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My Lord your Sonne, drew on my Master.My lord your son drew on my master.Cym I.ii.91.1
There might haue beene,There might have been,Cym I.ii.92.2
But that my Master rather plaid, then fought,But that my master rather played than foughtCym I.ii.93
And had no helpe of Anger: they were partedAnd had no help of anger: they were partedCym I.ii.94
By Gentlemen, at hand.By gentlemen at hand.Cym I.ii.95.1
On his command: he would not suffer meeOn his command: he would not suffer meCym I.ii.101
To bring him to the Hauen: left these NotesTo bring him to the haven: left these notesCym I.ii.102
Of what commands I should be subiect too,Of what commands I should be subject to,Cym I.ii.103
When't pleas'd you to employ me.When't pleased you to employ me.Cym I.ii.104.1
I humbly thanke your Highnesse.I humbly thank your highness.Cym I.ii.106.2
It was his Queene, his Queene.It was, his queen, his queen!Cym I.iv.5.2
And kist it, Madam.And kissed it, madam.Cym I.iv.6.2
No Madam: for so longNo, madam: for so longCym I.iv.8.2
As he could make me with his eye, or eare,As he could make me with this eye, or ear,Cym I.iv.9
Distinguish him from others, he did keepeDistinguish him from others, he did keepCym I.iv.10
The Decke, with Gloue, or Hat, or Handkerchife,The deck, with glove, or hat, or handkerchief,Cym I.iv.11
Still wauing, as the fits and stirres of's mindStill waving, as the fits and stirs of's mindCym I.iv.12
Could best expresse how slow his Soule sayl'd on,Could best express how slow his soul sailed on,Cym I.iv.13
How swift his Ship.How swift his ship.Cym I.iv.14.1
Madam, so I did.Madam, so I did.Cym I.iv.16.2
Be assur'd Madam,Be assured, madam,Cym I.iv.23.2
With his next vantage.With his next vantage.Cym I.iv.24
Madam, I shall.Madam, I shall.Cym I.iv.40.2
And shall do:And shall do:Cym I.vi.85.2
But when to my good Lord, I proue vntrue,But when to my good lord I prove untrue,Cym I.vi.86
Ile choake my selfe: there's all Ile do for you. I'll choke myself: there's all I'll do for you.Cym I.vi.87
Madam, a Noble Gentleman of Rome,Madam, a noble gentleman of Rome,Cym I.vii.10
Comes from my Lord with Letters.Comes from my lord with letters.Cym I.vii.11.1
I was going Sir,I was going, sir,Cym I.vii.54.2
To giue him welcome. To give him welcome.Cym I.vii.55
'Twill not be lost.'Twill not be lost.Cym II.iii.147.2
How? of Adultery? Wherefore write you notHow? Of adultery? Wherefore write you notCym III.ii.1
What Monsters her accuse? Leonatus:What monster's her accuser? Leonatus!Cym III.ii.2
Oh Master, what a strange infectionO master, what a strange infectionCym III.ii.3
Is falne into thy eare? What false Italian,Is fallen into thy ear! What false Italian – Cym III.ii.4
(As poysonous tongu'd, as handed) hath preuail'dAs poisonous tongued as handed – hath prevailedCym III.ii.5
On thy too ready hearing? Disloyall? No.On thy too ready hearing? Disloyal? No.Cym III.ii.6
She's punish'd for her Truth; and vndergoesShe's punished for her truth; and undergoes,Cym III.ii.7
More Goddesse-like, then Wife-like; such AssaultsMore goddess-like than wife-like, such assaultsCym III.ii.8
As would take in some Vertue. Oh my Master,As would take in some virtue. O my master,Cym III.ii.9
Thy mind to her, is now as lowe, as wereThy mind to her is now as low as wereCym III.ii.10
Thy Fortunes. How? That I should murther her,Thy fortunes. How? That I should murder her,Cym III.ii.11
Vpon the Loue, and Truth, and Vowes; which IUpon the love and truth and vows which ICym III.ii.12
Haue made to thy command? I her? Her blood?Have made to thy command? I, her? Her blood?Cym III.ii.13
If it be so, to do good seruice, neuerIf it be so to do good service, neverCym III.ii.14
Let me be counted seruiceable. How looke I,Let me be counted serviceable. How look I,Cym III.ii.15
That I should seeme to lacke humanity,That I should seem to lack humanityCym III.ii.16
So much as this Fact comes to?So much as this fact comes to?Cym III.ii.17.1
Doo't: The Letter.Do't: the letterCym III.ii.17.2
That I haue sent her, by her owne command,That I have sent her by her own commandCym III.ii.18
Shall giue thee opportunitie. Oh damn'd paper,Shall give thee opportunity. O damned paper!Cym III.ii.19
Blacke as the Inke that's on thee: senselesse bauble,Black as the ink that's on thee! Senseless bauble,Cym III.ii.20
Art thou a Fodarie for this Act; and look'stArt thou a feodary for this act, and look'stCym III.ii.21
So Virgin-like without? Loe here she comes.So virgin-like without? Lo, here she comes.Cym III.ii.22
I am ignorant in what I am commanded.I am ignorant in what I am commanded.Cym III.ii.23
Madam, heere is a Letter from my Lord.Madam, here is a letter from my lord.Cym III.ii.25
One score 'twixt Sun, and Sun,One score 'twixt sun and sun,Cym III.ii.69.2
Madam's enough for you: and too much too.Madam's enough for you: and too much too.Cym III.ii.70
Madam, you're best consider.Madam, you're best consider.Cym III.ii.78.2
Please you reade,Please you read;Cym III.iv.18.2
And you shall finde me (wretched man) a thingAnd you shall find me – wretched man – a thingCym III.iv.19
The most disdain'd of Fortune.The most disdained of fortune.Cym III.iv.20
What shall I need to draw my Sword, the PaperWhat shall I need to draw my sword? The paperCym III.iv.33
Hath cut her throat alreadie? No, 'tis Slander,Hath cut her throat already. No, 'tis slander,Cym III.iv.34
Whose edge is sharper then the Sword, whose tongueWhose edge is sharper than the sword, whose tongueCym III.iv.35
Out-venomes all the Wormes of Nyle, whose breathOutvenoms all the worms of Nile, whose breathCym III.iv.36
Rides on the posting windes, and doth belyeRides on the posting winds, and doth belieCym III.iv.37
All corners of the World. Kings, Queenes, and States,All corners of the world. Kings, queens, and states,Cym III.iv.38
Maides, Matrons, nay the Secrets of the GraueMaids, matrons, nay, the secrets of the graveCym III.iv.39
This viperous slander enters. What cheere, Madam?This viperous slander enters. What cheer, madam?Cym III.iv.40
Alas good Lady.Alas, good lady!Cym III.iv.46
Good Madam, heare me.Good madam, hear me.Cym III.iv.58.2
Hence vile Instrument,Hence, vile instrument!Cym III.iv.74.2
Thou shalt not damne my hand.Thou shalt not damn my hand.Cym III.iv.75.1
Oh gracious Lady:O gracious lady:Cym III.iv.100.2
Since I receiu'd command to do this businesse,Since I received command to do this businessCym III.iv.101
I haue not slept one winke.I have not slept one wink.Cym III.iv.102.1
Ile wake mine eye-balles first.I'll wake mine eye-balls out first.Cym III.iv.103.1
But to win timeBut to win timeCym III.iv.111.2
To loose so bad employment, in the whichTo lose so bad employment, in the whichCym III.iv.112
I haue consider'd of a course: good LadieI have considered of a course: good lady,Cym III.iv.113
Heare me with patience.Hear me with patience.Cym III.iv.114.1
Then Madam,Then, madam,Cym III.iv.117.2
I thought you would not backe againe.I thought you would not back again.Cym III.iv.118.1
Not so neither:Not so, neither:Cym III.iv.119.2
But if I were as wise, as honest, thenBut if I were as wise as honest, thenCym III.iv.120
My purpose would proue well: it cannot be,My purpose would prove well: it cannot beCym III.iv.121
But that my Master is abus'd. Some Villaine,But that my master is abused: some villain,Cym III.iv.122
I, and singular in his Art, hath done you bothAy, and singular in his art, hath done you bothCym III.iv.123
This cursed iniurie.This cursed injury.Cym III.iv.124
No, on my life:No, on my life:Cym III.iv.125.2
Ile giue but notice you are dead, and send himI'll give but notice you are dead, and send himCym III.iv.126
Some bloody signe of it. For 'tis commandedSome bloody sign of it. For 'tis commandedCym III.iv.127
I should do so: you shall be mist at Court,I should do so: you shall be missed at court,Cym III.iv.128
And that will well confirme it.And that will well confirm it.Cym III.iv.129.1
If you'l backe to'th'Court.If you'll back to th' court – Cym III.iv.132.2
If not at Court,If not at court,Cym III.iv.136.2
Then not in Britaine must you bide.Then not in Britain must you bide.Cym III.iv.137.1
I am most gladI am most gladCym III.iv.142.2
You thinke of other place: Th'Ambassador,You think of other place: th' ambassador,Cym III.iv.143
Lucius the Romane comes to Milford-HauenLucius the Roman, comes to Milford-HavenCym III.iv.144
To morrow. Now, if you could weare a mindeTomorrow. Now, if you could wear a mindCym III.iv.145
Darke, as your Fortune is, and but disguiseDark, as your fortune is, and but disguiseCym III.iv.146
That which t'appeare it selfe, must not yet be,That which, t' appear itself, must not yet beCym III.iv.147
But by selfe-danger, you should tread a courseBut by self-danger, you should tread a courseCym III.iv.148
Pretty, and full of view: yea, happily, neerePretty, and full of view; yea, haply, nearCym III.iv.149
The residence of Posthumus; so nie (at least)The residence of Posthumus; so nigh – at least – Cym III.iv.150
That though his Actions were not visible, yetThat though his actions were not visible, yetCym III.iv.151
Report should render him hourely to your eare,Report should render him hourly to your earCym III.iv.152
As truely as he mooues.As truly as he moves.Cym III.iv.153.1
Well then, heere's the point:Well then, here's the point:Cym III.iv.155.2
You must forget to be a Woman: changeYou must forget to be a woman: changeCym III.iv.156
Command, into obedience. Feare, and NicenesseCommand into obedience: fear and nicenessCym III.iv.157
(The Handmaides of all Women, or more truelyThe handmaids of all women, or, more truly,Cym III.iv.158
Woman it pretty selfe) into a waggish courage,Woman it pretty self – into a waggish courage,Cym III.iv.159
Ready in gybes, quicke-answer'd, sawcie, andReady in gibes, quick-answered, saucy, andCym III.iv.160
As quarrellous as the Weazell: Nay, you mustAs quarrelous as the weasel: nay, you mustCym III.iv.161
Forget that rarest Treasure of your Cheeke,Forget that rarest treasure of your cheek,Cym III.iv.162
Exposing it (but oh the harder heart,Exposing it – but, O, the harder heart!Cym III.iv.163
Alacke no remedy) to the greedy touchAlack, no remedy – to the greedy touchCym III.iv.164
Of common-kissing Titan: and forgetOf common-kissing Titan: and forgetCym III.iv.165
Your laboursome and dainty Trimmes, whereinYour laboursome and dainty trims, whereinCym III.iv.166
You made great Iuno angry.You made great Juno angry.Cym III.iv.167.1
First, make your selfe but like one,First, make yourself but like one.Cym III.iv.169.2
Fore-thinking this. I haue already fitFore-thinking this, I have already fitCym III.iv.170
('Tis in my Cloake-bagge) Doublet, Hat, Hose, all'Tis in my cloak-bagdoublet, hat, hose, allCym III.iv.171
That answer to them: Would you in their seruing,That answer to them: would you, in their servingCym III.iv.172
(And with what imitation you can borrowAnd with what imitation you can borrowCym III.iv.173
From youth of such a season) 'fore Noble LuciusFrom youth of such a season – 'fore noble LuciusCym III.iv.174
Present your selfe, desire his seruice: tell himPresent yourself, desire his service: tell himCym III.iv.175
Wherein you're happy; which will make him know,Wherein you're happy; which will make him know,Cym III.iv.176
If that his head haue eare in Musicke, doubtlesseIf that his head have ear in music, doubtlessCym III.iv.177
With ioy he will imbrace you: for hee's Honourable,With joy he will embrace you: for he's honourable,Cym III.iv.178
And doubling that, most holy. Your meanes abroad:And, doubling that, most holy. Your means abroad:Cym III.iv.179
You haue me rich, and I will neuer faileYou have me, rich, and I will never failCym III.iv.180
Beginning, nor supplyment.Beginning, nor supplyment.Cym III.iv.181.1
Well Madam, we must take a short farewell,Well, madam, we must take a short farewell,Cym III.iv.187
Least being mist, I be suspected ofLest being missed, I be suspected ofCym III.iv.188
Your carriage from the Court. My Noble Mistris,Your carriage from the court. My noble mistress,Cym III.iv.189
Heere is a boxe, I had it from the Queene,Here is a box, I had it from the queen,Cym III.iv.190
What's in't is precious: If you are sicke at Sea,What's in't is precious: if you are sick at sea,Cym III.iv.191
Or Stomacke-qualm'd at Land, a Dramme of thisOr stomach-qualmed at land, a dram of thisCym III.iv.192
Will driue away distemper. To some shade,Will drive away distemper. To some shade,Cym III.iv.193
And fit you to your Manhood: may the GodsAnd fit you to your manhood: may the godsCym III.iv.194
Direct you to the best.Direct you to the best!Cym III.iv.195.1
Oh, good my Lord.O, good my lord!Cym III.v.84.2
Alas, my Lord,Alas, my lord,Cym III.v.90.2
How can she be with him? When was she miss'd?How can she be with him? When was she missed?Cym III.v.91
He is in Rome.He is in Rome.Cym III.v.92.1
Oh, my all-worthy Lord.O, my all-worthy lord!Cym III.v.95.1
Then Sir:Then, sir:Cym III.v.99.2
This Paper is the historie of my knowledgeThis paper is the history of my knowledgeCym III.v.100
Touching her flight.Touching her flight.Cym III.v.101.1
Or this, or perish.Or this, or perish.Cym III.v.102.2
She's farre enough, and what he learnes by this,She's far enough, and what he learns by thisCym III.v.103
May proue his trauell, not her danger.May prove his travel, not her danger.Cym III.v.104.1
Ile write to my Lord she's dead: Oh Imogen,I'll write to my lord she's dead: O Innogen,Cym III.v.105
Safe mayst thou wander, safe returne agen.Safe mayst thou wander, safe return again!Cym III.v.106
Sir, as I thinke.Sir, as I think.Cym III.v.108
Well, my good Lord.Well, my good lord.Cym III.v.117
Sir, I will.Sir, I will.Cym III.v.123
I haue (my Lord) at my Lodging, the same Suite he wore, I have my lord, at my lodging the same suit he woreCym III.v.126
when he tooke leaue of my Ladie & Mistresse. when he took leave of my lady and mistress.Cym III.v.127
I shall my Lord. I shall, my lord.Cym III.v.130
I, my Noble Lord.Ay, my noble lord.Cym III.v.149
She can scarse be there yet.She can scarce be there yet.Cym III.v.151
Thou bid'st me to my losse: for true to thee,Thou bid'st me to my loss: for true to theeCym III.v.158
Were to proue false, which I will neuer beeWere to prove false, which I will never be,Cym III.v.159
To him that is most true. To Milford go,To him that is most true. To Milford go,Cym III.v.160
And finde not her, whom thou pursuest. Flow, flowAnd find not her whom thou pursuest. Flow, flow,Cym III.v.161
You Heauenly blessings on her: This Fooles speedeYou heavenly blessings, on her! This fool's speedCym III.v.162
Be crost with slownesse; Labour be his meede. Be crossed with slowness; labour be his meed!Cym III.v.163
Sir, my life is yours,Sir, my life is yours,Cym IV.iii.12.2
I humbly set it at your will: But for my Mistris,I humbly set it at your will: but, for my mistress,Cym IV.iii.13
I nothing know where she remaines: why gone,I nothing know where she remains: why gone,Cym IV.iii.14
Nor when she purposes returne. Beseech your Highnes,Nor when she purposes return. Beseech your highness,Cym IV.iii.15
Hold me your loyall Seruant.Hold me your loyal servant.Cym IV.iii.16.1
I heard no Letter from my Master, sinceI heard no letter from my master sinceCym IV.iii.36
I wrote him Imogen was slaine. 'Tis strange:I wrote him Innogen was slain. 'Tis strange:Cym IV.iii.37
Nor heare I from my Mistris, who did promiseNor hear I from my mistress, who did promiseCym IV.iii.38
To yeeld me often tydings. Neither know ITo yield me often tidings. Neither know ICym IV.iii.39
What is betide to Cloten, but remaineWhat is betid to Cloten, but remainCym IV.iii.40
Perplext in all. The Heauens still must worke:Perplexed in all. The heavens still must work.Cym IV.iii.41
Wherein I am false, I am honest: not true, to be true.Wherein I am false, I am honest; not true, to be true.Cym IV.iii.42
These present warres shall finde I loue my Country,These present wars shall find I love my country,Cym IV.iii.43
Euen to the note o'th'King, or Ile fall in them:Even to the note o'th' king, or I'll fall in them:Cym IV.iii.44
All other doubts, by time let them be cleer'd,All other doubts, by time let them be cleared,Cym IV.iii.45
Fortune brings in some Boats, that are not steer'd. Fortune brings in some boats that are not steered.Cym IV.iii.46
He hath bin search'd among the dead, & liuing;He hath been searched among the dead and living;Cym V.v.11
But no trace of him.But no trace of him.Cym V.v.12.1
Since she is liuing, let the time run on,It is my mistress:Cym V.v.127.2
To good, or bad.Since she is living, let the time run on,Cym V.v.128
To good, or bad.Cym V.v.129.1
Oh Gentlemen, helpe,O, gentlemen, help!Cym V.v.229.2
Mine and your Mistris: Oh my Lord Posthumus,Mine and your mistress: O, my lord Posthumus!Cym V.v.230
You ne're kill'd Imogen till now: helpe, helpe,You ne'er killed Innogen till now. Help, help!Cym V.v.231
Mine honour'd Lady.Mine honoured lady!Cym V.v.232.1
Wake my Mistris.Wake, my mistress!Cym V.v.233.2
How fares my Mistris?How fares my mistress?Cym V.v.235.2
Lady,Lady,Cym V.v.239
the Gods throw stones of sulpher on me, ifThe gods throw stones of sulphur on me, ifCym V.v.240
That box I gaue you, was not thought by meeThat box I gave you was not thought by meCym V.v.241
A precious thing, I had it from the Queene.A precious thing: I had it from the queen.Cym V.v.242
My Lord,My lord,Cym V.v.273.2
Now feare is from me, Ile speake troth. Lord ClotenNow fear is from me, I'll speak troth. Lord Cloten,Cym V.v.274
Vpon my Ladies missing, came to meUpon my lady's missing, came to meCym V.v.275
With his Sword drawne, foam'd at the mouth, and sworeWith his sword drawn, foamed at the mouth, and swore,Cym V.v.276
If I discouer'd not which way she was gone,If I discovered not which way she was gone,Cym V.v.277
It was my instant death. By accident,It was my instant death. By accident,Cym V.v.278
I had a feigned Letter of my MastersI had a feigned letter of my master'sCym V.v.279
Then in my pocket, which directed himThen in my pocket, which directed himCym V.v.280
To seeke her on the Mountaines neere to Milford,To seek her on the mountains near to Milford;Cym V.v.281
Where in a frenzie, in my Masters GarmentsWhere, in a frenzy, in my master's garments – Cym V.v.282
(Which he inforc'd from me) away he postesWhich he enforced from me – away he postsCym V.v.283
With vnchaste purpose, and with oath to violateWith unchaste purpose, and with oath to violateCym V.v.284
My Ladies honor, what became of him,My lady's honour: what became of himCym V.v.285
I further know not.I further know not.Cym V.v.286.1

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