Original textModern textKey line
Haile Heauen.Hail, heaven!Cym III.iii.9.2
Out of your proofe you speak: we poore vnfledg'dOut of your proof you speak: we poor unfledged,Cym III.iii.27
Haue neuer wing'd from view o'th'nest; nor knowes notHave never winged from view o'th' nest; nor know notCym III.iii.28
What Ayre's from home. Hap'ly this life is best,What air's from home. Haply this life is best – Cym III.iii.29
(If quiet life be best) sweeter to youIf quiet life be best – sweeter to youCym III.iii.30
That haue a sharper knowne. Well correspondingThat have a sharper known, well correspondingCym III.iii.31
With your stiffe Age; but vnto vs, it isWith your stiff age; but unto us it isCym III.iii.32
A Cell of Ignorance: trauailing a bed,A cell of ignorance, travelling a-bed,Cym III.iii.33
A Prison, or a Debtor, that not daresA prison, or a debtor that not daresCym III.iii.34
To stride a limit.To stride a limit.Cym III.iii.35.1
Vncertaine fauour.Uncertain favour!Cym III.iii.64.2
I am throughly weary.I am throughly weary.Cym III.vii.9.2
There is cold meat i'th'Caue, we'l brouz on thatThere is cold meat i'th' cave, we'll browse on that,Cym III.vii.11
Whil'st what we haue kill'd, be Cook'd.Whilst what we have killed be cooked.Cym III.vii.12.1
What's the matter, Sir?What's the matter, sir?Cym III.vii.14.2
Money? Youth.Money, youth?Cym III.vii.25.2
Were you a woman, youth,Were you a woman, youth,Cym III.vii.1.42
I should woo hard, but be your Groome in honesty:I should woo hard, but be your groom in honesty:Cym III.vii.42
I bid for you, as I do buy.I bid for you as I do buy.Cym III.vii.43.1
Would I could free't.Would I could free't!Cym III.vii.52.1
Pray draw neere.Pray, draw near.Cym III.vii.65.2
Go you to Hunting, Ile abide with him.Go you to hunting, I'll abide with him.Cym IV.ii.6
I loue thee: I haue spoke it,I love thee: I have spoke it,Cym IV.ii.16.2
How much the quantity, the waight as much,How much the quantity, the weight as much,Cym IV.ii.17
As I do loue my Father.As I do love my father.Cym IV.ii.18.1
I could not stirre him:I could not stir him:Cym IV.ii.38.2
He said he was gentle, but vnfortunate;He said he was gentle, but unfortunate;Cym IV.ii.39
Dishonestly afflicted, but yet honest.Dishonestly afflicted, but yet honest.Cym IV.ii.40
But his neate Cookerie? Arui. He cut our Rootes in Charracters,But his neat cookery! He cut our roots in characters,Cym IV.ii.49
And sawc'st our Brothes, as Iuno had bin sicke,And sauced our broths, as Juno had been sick,Cym IV.ii.50
And he her Dieter.And he her dieter.Cym IV.ii.51.1
I do note,I do noteCym IV.ii.56.2
That greefe and patience rooted in them both,That grief and patience, rooted in him both,Cym IV.ii.57
Mingle their spurres together.Mingle their spurs together.Cym IV.ii.58.1
He is but one: you, and my Brother searchHe is but one: you, and my brother searchCym IV.ii.68
What Companies are neere: pray you away,What companies are near: pray you, away,Cym IV.ii.69
Let me alone with him.Let me alone with him.Cym IV.ii.70.1
A thingA thingCym IV.ii.72.2
More slauish did I ne're, then answeringMore slavish did I ne'er than answeringCym IV.ii.73
A Slaue without a knocke.A slave without a knock.Cym IV.ii.74.1
To who? to thee? What art thou? Haue not ITo who? To thee? What art thou? Have not ICym IV.ii.76
An arme as bigge as thine? A heart, as bigge:An arm as big as thine? A heart as big?Cym IV.ii.77
Thy words I grant are bigger: for I weare notThy words I grant are bigger: for I wear notCym IV.ii.78
My Dagger in my mouth. Say what thou art:My dagger in my mouth. Say what thou art:Cym IV.ii.79
Why I should yeeld to thee?Why I should yield to thee.Cym IV.ii.80.1
No, nor thy Taylor, Rascall:No, nor thy tailor, rascal,Cym IV.ii.81.2
Who is thy Grandfather? He made those cloathes,Who is thy grandfather: he made those clothes,Cym IV.ii.82
Which (as it seemes) make thee.Which – as it seems – make thee.Cym IV.ii.83.1
Hence then, and thankeHence, then, and thankCym IV.ii.84.2
The man that gaue them thee. Thou art some Foole,The man that gave them thee. Thou art some fool,Cym IV.ii.85
I am loath to beate thee.I am loath to beat thee.Cym IV.ii.86.1
What's thy name?What's thy name?Cym IV.ii.87.2
Cloten, thou double Villaine be thy name,Cloten, thou double villain, be thy name,Cym IV.ii.89
I cannot tremble at it, were it Toad, or Adder, Spider,I cannot tremble at it, were it Toad, or Adder, Spider,Cym IV.ii.90
'Twould moue me sooner.'Twould move me sooner.Cym IV.ii.91.1
I am sorry for't: not seemingI am sorry for't: not seemingCym IV.ii.93.2
So worthy as thy Birth.So worthy as thy birth.Cym IV.ii.94.1
Those that I reuerence, those I feare: the Wise:Those that I reverence, those I fear: the wise:Cym IV.ii.95
At Fooles I laugh: not feare them.At fools I laugh: not fear them.Cym IV.ii.96.1
This Cloten was a Foole, an empty purse,This Cloten was a fool, an empty purse,Cym IV.ii.113
There was no money in't: Not HerculesThere was no money in't: not HerculesCym IV.ii.114
Could haue knock'd out his Braines, for he had none:Could have knocked out his brains, for he had none:Cym IV.ii.115
Yet I not doing this, the Foole had borneYet I not doing this, the fool had borneCym IV.ii.116
My head, as I do his.My head, as I do his.Cym IV.ii.117.1
I am perfect what: cut off one Clotens head,I am perfect what: cut off one Cloten's head,Cym IV.ii.118
Sonne to the Queene (after his owne report)Son to the queen – after his own report – Cym IV.ii.119
Who call'd me Traitor, Mountaineer, and sworeWho called me traitor, mountaineer, and swore,Cym IV.ii.120
With his owne single hand heel'd take vs in,With his own single hand he'ld take us in,Cym IV.ii.121
Displace our heads, where (thanks the Gods) they growDisplace our heads where – thank the gods! – they grow,Cym IV.ii.122
And set them on Luds-Towne.And set them on Lud's town.Cym IV.ii.123.1
Why, worthy Father, what haue we to loose,Why, worthy father, what have we to lose,Cym IV.ii.124
But that he swore to take our Liues? the LawBut that he swore to take, our lives? The lawCym IV.ii.125
Protects not vs, then why should we be tender,Protects not us, then why should we be tender,Cym IV.ii.126
To let an arrogant peece of flesh threat vs?To let an arrogant piece of flesh threat us,Cym IV.ii.127
Play Iudge, and Executioner, all himselfe?Play judge, and executioner, all himself,Cym IV.ii.128
For we do feare the Law. What companyFor we do fear the law? What companyCym IV.ii.129
Discouer you abroad?Discover you abroad?Cym IV.ii.130.1
With his owne Sword,With his own sword,Cym IV.ii.149.2
Which he did waue against my throat, I haue taneWhich he did wave against my throat, I have ta'enCym IV.ii.150
His head from him: Ile throw't into the CreekeHis head from him: I'll throw't into the creekCym IV.ii.151
Behinde our Rocke, and let it to the Sea,Behind our rock, and let it to the sea,Cym IV.ii.152
And tell the Fishes, hee's the Queenes Sonne, Cloten,And tell the fishes he's the queen's son, Cloten.Cym IV.ii.153
That's all I reake.That's all I reck.Cym IV.ii.154.1
Where's my Brother?Where's my brother?Cym IV.ii.183.2
I haue sent Clotens Clot-pole downe the streame,I have sent Cloten's clotpoll down the stream,Cym IV.ii.184
In Embassie to his Mother; his Bodie's hostageIn embassy to his mother; his body's hostageCym IV.ii.185
For his returne. For his return.Cym IV.ii.186.1
Is he at home?Is he at home?Cym IV.ii.189.1
What does he meane? Since death of my deer'st MotherWhat does he mean? Since death of my dear'st motherCym IV.ii.190
It did not speake before. All solemne thingsIt did not speak before. All solemn thingsCym IV.ii.191
Should answer solemne Accidents. The matter?Should answer solemn accidents. The matter?Cym IV.ii.192
Triumphes for nothing, and lamenting Toyes,Triumphs for nothing, and lamenting toys,Cym IV.ii.193
Is iollity for Apes, and greefe for Boyes.Is jollity for apes, and grief for boys.Cym IV.ii.194
Is Cadwall mad? Is Cadwal mad?Cym IV.ii.195.1
Oh sweetest, fayrest Lilly:O sweetest, fairest lily:Cym IV.ii.201.2
My Brother weares thee not the one halfe so well,My brother wears thee not the one half so wellCym IV.ii.202
As when thou grew'st thy selfe.As when thou grew'st thyself.Cym IV.ii.203.1
Where?Where?Cym IV.ii.212.2
Why, he but sleepes:Why, he but sleeps:Cym IV.ii.215.2
If he be gone, hee'l make his Graue, a Bed:If he be gone, he'll make his grave a bed:Cym IV.ii.216
With female Fayries will his Tombe be haunted,With female fairies will his tomb be haunted,Cym IV.ii.217
And Wormes will not come to thee.And worms will not come to thee.Cym IV.ii.218.1
Prythee haue done,Prithee, have done,Cym IV.ii.229.2
And do not play in Wench-like words with thatAnd do not play in wench-like words with thatCym IV.ii.230
Which is so serious. Let vs bury him,Which is so serious. Let us bury him,Cym IV.ii.231
And not protract with admiration, whatAnd not protract with admiration whatCym IV.ii.232
Is now due debt. To'th'graue.Is now due debt. To th' grave!Cym IV.ii.233.1
By good Euriphile, our Mother.By good Euriphile, our mother.Cym IV.ii.234.1
Cadwall,Cadwal,Cym IV.ii.239
I cannot sing: Ile weepe, and word it with thee;I cannot sing: I'll weep, and word it with thee;Cym IV.ii.240
For Notes of sorrow, out of tune, are worseFor notes of sorrow out of tune are worseCym IV.ii.241
Then Priests, and Phanes that lye.Than priests and fanes that lie.Cym IV.ii.242.1
Pray you fetch him hither,Pray you, fetch him hither,Cym IV.ii.251.2
Thersites body is as good as Aiax,Thersites' body is as good as Ajax',Cym IV.ii.252
When neyther are aliue.When neither are alive.Cym IV.ii.253.1
Nay Cadwall, we must lay his head to th'East,Nay, Cadwal, we must lay his head to the east,Cym IV.ii.255
My Father hath a reason for't.My father hath a reason for't.Cym IV.ii.256.1
Come on then, and remoue him.Come on then, and remove him.Cym IV.ii.257.1
SONG.SONGCym IV.ii.257a
Feare no more the heate o'th'Sun,Fear no more the heat o'th' sun,Cym IV.ii.258
Nor the furious Winters rages,Nor the furious winter's rages,Cym IV.ii.259
Thou thy worldly task hast don,Thou thy worldly task has done,Cym IV.ii.260
Home art gon, and tane thy wages.Home art gone and ta'en thy wages.Cym IV.ii.261
Golden Lads, and Girles all must,Golden lads and girls all must,Cym IV.ii.262
As Chimney-Sweepers come to dust.As chimney-sweepers, come to dust.Cym IV.ii.263
Feare no more the Lightning flash.Fear no more the lightning flash.Cym IV.ii.270
Feare not Slander, Censure rash.Fear not slander, censure rash.Cym IV.ii.272
Both. BOTH
All Louers young, all Louers must,All lovers young, all lovers mustCym IV.ii.274
Consigne to thee and come to dust.Consign to thee and come to dust.Cym IV.ii.275
No Exorcisor harme thee,No exorciser harm thee!Cym IV.ii.276
Ghost vnlaid forbeare thee.Ghost unlaid forbear thee!Cym IV.ii.278
Both. BOTH
Quiet consumation haue,Quiet consummation have,Cym IV.ii.280
And renowned be thy graue.And renowned be thy grave!Cym IV.ii.281
We haue done our obsequies: / Come lay him downe.We have done our obsequies: come, lay him down.Cym IV.ii.282.1
The noyse is round about vs.The noise is round about us.Cym IV.iv.1.1
Nay, what hopeNay, what hopeCym IV.iv.3.2
Haue we in hiding vs? This way the RomainesHave we in hiding us? This way, the RomansCym IV.iv.4
Must, or for Britaines slay vs or receiue vsMust or for Britons slay us or receive usCym IV.iv.5
For barbarous and vnnaturall ReuoltsFor barbarous and unnatural revoltsCym IV.iv.6
During their vse, and slay vs after.During their use, and slay us after.Cym IV.iv.7.1
This is (Sir) a doubtThis is, sir, a doubtCym IV.iv.14.2
In such a time, nothing becomming you,In such a time nothing becoming you,Cym IV.iv.15
Nor satisfying vs.Nor satisfying us.Cym IV.iv.16.1
Then be so,Than be so,Cym IV.iv.30.2
Better to cease to be. Pray Sir, to'th'Army:Better to cease to be. Pray, sir, to th' army:Cym IV.iv.31
I, and my Brother are not knowne; your selfeI and my brother are not known; yourselfCym IV.iv.32
So out of thought, and thereto so ore-growne,So out of thought, and thereto so o'ergrown,Cym IV.iv.33
Cannot be question'd.Cannot be questioned.Cym IV.iv.34.1
By heauens Ile go,By heavens, I'll go,Cym IV.iv.43.2
If you will blesse me Sir, and giue me leaue,If you will bless me, sir, and give me leave,Cym IV.iv.44
Ile take the better care: but if you will not,I'll take the better care: but if you will not,Cym IV.iv.45
The hazard therefore due fall on me, byThe hazard therefore due fall on me byCym IV.iv.46
The hands of Romaines.The hands of Romans!Cym IV.iv.47.1
Stand, stand, and fight.Stand, stand, and fight!Cym V.ii.13.2
The same dead thing aliue.The same dead thing alive.Cym V.v.123
But we see him dead.But we see him dead.Cym V.v.126.2
This is sure Fidele.This is sure Fidele.Cym V.v.260.2
Let me end the Story:Let me end the story:Cym V.v.286.2
I slew him there.I slew him there.Cym V.v.287.1
I haue spoke it, and I did it.I have spoke it, and I did it.Cym V.v.290.2
A most inciuill one. The wrongs he did meeA most incivil one. The wrongs he did meCym V.v.292
Were nothing Prince-like; for he did prouoke meWere nothing prince-like; for he did provoke meCym V.v.293
With Language that would make me spurne the Sea,With language that would make me spurn the sea,Cym V.v.294
If it could so roare to me. I cut off's head,If it could so roar to me. I cut off's head,Cym V.v.295
And am right glad he is not standing heereAnd am right glad he is not standing hereCym V.v.296
To tell this tale of mine.To tell this tale of mine.Cym V.v.297.1
And our good his.And our good his.Cym V.v.315.1
And at first meeting lou'd,And at first meeting loved,Cym V.v.380.2
Continew'd so, vntill we thought he dyed.Continued so, until we thought he died.Cym V.v.381

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