intent: he wil require themMay they perceive's intent! He will require themCor II.ii.154
As if he did contemne what he requested,As if he did contemn what he requestedCor II.ii.155
Should be in them to giue.Should be in them to give.Cor II.ii.156.1
The Custome of Request you haue discharg'd:The custom of request you have discharged.Cor II.iii.142
The People doe admit you, and are summon'dThe people do admit you, and are summonedCor II.iii.143
To meet anon, vpon your approbation.To meet anon upon your approbation.Cor II.iii.144
There, Coriolanus.There, Coriolanus.Cor II.iii.145.2
You may, Sir.You may, sir.Cor II.iii.146.2
Fare you well. Fare you well.Cor II.iii.150.2
He ha's it now: and by his Lookes, me thinkes,He has it now, and by his looks methinksCor II.iii.151
'Tis warme at's heart.'Tis warm at's heart.Cor II.iii.152.1
How now, my Masters, haue you chose this man?How now, my masters, have you chose this man?Cor II.iii.154
Why so he did, I am sure.Why, so he did, I am sure.Cor II.iii.164.1
Why eyther were you ignorant to see't?Why either were you ignorant to see't,Cor II.iii.173
Or seeing it, of such Childish friendlinesse,Or, seeing it, of such childish friendlinessCor II.iii.174
To yeeld your Voyces?To yield your voices?Cor II.iii.175.1
Thus to haue said,Thus to have said,Cor II.iii.189.2
As you were fore-aduis'd, had toucht his Spirit,As you were fore-advised, had touched his spiritCor II.iii.190
And try'd his Inclination: from him plucktAnd tried his inclination; from him pluckedCor II.iii.191
Eyther his gracious Promise, which you mightEither his gracious promise, which you might,Cor II.iii.192
As cause had call'd you vp, haue held him to;As cause had called you up, have held him to;Cor II.iii.193
Or else it would haue gall'd his surly nature,Or else it would have galled his surly nature,Cor II.iii.194
Which easily endures not Article,Which easily endures not articleCor II.iii.195
Tying him to ought, so putting him to Rage,Tying him to aught. So putting him to rage,Cor II.iii.196
You should haue ta'ne th' aduantage of his Choller,You should have ta'en th' advantage of his cholerCor II.iii.197
And pass'd him vnelected.And passed him unelected.Cor II.iii.198.1
Haue you,Have youCor II.iii.204.2
ere now, deny'd the asker: / And now againe,Ere now denied the asker, and now again,Cor II.iii.205
of him that did not aske, but mock, / BestowOf him that did not ask but mock, bestowCor II.iii.206
your su'd-for Tongues?Your sued-for tongues?Cor II.iii.207
Let them assemble:Let them assemble,Cor II.iii.216.2
and on a safer Iudgement, / All reuokeAnd on a safer judgement all revokeCor II.iii.217
your ignorant election: Enforce his Pride,Your ignorant election. Enforce his prideCor II.iii.218
And his old Hate vnto you: besides, forget notAnd his old hate unto you. Besides, forget notCor II.iii.219
With what Contempt he wore the humble Weed,With what contempt he wore the humble weed,Cor II.iii.220
How in his Suit he scorn'd you: but your Loues,How in his suit he scorned you; but your loves,Cor II.iii.221
Thinking vpon his Seruices, tooke from youThinking upon his services, took from youCor II.iii.222
Th' apprehension of his present portance,Th' apprehension of his present portance,Cor II.iii.223
Which most gibingly, vngrauely, he did fashionWhich most gibingly, ungravely, he did fashionCor II.iii.224
After the inueterate Hate he beares you.After the inveterate hate he bears you.Cor II.iii.225.1
Say you chose him,Say, you chose himCor II.iii.228.2
more after our commandment, / Then as guidedMore after our commandment than as guidedCor II.iii.229
by your owne true affections, and that / Your MindsBy your own true affections, and that your minds,Cor II.iii.230
pre-occupy'd with what you rather must do,Pre-occupied with what you rather must doCor II.iii.231
Then what you should, made you against the graineThan what you should, made you against the grainCor II.iii.232
To Voyce him Consull. Lay the fault on vs.To voice him consul. Lay the fault on us.Cor II.iii.233
One thus descended,One thus descended,Cor II.iii.244.2
That hath beside well in his person wrought,That hath beside well in his person wroughtCor II.iii.245
To be set high in place, we did commendTo be set high in place, we did commendCor II.iii.246
To your remembrances: but you haue found,To your remembrances. But you have found,Cor II.iii.247
Skaling his present bearing with his past,Scaling his present bearing with his past,Cor II.iii.248
That hee's your fixed enemie; and reuokeThat he's your fixed enemy, and revokeCor II.iii.249
Your suddaine approbation.Your sudden approbation.Cor II.iii.250.1
To th'Capitoll, come:To th' Capitol, come.Cor II.iii.259.2
We will be there before the streame o'th' People:We will be there before the stream o'th' people;Cor II.iii.260
And this shall seeme, as partly 'tis, their owne,And this shall seem, as partly 'tis, their own,Cor II.iii.261
Which we haue goaded on-ward. Which we have goaded onward.Cor II.iii.262
Passe no further.Pass no further.Cor III.i.24.2
Stop,Stop,Cor III.i.32.2
or all will fall in broyle.Or all will fall in broil.Cor III.i.33.1
You shew too much of that,You show too much of thatCor III.i.52.2
For which the People stirre: if you will passeFor which the people stir. If you will passCor III.i.53
To where you are bound, you must enquire your way,To where you are bound, you must enquire your way,Cor III.i.54
Which you are out of, with a gentler spirit,Which you are out of, with a gentler spirit,Cor III.i.55
Or neuer be so Noble as a Consull,Or never be so noble as a consul,Cor III.i.56
Nor yoake with him for Tribune.Nor yoke with him for tribune.Cor III.i.57.1
'Twere well'Twere wellCor III.i.82.2
we let the people know't.We let the people know't.Cor III.i.83.1
It is a mindeIt is a mindCor III.i.86.2
that shall remain a poison / Where it is:That shall remain a poison where it is,Cor III.i.87
not poyson any further.Not poison any further.Cor III.i.88.1
Ha's spoken like a Traitor, and shall answer'Has spoken like a traitor and shall answerCor III.i.162
As Traitors do.As traitors do.Cor III.i.163.1
This a Consull? No.This a Consul? No.Cor III.i.171.2
Go call the people, in whose name my SelfeGo, call the people, (Exit Aedile) in whose name myselfCor III.i.173
Attach thee as a Traitorous Innouator:Attach thee as a traitorous innovator,Cor III.i.174
A Foe to'th' publike Weale. Obey I charge thee,A foe to th' public weal. Obey, I charge thee,Cor III.i.175
And follow to thine answer.And follow to thine answer.Cor III.i.176.1
Helpe ye Citizens.Help, ye citizens!Cor III.i.179.2
Heere's hee, that would take from you all your power.Here's he that would take from you all your power.Cor III.i.181
Heare me, People peace.Hear me, people. Peace!Cor III.i.191.2
You are at point to lose your Liberties:You are at point to lose your liberties.Cor III.i.193
Martius would haue all from you; Martius,Martius would have all from you, Martius,Cor III.i.194
Whom late you haue nam'd for Consull.Whom late you have named for consul.Cor III.i.195.1
What is the Citie, but the People?What is the city but the people?Cor III.i.198.1
This deserues Death.This deserves death.Cor III.i.206.2
Therefore lay hold of him:Therefore lay hold of him;Cor III.i.211.2
Beare him to th'Rock Tarpeian, and from thenceBear him to th' rock Tarpeian, and from thenceCor III.i.212
Into destruction cast him.Into destruction cast him.Cor III.i.213.1
Where is this Viper,Where is this viperCor III.i.262.2
That would depopulate the city, &That would depopulate the city andCor III.i.263
be euery man himselfBe every man himself?Cor III.i.264.1
He shall be throwne downe the Tarpeian rockHe shall be thrown down the Tarpeian rockCor III.i.265
With rigorous hands: he hath resisted Law,With rigorous hands. He hath resisted law,Cor III.i.266
And therefore Law shall scorne him further TriallAnd therefore law shall scorn him further trialCor III.i.267
Then the seuerity of the publike Power,Than the severity of the public power,Cor III.i.268
Which he so sets at naught.Which he so sets at nought.Cor III.i.269.1
Peace.Peace!Cor III.i.272
Sir, how com'st that youSir, how comes't that youCor III.i.274.2
haue holpe / To make this rescue?Have holp to make this rescue?Cor III.i.275.1
Consull? what Consull?Consul! What Consul?Cor III.i.277.2
Speake breefely then,Speak briefly then,Cor III.i.283.2
For we are peremptory to dispatchFor we are peremptory to dispatchCor III.i.284
This Viporous Traitor: to eiect him henceThis viperous traitor. To eject him henceCor III.i.285
Were but one danger, and to keepe him heereWere but our danger, and to keep him hereCor III.i.286
Our certaine death: therefore it is decreed,Our certain death. Therefore it is decreedCor III.i.287
He dyes to night.He dies tonight.Cor III.i.288.1
He's a Disease that must be cut away.He's a disease that must be cut away.Cor III.i.293
This is cleane kamme.This is clean kam.Cor III.i.302.2
What do ye talke?What do ye talk?Cor III.i.315
Haue we not had a taste of his Obedience?Have we not had a taste of his obedience?Cor III.i.316
Our Ediles smot: our selues resisted: come.Our Aediles smote? Ourselves resisted? Come!Cor III.i.317
Noble Menenius,Noble Menenius,Cor III.i.327.2
be you then as the peoples officer:Be you then as the people's officer.Cor III.i.328
Masters, lay downe your Weapons.Masters, lay down your weapons.Cor III.i.329.1
Meet on the Market place: wee'l attend you there:Meet on the market-place. We'll attend you there;Cor III.i.330
Where if you bring not Martius, wee'l proceedeWhere, if you bring not Martius, we'll proceedCor III.i.331
In our first way.In our first way.Cor III.i.332.1
Haue you a CatalogueHave you a catalogueCor III.iii.8.2
Of all the Voices that we haue procur'd, Of all the voices that we have procured,Cor III.iii.9
set downe by'th Pole?Set down by th' poll?Cor III.iii.10.1
Haue you collected them by Tribes?Have you collected them by tribes?Cor III.iii.11.1
Assemble presently the people hither:Assemble presently the people hither.Cor III.iii.12
And when they heare me say, it shall be so,And when they hear me say ‘ It shall be soCor III.iii.13
I'th' right and strength a'th' Commons: be it eitherI'th' right and strength o'th' commons,’ be it eitherCor III.iii.14
For death, for fine, or Banishment, then let themFor death, for fine, or banishment, then let themCor III.iii.15
If I say Fine, cry Fine; if Death, cry Death,If I say ‘ Fine,’ cry ‘ Fine!’, if ‘ Death,’ cry ‘ Death.’Cor III.iii.16
Insisting on the olde prerogatiueInsisting on the old prerogativeCor III.iii.17
And power i'th Truth a'th Cause.And power i'th' truth o'th' cause.Cor III.iii.18.1
Make them be strong, and ready for this hintMake them be strong, and ready for this hint,Cor III.iii.23
When we shall hap to giu't them.When we shall hap to give't them.Cor III.iii.24.1
Well, heere he comes.Well, here he comes.Cor III.iii.30.2
Draw neere ye people.Draw near, ye people.Cor III.iii.39
Well, say: Peace hoe.Well, say. Peace ho!Cor III.iii.41.2
I do demand,I do demandCor III.iii.43.2
If you submit you to the peoples voices,If you submit you to the people's voices,Cor III.iii.44
Allow their Officers, and are contentAllow their officers, and are contentCor III.iii.45
To suffer lawfull Censure for such faultsTo suffer lawful censure for such faultsCor III.iii.46
As shall be prou'd vpon you.As shall be proved upon you?Cor III.iii.47.1
Answer to vs.Answer to us.Cor III.iii.61.2
We charge you, that you haue contriu'd to takeWe charge you that you have contrived to takeCor III.iii.63
From Rome all season'd Office, and to windeFrom Rome all seasoned office and to windCor III.iii.64
Your selfe into a power tyrannicall,Yourself into a power tyrannical,Cor III.iii.65
For which you are a Traitor to the people.For which you are a traitor to the people.Cor III.iii.66
Marke you this people?Mark you this, people?Cor III.iii.74.2
Peace:Peace!Cor III.iii.75.2
We neede not put new matter to his charge:We need not put new matter to his charge.Cor III.iii.76
What you haue seene him do, and heard him speake:What you have seen him do and heard him speak,Cor III.iii.77
Beating your Officers, cursing your selues,Beating your officers, cursing yourselves,Cor III.iii.78
Opposing Lawes with stroakes, and heere defyingOpposing laws with strokes, and here defyingCor III.iii.79
Those whose great power must try him. Euen this Those whose great power must try him – even this,Cor III.iii.80
so criminall, and in such capitall kindeSo criminal and in such capital kind,Cor III.iii.81
Deserues th' extreamest death.Deserves th' extremest death.Cor III.iii.82.1
For that he ha'sFor that he has – Cor III.iii.93.2
(As much as in him lies) from time to timeAs much as in him lies – from time to timeCor III.iii.94
Enui'd against the people; seeking meanesEnvied against the people, seeking meansCor III.iii.95
To plucke away their power: as now at last,To pluck away their power, as now at lastCor III.iii.96
Giuen Hostile strokes, and that not in the presenceGiven hostile strokes, and that not in the presenceCor III.iii.97
Of dreaded Iustice, but on the MinistersOf dreaded justice, but on the ministersCor III.iii.98
That doth distribute it. In the name a'th' people,That do distribute it – in the name o'th' peopleCor III.iii.99
And in the power of vs the Tribunes, weeAnd in the power of us the Tribunes, we,Cor III.iii.100
(Eu'n from this instant) banish him our CitieEven from this instant, banish him our city,Cor III.iii.101
In perill of precipitationIn peril of precipitationCor III.iii.102
From off the Rocke Tarpeian, neuer moreFrom off the rock Tarpeian, never moreCor III.iii.103
To enter our Rome gates. I'th' Peoples name,To enter our Rome gates. I'th' people's name,Cor III.iii.104
I say it shall bee so.I say it shall be so.Cor III.iii.105
He's sentenc'd: No more hearing.He's sentenced. No more hearing.Cor III.iii.109.1
We know your drift. Speake what?We know your drift. Speak what?Cor III.iii.116.2
Go see him out at Gates, and follow himGo see him out at gates, and follow himCor III.iii.138
As he hath follow'd you, with all despightAs he hath followed you, with all despite;Cor III.iii.139
Giue him deseru'd vexation. Let a guardGive him deserved vexation. Let a guardCor III.iii.140
Attend vs through the City.Attend us through the city.Cor III.iii.141
Bid them all home, he's gone: & wee'l no further,Bid them all home. He's gone, and we'll no further.Cor IV.ii.1
The Nobility are vexed, whom we see haue sidedThe nobility are vexed, whom we see have sidedCor IV.ii.2
In his behalfe.In his behalf.Cor IV.ii.3.1
Bid them home: Bid them home.Cor IV.ii.5.2
say their great enemy is gone, / And they, Say their great enemy is gone, and theyCor IV.ii.6
stand in their ancient strength.Stand in their ancient strength.Cor IV.ii.7.1
Let's not meet her.Let's not meet her.Cor IV.ii.8.2
They say she's mad.They say she's mad.Cor IV.ii.9
Are you mankinde?Are you mankind?Cor IV.ii.16.2
Oh blessed Heauens!O blessed heavens!Cor IV.ii.20.2
What then?What then?Cor IV.ii.25.2
I would he had continued to his CountryI would he had continued to his countryCor IV.ii.30
As he began, and not vnknit himselfeAs he began, and not unknit himselfCor IV.ii.31
The Noble knot he made.The noble knot he made.Cor IV.ii.32.1
Why stay we to be baitedWhy stay we to be baitedCor IV.ii.43.2
With one that wants her Wits. With one that wants her wits?Cor IV.ii.44.1
We heare not of him, neither need we fear him,We hear not of him, neither need we fear him.Cor
His remedies are tame, the present peace,His remedies are tame – the present peaceCor
And quietnesse of the people, which beforeAnd quietness of the people, which beforeCor
Were in wilde hurry. Heere do we make his FriendsWere in wild hurry. Here do we make his friendsCor
Blush, that the world goes well: who rather had,Blush that the world goes well, who rather had,Cor
Though they themselues did suffer by't, beholdThough they themselves did suffer by't, beholdCor
Dissentious numbers pestring streets, then seeDissentious numbers pestering streets than seeCor
Our Tradesmen singing in their shops, and goingOur tradesmen singing in their shops and goingCor
About their Functions friendly.About their functions friendly.Cor
'Tis he, 'tis he: O he is grown most kind'Tis he, 'tis he. O, he is grown most kindCor
of late: / Haile Sir.Of late. Hail, sir!Cor
Your Coriolanus is not much mist,Your Coriolanus is not much missedCor
but with his / Friends: the Commonwealth doth stand,But with his friends. The commonwealth doth stand,Cor
and so would do, were he more angry at it.And so would do, were he more angry at it.Cor
Where is he, heare you?Where is he, hear you?Cor
Gooden our Neighbours.Good-e'en, our neighbours.Cor
Liue, and thriue.Live and thrive!Cor
Farewell, farewell. Farewell, farewell.Cor
This is a happier and more comely time,This is a happier and more comely timeCor
Then when these Fellowes ran about the streets,Than when these fellows ran about the streets,Cor
Crying Confusion.Crying confusion.Cor
And affecting one sole Throne,And affecting one sole throneCor
without assistãceWithout assistance.Cor
We should by this, to all our Lamention,We should by this, to all our lamentation,Cor
If he had gone forth Consull, found it so.If he had gone forth Consul, found it so.Cor
Come, what talke you of Martius.Come, what talk you of Martius?Cor
Tell not me:Tell not me.Cor
I know this cannot be.I know this cannot be.Cor
'Tis this Slaue:'Tis this slave – Cor
Go whip him fore the peoples eyes: His raising,Go whip him 'fore the people's eyes – his raising,Cor
Nothing but his report.Nothing but his report.Cor
What more fearefull?What more fearful?Cor
This is most likely.This is most likely!Cor
The very tricke on't.The very trick on't.Cor
Say not, we brought it.Say not we brought it.Cor
Go Masters get you home, be not dismaid,Go, masters, get you home. Be not dismayed;Cor
These are a Side, that would be glad to haueThese are a side that would be glad to haveCor
This true, which they so seeme to feare. Go home,This true which they so seem to fear. Go home,Cor
And shew no signe of Feare.And show no sign of fear.Cor
Nor I.Nor I.Cor
Pray let's go. Pray, let's go.Cor
Nay, pray be patient: If you refuse your aydeNay, pray be patient. If you refuse your aidCor V.i.34
In this so neuer-needed helpe, yet do notIn this so-never-needed help, yet do notCor V.i.35
Vpbraid's with our distresse. But sure if youUpbraid's with our distress. But sure, if youCor V.i.36
Would be your Countries Pleader, your good tongueWould be your country's pleader, your good tongue,Cor V.i.37
More then the instant Armie we can makeMore than the instant army we can make,Cor V.i.38
Might stop our Countryman.Might stop our countryman.Cor V.i.39.1
Pray you go to him.Pray you, go to him.Cor V.i.40.1
Yet your good willYet your good willCor V.i.46.2
Must haue that thankes from Rome, after the measureMust have that thanks from Rome after the measureCor V.i.47
As you intended well.As you intended well.Cor V.i.48.1
Not.Not?Cor V.i.63.3
Why what of that?Why, what of that?Cor V.iv.3
Is't possible, that so short a time can alter theIs't possible that so short a time can alter theCor V.iv.9
condition of a man.condition of a man?Cor V.iv.10
He lou'd his Mother deerely.He loved his mother dearly.Cor V.iv.15
Yes, mercy, if you report him truly.Yes, mercy, if you report him truly.Cor V.iv.25
The Gods be good vnto vs.The gods be good unto us!Cor V.iv.30
What's the Newes?What's the news?Cor V.iv.38.2
Friend,Friend,Cor V.iv.42.2
art thou certaine this is true? / Is't most certaine.Art thou certain this is true? Is't most certain?Cor V.iv.43
First, the Gods blesse you for your tydings: / Next,First, the gods bless you for your tidings; next,Cor V.iv.57
accept my thankefulnesse.Accept my thankfulness.Cor V.iv.58
They are neere the City.They are near the city?Cor V.iv.60
Wee'l meet them, and helpe the ioy. We'll meet them, and help the joy.Cor V.iv.62