Original textModern textKey line
You speake of him when he was lesse furnish'd, thenYou speak of him when he was less furnished thanCym I.v.7
now hee is, with that which makes him both without,now he is with that which makes him both withoutCym I.v.8
and within.and within.Cym I.v.9
His Father and I were Souldiers together, to whom IHis father and I were soldiers together, to whom ICym I.v.24
haue bin often bound for no lesse then my life.have been often bound for no less than my life. – Cym I.v.25
Heere comes the Britaine. Let him be so entertainedHere comes the Briton. Let him be so entertainedCym I.v.26
among'st you, as suites with Gentlemen of your knowing,amongst you as suits, with gentlemen of your knowing,Cym I.v.27
to a Stranger of his a stranger of his quality.Cym I.v.28
I beseech you all be better knowne to this Gentleman,I beseech you all be better known to this gentleman,Cym I.v.29
whom I commend to you, as a Noble Friend of mine.whom I commend to you as a noble friend of mine.Cym I.v.30
How Worthy he is, I will leaue to appeare hereafter,How worthy he is I will leave to appear hereafter,Cym I.v.31
rather then story him in his owne hearing.rather than story him in his own hearing.Cym I.v.32
Let vs leaue heere, Gentlemen?Let us leave here, gentlemen.Cym I.v.96
Gentlemen enough of this, it came in too sodainely,Gentlemen, enough of this, it came in too suddenly;Cym I.v.117
let it dye as it was borne, and I pray you be betterlet it die as it was born, and I pray you be betterCym I.v.118
acquainted.acquainted.Cym I.v.119
I will haue it no lay.I will have it no lay.Cym I.v.144
Signior Iachimo will not from it. / Pray let vs followSignior Iachimo will not from it. Pray, let us followCym I.v.169
'em. 'em.Cym I.v.170
What meanes do you make to him?What means do you make to him?Cym II.iv.3.2
Your very goodnesse, and your company,Your very goodness, and your company,Cym II.iv.9
Ore-payes all I can do. By this your King,O'erpays all I can do. By this, your kingCym II.iv.10
Hath heard of Great Augustus: Caius Lucius,Hath heard of great Augustus: Caius LuciusCym II.iv.11
Will do's Commission throughly. And I thinkWill do's commission throughly. And I thinkCym II.iv.12
Hee'le grant the Tribute: send th'Arrerages,He'll grant the tribute: send th' arrearages,Cym II.iv.13
Or looke vpon our Romaines, whose remembranceOr look upon our Romans, whose remembranceCym II.iv.14
Is yet fresh in their griefe.Is yet fresh in their grief.Cym II.iv.15.1
See Iachimo.See! Iachimo!Cym II.iv.26.2
Welcome Sir.Welcome, sir.Cym II.iv.29.2
Was Caius Lucius in the Britaine Court,Was Caius Lucius in the Britain courtCym II.iv.37
When you were there?When you were there?Cym II.iv.38.1
Haue patience Sir,Have patience, sir,Cym II.iv.113.2
And take your Ring againe, 'tis not yet wonne:And take your ring again, 'tis not yet won:Cym II.iv.114
It may be probable she lost it: orIt may be probable she lost it: orCym II.iv.115
Who knowes if one her women, being corruptedWho knows if one of her women, being corrupted,Cym II.iv.116
Hath stolne it from her.Hath stolen it from her?Cym II.iv.117.1
Sir, be patient:Sir, be patient:Cym II.iv.130.2
This is not strong enough to be beleeu'dThis is not strong enough to be believedCym II.iv.131
Of one perswaded well of.Of one persuaded well of.Cym II.iv.132.1
Quite besidesQuite besidesCym II.iv.149.2
The gouernment of Patience. You haue wonne:The government of patience! You have won:Cym II.iv.150
Let's follow him, and peruert the present wrathLet's follow him, and pervert the present wrathCym II.iv.151
He hath against himselfe.He hath against himself.Cym II.iv.152.1

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