Original textModern textKey line
If my Shirt were bloody, then to shift it. / Haue I hurtIf my shirt were bloody, then to shift it. Have I hurtCym I.iii.5
him?him?Cym I.iii.6
The Villaine would not stand me.The villain would not stand me.Cym I.iii.13
I would they had not come betweene vs.I would they had not come between us.Cym I.iii.21
And that shee should loue this Fellow, and refuse mee.And that she should love this fellow, and refuse me!Cym I.iii.24
Come, Ile to my Chamber: would there had beene Come, I'll to my chamber. Would there had beenCym I.iii.32
some hurt done.some hurt done!Cym I.iii.33
You'l go with vs?You'll go with us?Cym I.iii.36
Nay come, let's go together.Nay come, let's go together.Cym I.iii.38
Was there euer man had such lucke? when I kistWas there ever man had such luck? When I kissedCym II.i.1
the Iacke vpon an vp-cast, to be hit away? I had a hundredthe jack upon an upcast, to be hit away! I had a hundredCym II.i.2
pound on't: and then a whorson Iacke-an-Apes,pound on't: and then a whoreson jackanapesCym II.i.3
must take me vp for swearing, as if I borrowed minemust take me up for swearing, as if I borrowed mineCym II.i.4
oathes of him, and might not spend them at myoaths of him, and might not spend them at myCym II.i.5
pleasure.pleasure.Cym II.i.6
When a Gentleman is dispos'd to sweare: it is not forWhen a gentleman is disposed to swear, it is not forCym II.i.11
any standers by to curtall his oathes. Ha?any standers-by to curtail his oaths. Ha?Cym II.i.12
Whorson dog: I gaue him satisfaction? would heWhoreson dog! I give him satisfaction! Would heCym II.i.14
had bin one of my Ranke.had been one of my rank!Cym II.i.15
I am not vext more at any thing in th'earth: a poxI am not vexed more at any thing in th' earth: a poxCym II.i.17
on't. I had rather not be so Noble as I am: they dareon't! I had rather not be so noble as I am: they dareCym II.i.18
not fight with me, because of the Queene my Mother:not fight with me, because of the queen my mother:Cym II.i.19
euery Iacke-Slaue hath his belly full of Fighting, and Ievery Jack-slave hath his bellyful of fighting, and ICym II.i.20
must go vp and downe like a Cock, that no body canmust go up and down like a cock, that nobody canCym II.i.21
match.match.Cym II.i.22
Sayest thou?Sayest thou?Cym II.i.25
No, I know that: but it is fit I should commit offenceNo, I know that: but it is fit I should commit offenceCym II.i.28
to my my inferiors.Cym II.i.29
Why so I say.Why, so I say.Cym II.i.31
A Stranger, and I not know on't?A stranger, and I know not on't?Cym II.i.34
Leonatus? A banisht Rascall; and he's another,Leonatus? A banished rascal; and he's another,Cym II.i.39
whatsoeuer he be. Who told you of this Stranger?whatsoever he be. Who told you of this stranger?Cym II.i.40
Is it fit I went to looke vpon him? Is there no derogationIs it fit I went to look upon him? Is there no derogationCym II.i.42
in't?in't?Cym II.i.43
Not easily I thinke.Not easily, I think.Cym II.i.45
Come, Ile go see this Italian: what I haue lost to dayCome, I'll go see this Italian: what I have lost todayCym II.i.48
at Bowles, Ile winne to night of him. Come: bowls I'll win tonight of him. Come: go.Cym II.i.49
It would make any man cold to loose.It would make any man cold to lose.Cym II.iii.3
Winning will put any man into courage: if I couldWinning will put any man into courage. If I couldCym II.iii.7
get this foolish Imogen, I should haue Gold enough:get this foolish Innogen, I should have gold enough.Cym II.iii.8
it's almost morning, is't not?It's almost morning, is't not?Cym II.iii.9
I would this Musicke would come: I am aduised to giueI would this music would come: I am advised to giveCym II.iii.11
her Musicke a mornings, they say it will penetrate. her music a mornings, they say it will penetrate.Cym II.iii.12
Come on, tune: If you can penetrate her with your Come on, tune: if you can penetrate her with yourCym II.iii.13
fingering, so: wee'l try with tongue too: if none willfingering, so: we'll try with tongue too: if none willCym II.iii.14
do, let her remaine: but Ile neuer giue o're. First, ado, let her remain: but I'll never give o'er. First, aCym II.iii.15
very excellent good conceyted thing; after a wonderful very excellent good-conceited thing; after, a wonderfulCym II.iii.16
sweet aire, with admirable rich words to it, andsweet air, with admirable rich words to it, andCym II.iii.17
then let her consider.then let her consider.Cym II.iii.18
SONG.SONGCym II.iii.18a
So, get you gone: if this pen trate, I will considerSo get you gone: if this penetrate, I will considerCym II.iii.26
your Musicke the better: if it do not, it is a voyce in heryour music the better: if it do not, it is a vice in herCym II.iii.27
eares which Horse-haires, and Calues-guts, nor theears, which horse-hairs, and calves'-guts, nor theCym II.iii.28
voyce of vnpaued Eunuch to boot, can neuer amed.voice of unpaved eunuch to boot, can never amend.Cym II.iii.29
I am glad I was vp so late, for that's the reason I wasI am glad I was up so late, for that's the reason I wasCym II.iii.31
vp so earely: he cannot choose but take this Seruice Iup so early: he cannot choose but take this service ICym II.iii.32
haue done, fatherly.have done fatherly.Cym II.iii.33
Good morrow to your Maiesty, and to my graciousGood morrow to your majesty, and to my graciousCym II.iii.34
Mother.mother.Cym II.iii.35
I haue assayl'd her with Musickes, but she vouchsafesI have assailed her with musics, but she vouchsafesCym II.iii.38
no notice.Cym II.iii.39
Senselesse? Not so.Senseless? Not so.Cym II.iii.52.2
If she be vp, Ile speake with her: if notIf she be up, I'll speak with her: if not,Cym II.iii.63
Let her lye still, and dreame: by your leaue hoa,Let her lie still, and dream. By your leave, ho!Cym II.iii.64
I know her women are about her: whatI Know her women are about her: whatCym II.iii.65
If I do line one of their hands, 'tis GoldIf I do line one of their hands? 'Tis goldCym II.iii.66
Which buyes admittance (oft it doth) yea, and makesWhich buys admittance – oft it doth – yea, and makesCym II.iii.67
Diana's Rangers false themselues, yeeld vpDiana's rangers false themselves, yield upCym II.iii.68
Their Deere to'th'stand o'th'Stealer: and 'tis GoldTheir deer to th' stand o'th' stealer: and 'tis goldCym II.iii.69
Which makes the True-man kill'd, and saues the Theefe:Which makes the true-man killed, and saves the thief:Cym II.iii.70
Nay, sometime hangs both Theefe, and True-man: whatNay, sometime hangs both thief, and true-man: whatCym II.iii.71
Can it not do, and vndoo? I will makeCan it not do, and undo? I will makeCym II.iii.72
One of her women Lawyer to me, forOne of her women lawyer to me, forCym II.iii.73
I yet not vnderstand the case my selfe.I yet not understand the case myself.Cym II.iii.74
By your leaue. By your leave.Cym II.iii.75
A Gentleman.A gentleman.Cym II.iii.76.2
Yes, and a Gentlewomans Sonne.Yes, and a gentlewoman's son.Cym II.iii.77.1
Your Ladies person, is she ready?Your lady's person, is she ready?Cym II.iii.80.1
There is Gold for you,There is gold for you,Cym II.iii.81.2
Sell me your good report.Sell me your good report.Cym II.iii.82
Good morrow fairest, Sister your sweet hand.Good morrow, fairest: sister, your sweet hand.Cym II.iii.85
Still I sweare I loue you.Still I swear I love you.Cym II.iii.89.2
This is no answer.This is no answer.Cym II.iii.92.2
To leaue you in your madnesse, 'twere my sin,To leave you in your madness, 'twere my sin,Cym II.iii.98
I will not.I will not.Cym II.iii.99
Do you call me Foole?Do you call me fool?Cym II.iii.100.2
You sinne againstYou sin againstCym II.iii.110.2
Obedience, which you owe your Father, forObedience, which you owe your father; forCym II.iii.111
The Contract you pretend with that base Wretch,The contract you pretend with that base wretch,Cym II.iii.112
One, bred of Almes, and foster'd with cold dishes,One bred of alms, and fostered with cold dishes,Cym II.iii.113
With scraps o'th'Court: It is no Contract, none;With scraps o'th' court, it is no contract, none;Cym II.iii.114
And though it be allowed in meaner partiesAnd though it be allowed in meaner parties – Cym II.iii.115
(Yet who then he more meane) to knit their soulesYet who than he more mean? – to knit their souls – Cym II.iii.116
(On whom there is no more dependancieOn whom there is no more dependencyCym II.iii.117
But Brats and Beggery) in selfe-figur'd knot,But brats and beggary – in self-figured knot,Cym II.iii.118
Yet you are curb'd from that enlargement, byYet you are curbed from that enlargement, byCym II.iii.119
The consequence o'th'Crowne, and must not foyleThe consequence o'th' crown, and must not foilCym II.iii.120
The precious note of it; with a base Slaue,The precious note of it; with a base slave,Cym II.iii.121
A Hilding for a Liuorie, a Squires Cloth,A hilding for a livery, a squire's cloth,Cym II.iii.122
A Pantler; not so eminent.A pantler; not so eminent.Cym II.iii.123.1
The South-Fog rot him.The south-fog rot him!Cym II.iii.130.2
His Garments? Now the diuell.‘ His garment!’ Now, the devil – Cym II.iii.136
His Garment?‘His garment!'Cym II.iii.138.1
You haue abus'd me:You have abused me:Cym II.iii.148.2
His meanest Garment?‘ His meanest garment!’Cym II.iii.149.1
I will enforme your Father.I will inform your father.Cym II.iii.151.1
Ile be reueng'd:I'll be revenged:Cym II.iii.154.2
His mean'st Garment? Well. ‘ His mean'st garment!’ Well.Cym II.iii.155
There be many Casars, / Ere such another Iulius:There be many Caesars ere such another Julius:Cym III.i.12
Britaine's a world / By it selfe, and we will nothing payBritain's a world by itself, and we will nothing payCym III.i.13
For wearing our owne Noses.for wearing our own noses.Cym III.i.14
Come, there's no more Tribute to be paid: our KingdomeCome, there's no more tribute to be paid: our kingdomCym III.i.35
is stronger then it was at that time: and (as Iis stronger than it was at that time: and – as ICym III.i.36
said) there is no mo such Casars, other of them maysaid – there is no moe such Caesars, other of them mayCym III.i.37
haue crook'd Noses, but to owe such straite Armes,have crooked noses, but to owe such straight arms,Cym III.i.38
none.none.Cym III.i.39
We haue yet many among vs, can gripe as hard as We have yet many among us can gripe as hard asCym III.i.41
Cassibulan, I doe not say I am one: but I haue a hand.Cassibelan: I do not say I am one: but I have a hand.Cym III.i.42
Why Tribute? Why should we pay Tribute? If CasarWhy tribute? Why should we pay tribute? If CaesarCym III.i.43
can hide the Sun from vs with a Blanket, or put thecan hide the sun from us with a blanket, or put theCym III.i.44
Moon in his pocket, we will pay him Tribute for light:moon in his pocket, we will pay him tribute for light:Cym III.i.45
else Sir, no more Tribute, pray you now.else, sir, no more tribute, pray you now.Cym III.i.46
we do.We do.Cym III.i.54.2
His Maiesty biddes you welcome. Make pastime withHis majesty bids you welcome. Make pastime withCym III.i.78
vs, a day, or two, or longer: if you seek vs afterwardsus a day or two, or longer: if you seek us afterwardsCym III.i.79
in other tearmes, you shall finde vs in our Salt-water-in other terms, you shall find us in our salt-waterCym III.i.80
Girdle: if you beate vs out of it, it is yours: if you fall ingirdle: if you beat us out of it, it is yours: if you fall inCym III.i.81
the aduenture, our Crowes shall fare the better for you:the adventure, our crows shall fare the better for you:Cym III.i.82
and there's an end. and there's an end.Cym III.i.83
Receiue it friendly: but from this time forthReceive it friendly: but from this time forthCym III.v.13
I weare it as your Enemy.I wear it as your enemy.Cym III.v.14.1
'Tis all the better,'Tis all the better,Cym III.v.19.2
Your valiant Britaines haue their wishes in it.Your valiant Britons have their wishes in it.Cym III.v.20
That man of hers, Pisanio, her old SeruantThat man of hers, Pisanio, her old servant,Cym III.v.55
I haue not seene these two dayes. I have not seen these two days.Cym III.v.56.1
'Tis certaine she is fled:'Tis certain she is fled:Cym III.v.67.2
Go in and cheere the King, he rages, noneGo in and cheer the king, he rages, noneCym III.v.68
Dare come about him.Dare come about him.Cym III.v.69.1
I loue, and hate her: for she's Faire and Royall,I love, and hate her: for she's fair and royal,Cym III.v.71
And that she hath all courtly parts more exquisiteAnd that she hath all courtly parts more exquisiteCym III.v.72
Then Lady, Ladies, Woman, from euery oneThan lady, ladies, woman, from every oneCym III.v.73
The best she hath, and she of all compoundedThe best she hath, and she of all compoundedCym III.v.74
Out-selles them all. I loue her therefore, butOutsells them all. I love her therefore, butCym III.v.75
Disdaining me, and throwing Fauours onDisdaining me, and throwing favours onCym III.v.76
The low Posthumus, slanders so her iudgement,The low Posthumus, slanders so her judgementCym III.v.77
That what's else rare, is choak'd: and in that pointThat what's else rare is choked: and in that pointCym III.v.78
I will conclude to hate her, nay indeede,I will conclude to hate her, nay indeed,Cym III.v.79
To be reueng'd vpon her. For, when Fooles To be revenged upon her. For, when foolsCym III.v.80
shall---Shall – Cym III.v.81.1
Who is heere? What, are you packing sirrah?Who is here? What, are you packing, sirrah?Cym III.v.81.2
Come hither: Ah you precious Pandar, Villaine,Come hither: ah, you precious pander! Villain,Cym III.v.82
Where is thy Lady? In a word, or elseWhere is thy lady? In a word, or elseCym III.v.83
Thou art straightway with the Fiends.Thou art straightway with the fiends.Cym III.v.84.1
Where is thy Lady? Or, by Iupiter,Where is thy lady? Or, by JupiterCym III.v.85
I will not aske againe. Close Villaine,I will not ask again. Close villain,Cym III.v.86
Ile haue this Secret from thy heart, or ripI'll have this secret from thy heart, or ripCym III.v.87
Thy heart to finde it. Is she with Posthumus?Thy heart to find it. Is she with Posthumus?Cym III.v.88
From whose so many waights of basenesse, cannotFrom whose so many weights of baseness cannotCym III.v.89
A dram of worth be drawne.A dram of worth be drawn.Cym III.v.90.1
Where is she Sir? Come neerer:Where is she, sir? Come nearer:Cym III.v.92.2
No farther halting: satisfie me home,No farther halting: satisfy me home,Cym III.v.93
What is become of her?What is become of her?Cym III.v.94
All-worthy Villaine,All-worthy villain!Cym III.v.95.2
Discouer where thy Mistris is, at once,Discover where thy mistress is, at once,Cym III.v.96
At the next word: no more of worthy Lord:At the next word: no more of ‘ worthy lord!’Cym III.v.97
Speake, or thy silence on the instant, isSpeak, or thy silence on the instant isCym III.v.98
Thy condemnation, and thy death.Thy condemnation and thy death.Cym III.v.99.1
Let's see't: I will pursue herLet's see't: I will pursue herCym III.v.101.2
Euen to Augustus Throne.Even to Augustus' throne.Cym III.v.102.1
Humh.Hum!Cym III.v.104.2
Sirra, is this Letter true?Sirrah, is this letter true?Cym III.v.107
It is Posthumus hand, I know't. Sirrah, if thouIt is Posthumus' hand, I know't. Sirrah, if thouCym III.v.109
would'st not be a Villain, but do me true seruice: wouldst not be a villain, but do me true service,Cym III.v.110
vndergo those Imployments wherin I should haue undergo those employments wherein I should haveCym III.v.111
cause to vse thee with a serious industry, that is, cause to use thee with a serious industry, that is,Cym III.v.112
what villainy soere I bid thee do to performe it, what villainy soe'er I bid thee do, to perform it,Cym III.v.113
directly and truely, I would thinke thee an honest directly and truly, I would think thee an honestCym III.v.114
man: thou should'st neither want my meanes for thy man: thou shouldst neither want my means for thyCym III.v.115
releefe, nor my voyce for thy preferment. relief, nor my voice for thy preferment.Cym III.v.116
Wilt thou serue mee? For since patiently and constantly Wilt thou serve me? For since patiently and constantlyCym III.v.118
thou hast stucke to the bare Fortune of thatthou hast stuck to the bare fortune of thatCym III.v.119
Begger Posthumus, thou canst not in the course of beggar Posthumus, thou canst not in the course ofCym III.v.120
gratitude, but be a diligent follower of mine. Wilt gratitude but be a diligent follower of mine. WiltCym III.v.121
thou serue mee?thou serve me?Cym III.v.122
Giue mee thy hand, heere's my purse. Hast any of thy Give me thy hand, here's my purse. Hast any of thyCym III.v.124
late Masters Garments in thy possession?late master's garments in thy possession?Cym III.v.125
The first seruice thou dost mee, fetch that SuiteThe first service thou dost me, fetch that suitCym III.v.128
hither, let it be thy first seruice, go.hither, let it be thy first service, go.Cym III.v.129
Meet thee at Milford-Hauen: (I forgot to askeMeet thee at Milford-Haven! – I forgot to ask himCym III.v.131
him one thing, Ile remember't anon:) euen there, thouone thing, I'll remember't anon – even there, thouCym III.v.132
villaine Posthumus will I kill thee. I would these villain Posthumus, will I kill thee. I would theseCym III.v.133
Garments were come. She saide vpon a time (the bitternessegarments were come. She said upon a time – the bitternessCym III.v.134
of it, I now belch from my heart) that shee of it I now belch from my heart – that sheCym III.v.135
held the very Garment of Posthumus, in more respect,held the very garment of Posthumus in more respectCym III.v.136
then my Noble and naturall person; together with than my noble and natural person; together withCym III.v.137
the adornement of my Qualities. With that Suite vpon the adornment of my qualities. With that suit uponCym III.v.138
my backe wil I rauish her: first kill him, and in her my back, will I ravish her: first kill him, and in herCym III.v.139
eyes; there shall she see my valour, which wil then eyes; there shall she see my valour, which will thenCym III.v.140
be a torment to hir contempt. He on the ground, be a torment to her contempt. He on the ground,Cym III.v.141
my speech of insulment ended on his dead bodie, my speech of insultment ended on his dead body,Cym III.v.142
and when my Lust hath dined (which, as I say, to and when my lust hath dined – which, as I say, toCym III.v.143
vex her, I will execute in the Cloathes that she so vex her I will execute in the clothes that she soCym III.v.144
prais'd:) to the Court Ile knock her backe, foot her praised – to the court I'll knock her back, foot herCym III.v.145
home againe. She hath despis'd mee reioycingly, and home again. She hath despised me rejoicingly, andCym III.v.146
Ile bee merry in my Reuenge.I'll be merry in my revenge.Cym III.v.147
Be those the Garments?Be those the garments?Cym III.v.148
How long is't since she went to Milford-Hauen?How long is't since she went to Milford-Haven?Cym III.v.150
Bring this Apparrell to my Chamber, that is the second Bring this apparel to my chamber, that is the secondCym III.v.152
thing that I haue commanded thee. The third is, thing that I have commanded thee. The third is,Cym III.v.153
that thou wilt be a voluntarie Mute to my designe. that thou wilt be a voluntary mute to my design.Cym III.v.154
Be but dutious, and true preferment shall tender Be but duteous, and true preferment shall tenderCym III.v.155
it selfe to thee. My Reuenge is now at Milford, would itself to thee. My revenge is now at Milford: wouldCym III.v.156
I had wings to follow it. Come, and be true. I had wings to follow it! Come, and be true.Cym III.v.157
I am neere to'th'place where they should meet, if I am near to th' place where they should meet, ifCym IV.i.1
Pisanio haue mapp'd it truely. How fit his GarmentsPisanio have mapped it truly. How fit his garmentsCym IV.i.2
serue me? Why should his Mistris who was made byserve me! Why should his mistress who was made byCym IV.i.3
him that made the Taylor, not be fit too? The ratherhim that made the tailor, not be fit too? The rather – Cym IV.i.4
(sauing reuerence of the Word) for 'tis saide a Womans saving reverence of the word – for 'tis said a woman'sCym IV.i.5
fitnesse comes by fits: therein I must play the Workman,fitness comes by fits. Therein I must play the workman,Cym IV.i.6
I dare speake it to my selfe, for it is not Vainglorie I dare speak it to myself, for it is not vaingloryCym IV.i.7
for a man, and his Glasse, to confer in his owne Chamber;for a man and his glass to confer in his own chamber;Cym IV.i.8
I meane, the Lines of my body are as well drawne as his;I mean, the lines of my body are as well drawn as his;Cym IV.i.9
no lesse young, more strong, not beneath him in Fortunes,no less young, more strong, not beneath him in fortunes,Cym IV.i.10
beyond him in the aduantage of the time,beyond him in the advantage of the time,Cym IV.i.11
aboue him in Birth, alike conuersant in generall seruices,above him in birth, alike conversant in general services,Cym IV.i.12
and more remarkeable in single oppositions;and more remarkable in single oppositions;Cym IV.i.13
yet this imperseuerant Thing loues him in my despight.yet this imperseverant thing loves him in my despite.Cym IV.i.14
What Mortalitie is? Posthumus, thy head (which nowWhat mortality is! Posthumus, thy head – which nowCym IV.i.15
is growing vppon thy shoulders) shall within this houreis growing upon thy shoulders – shall within this hourCym IV.i.16
be off, thy Mistris inforced, thy Garments cut tobe off, thy mistress enforced, thy garments cut toCym IV.i.17
peeces before thy face: and all this done, spurnepieces before thy face: and all this done, spurnCym IV.i.18
her home to her Father, who may (happily) be a littleher home to her father, who may – haply – be a littleCym IV.i.19
angry for my so rough vsage: but my Mother hauingangry for my so rough usage: but my mother, havingCym IV.i.20
power of his testinesse, shall turne all into my commendations.power of his testiness, shall turn all into my commendations.Cym IV.i.21
My Horse is tyed vp safe, out Sword, andMy horse is tied up safe, out, sword, andCym IV.i.22
to a sore purpose: Fortune put them into my hand:to a sore purpose! Fortune, put them into my hand!Cym IV.i.23
This is the very description of their meeting placeThis is the very description of their meeting-place,Cym IV.i.24
and the Fellow dares not deceiue me. and the fellow dares not deceive me.Cym IV.i.25
I cannot finde those Runnagates, that VillaineI cannot find those runagates, that villainCym IV.ii.62
Hath mock'd me. I am faint.Hath mocked me. I am faint.Cym IV.ii.63.1
Soft, what are youSoft, what are youCym IV.ii.70.2
That flye me thus? Some villaine-Mountainers?That fly me thus? Some villain mountaineers?Cym IV.ii.71
I haue heard of such. What Slaue art thou?I have heard of such. What slave art thou?Cym IV.ii.72.1
Thou art a Robber,Thou art a robber,Cym IV.ii.74.2
A Law-breaker, a Villaine: yeeld thee Theefe.A law-breaker, a villain: yield thee, thief.Cym IV.ii.75
Thou Villaine base,Thou villain base,Cym IV.ii.80.2
Know'st me not by my Cloathes?Know'st me not by my clothes?Cym IV.ii.81.1
Thou precious Varlet,Thou precious varlet,Cym IV.ii.83.2
My Taylor made them not.My tailor made them not.Cym IV.ii.84.1
Thou iniurious Theefe,Thou injurious thief,Cym IV.ii.86.2
Heare but my name, and tremble.Hear but my name, and tremble.Cym IV.ii.87.1
Cloten, thou Villaine.Cloten, thou villain.Cym IV.ii.88
To thy further feare,To thy further fear,Cym IV.ii.91.2
Nay, to thy meere Confusion, thou shalt knowNay, to thy mere confusion, thou shalt knowCym IV.ii.92
I am Sonne to'th'Queene.I am son to th' queen.Cym IV.ii.93.1
Art not afeard?Art not afeard?Cym IV.ii.94.2
Dye the death:Die the death:Cym IV.ii.96.2
When I haue slaine thee with my proper hand,When I have slain thee with my proper hand,Cym IV.ii.97
Ile follow those that euen now fled hence:I'll follow those that even now fled hence:Cym IV.ii.98
And on the Gates of Luds-Towne set your heads:And on the gates of Lud's town set your heads:Cym IV.ii.99
Yeeld Rusticke Mountaineer. Yield, rustic mountaineer.Cym IV.ii.100

Jump directly to