Original textModern textKey line
No, be assur'd you shall not finde me (Daughter)No, be assured you shall not find me, daughter,Cym I.ii.1
After the slander of most Step-Mothers,After the slander of most stepmothers,Cym I.ii.2
Euill-ey'd vnto you. You're my Prisoner, butEvil-eyed unto you. You're my prisoner, butCym I.ii.3
Your Gaoler shall deliuer you the keyesYour gaoler shall deliver you the keysCym I.ii.4
That locke vp your restraint. For you Posthumus,That lock up your restraint. For you Posthumus,Cym I.ii.5
So soone as I can win th'offended King,So soon as I can win th' offended king,Cym I.ii.6
I will be knowne your Aduocate: marry yetI will be known your advocate: marry, yetCym I.ii.7
The fire of Rage is in him, and 'twere goodThe fire of rage is in him, and 'twere goodCym I.ii.8
You lean'd vnto his Sentence, with what patienceYou leaned unto his sentence, with what patienceCym I.ii.9
Your wisedome may informe you.Your wisdom may inform you.Cym I.ii.10.1
You know the perill:You know the peril.Cym I.ii.11.2
Ile fetch a turne about the Garden, pittyingI'll fetch a turn about the garden, pityingCym I.ii.12
The pangs of barr'd Affections, though the KingThe pangs of barred affections, though the kingCym I.ii.13
Hath charg'd you should not speake together. Hath charged you should not speak together.Cym I.ii.14.1
Be briefe, I pray you:Be brief, I pray you:Cym I.ii.32.2
If the King come, I shall incurre, I know notIf the king come, I shall incur I know notCym I.ii.33
How much of his displeasure: yet Ile moue himHow much of his displeasure: (aside) yet I'll move himCym I.ii.34
To walke this way: I neuer do him wrong,To walk this way: I never do him wrongCym I.ii.35
But he do's buy my Iniuries, to be Friends:But he does buy my injuries, to be friends:Cym I.ii.36
Payes deere for my offences.Pays dear for my offences.Cym I.ii.37.1
Beseech your patience: PeaceBeseech your patience. PeaceCym I.ii.84.2
Deere Lady daughter, peace. Sweet Soueraigne,Dear lady daughter, peace! – Sweet sovereign,Cym I.ii.85
Leaue vs to our selues, and make your self some comfortLeave us to ourselves, and make yourself some comfortCym I.ii.86
Out of your best aduice.Out of your best advice.Cym I.ii.87.1
Fye, you must giue way:Fie! You must give way.Cym I.ii.89.2
Heere is your Seruant. How now Sir? What newes?Here is your servant. How now, sir? What news?Cym I.ii.90
Hah?Ha?Cym I.ii.91.2
No harme I trust is done?No harm I trust is done?Cym I.ii.92.1
I am very glad on't.I am very glad on't.Cym I.ii.95.2
This hath beeneThis hath beenCym I.ii.104.2
Your faithfull Seruant: I dare lay mine HonourYour faithful servant: I dare lay mine honourCym I.ii.105
He will remaine so.He will remain so.Cym I.ii.106.1
Pray walke a-while.Pray, walk awhile.Cym I.ii.107
Whiles yet the dewe's on ground, / Gather those Flowers,Whiles yet the dew's on ground, gather those flowers;Cym I.vi.1
Make haste. Who ha's the note of them?Make haste. Who has the note of them?Cym I.vi.2.1
Dispatch.Dispatch.Cym I.vi.3
Now Master Doctor, haue you brought those drugges?Now master doctor, have you brought those drugs?Cym I.vi.4
I wonder, Doctor,I wonder, doctor,Cym I.vi.10.2
Thou ask'st me such a Question: Haue I not beneThou ask'st me such a question. Have I not beenCym I.vi.11
Thy Pupill long? Hast thou not learn'd me howThy pupil long? Hast thou not learned me howCym I.vi.12
To make Perfumes? Distill? Preserue? Yea so,To make perfumes? Distil? Preserve? Yea so,Cym I.vi.13
That our great King himselfe doth woo me oftThat our great king himself doth woo me oftCym I.vi.14
For my Confections? Hauing thus farre proceeded,For my confections? Having thus far proceeded – Cym I.vi.15
(Vnlesse thou think'st me diuellish) is't not meeteUnless thou think'st me devilish – is't not meetCym I.vi.16
That I did amplifie my iudgement inThat I did amplify my judgement inCym I.vi.17
Other Conclusions? I will try the forcesOther conclusions? I will try the forcesCym I.vi.18
Of these thy Compounds, on such Creatures asOf these thy compounds on such creatures asCym I.vi.19
We count not worth the hanging (but none humane)We count not worth the hanging – but none human – Cym I.vi.20
To try the vigour of them, and applyTo try the vigour of them, and applyCym I.vi.21
Allayments to their Act, and by them gatherAllayments to their act, and by them gatherCym I.vi.22
Their seuerall vertues, and effects.Their several virtues, and effects.Cym I.vi.23.1
O content thee.O, content thee.Cym I.vi.26.2
Heere comes a flattering Rascall, vpon him (aside) Here comes a flattering rascal, upon himCym I.vi.27
Will I first worke: Hee's for his Master,Will I first work: he's for his master,Cym I.vi.28
And enemy to my Sonne. How now Pisanio?And enemy to my son. How now, Pisanio?Cym I.vi.29
Doctor, your seruice for this time is ended,Doctor, your service for this time is ended,Cym I.vi.30
Take your owne way.Take your own way.Cym I.vi.31.1
Hearke thee, a word. Hark thee, a word.Cym I.vi.32.2
No further seruice, Doctor,No further service, doctor,Cym I.vi.44.2
Vntill I send for thee.Until I send for thee.Cym I.vi.45.1
Weepes she still (saist thou?) / Dost thou thinke in timeWeeps she still, say'st thou? Dost thou think in timeCym I.vi.46
She will not quench, and let instructions enterShe will not quench, and let instructions enterCym I.vi.47
Where Folly now possesses? Do thou worke:Where folly now possesses? Do thou work:Cym I.vi.48
When thou shalt bring me word she loues my Sonne,When thou shalt bring me word she loves my son,Cym I.vi.49
Ile tell thee on the instant, thou art thenI'll tell thee on the instant, thou art thenCym I.vi.50
As great as is thy Master: Greater, forAs great as is thy master: greater, forCym I.vi.51
His Fortunes all lye speechlesse, and his nameHis fortunes all lie speechless, and his nameCym I.vi.52
Is at last gaspe. Returne he cannot, norIs at last gasp. Return he cannot, norCym I.vi.53
Continue where he is: To shift his being,Continue where he is: to shift his beingCym I.vi.54
Is to exchange one misery with another,Is to exchange one misery with another,Cym I.vi.55
And euery day that comes, comes to decayAnd every day that comes comes to decayCym I.vi.56
A dayes worke in him. What shalt thou expectA day's work in him. What shalt thou expect,Cym I.vi.57
To be depender on a thing that leanes?To be depender on a thing that leans?Cym I.vi.58
Who cannot be new built, nor ha's no FriendsWho cannot be new built, nor has no friends,Cym I.vi.59
So much, as but to prop him?So much as but to prop him?Cym I.vi.60.1
Thou tak'st vpThou tak'st upCym I.vi.60.2
Thou know'st not what: But take it for thy labour,Thou know'st not what: but take it for thy labour:Cym I.vi.61
It is a thing I made, which hath the KingIt is a thing I made, which hath the kingCym I.vi.62
Fiue times redeem'd from death. I do not knowFive times redeemed from death. I do not knowCym I.vi.63
What is more Cordiall. Nay, I prythee take it,What is more cordial. Nay, I prithee take it;Cym I.vi.64
It is an earnest of a farther goodIt is an earnest of a farther goodCym I.vi.65
That I meane to thee. Tell thy Mistris howThat I mean to thee. Tell thy mistress howCym I.vi.66
The case stands with her: doo't, as from thy selfe;The case stands with her: do't, as from thyself;Cym I.vi.67
Thinke what a chance thou changest on, but thinkeThink what a chance thou changest on; but thinkCym I.vi.68
Thou hast thy Mistris still, to boote, my Sonne,Thou hast thy mistress still, to boot, my son,Cym I.vi.69
Who shall take notice of thee. Ile moue the KingWho shall take notice of thee. I'll move the kingCym I.vi.70
To any shape of thy Preferment, suchTo any shape of thy preferment, suchCym I.vi.71
As thou'lt desire: and then my selfe, I cheefely,As thou'lt desire: and then myself, I chiefly,Cym I.vi.72
That set thee on to this desert, am boundThat set thee on to this desert, am boundCym I.vi.73
To loade thy merit richly. Call my women.To load thy merit richly. Call my women:Cym I.vi.74
Thinke on my words.Think on my words.Cym I.vi.75.1
A slye, and constant knaue,A sly and constant knave.Cym I.vi.75.2
Not to be shak'd: the Agent for his Master,Not to be shaked: the agent for his master,Cym I.vi.76
And the Remembrancer of her, to holdAnd the remembrancer of her to holdCym I.vi.77
The hand-fast to her Lord. I haue giuen him that,The hand-fast to her lord. I have given him that,Cym I.vi.78
Which if he take, shall quite vnpeople herWhich if he take, shall quite unpeople herCym I.vi.79
Of Leidgers for her Sweete: and which, she afterOf liegers for her sweet: and which she after,Cym I.vi.80
Except she bend her humor, shall be assur'dExcept she bend her humour, shall be assuredCym I.vi.81
To taste of too.To taste of too.Cym I.vi.82.1
So, so: Well done, well done:So, so: well done, well done:Cym I.vi.82.2
The Violets, Cowslippes, and the Prime-RosesThe violets, cowslips, and the primrosesCym I.vi.83
Beare to my Closset: Fare thee well, Pisanio.Bear to my closet. Fare thee well, Pisanio;Cym I.vi.84
Thinke on my words. Think on my words.Cym I.vi.85.1
You are most bound to'th'King,You are most bound to th' king,Cym II.iii.43.2
Who let's go by no vantages, that mayWho lets go by no vantages that mayCym II.iii.44
Preferre you to his daughter: Frame your selfePrefer you to his daughter: frame yourselfCym II.iii.45
To orderly solicity, and be friendedTo orderly solicits, and be friendedCym II.iii.46
With aptnesse of the season: make denialsWith aptness of the season: make denialsCym II.iii.47
Encrease your Seruices: so seeme, as ifIncrease your services: so seem, as ifCym II.iii.48
You were inspir'd to do those duties whichYou were inspired to do those duties whichCym II.iii.49
You tender to her: that you in all obey her,You tender to her: that you in all obey her,Cym II.iii.50
Saue when command to your dismission tends,Save when command to your dismission tends,Cym II.iii.51
And therein you are senselesse.And therein you are senseless.Cym II.iii.52.1
And to kill the meruaile,And, to kill the marvel,Cym III.i.10.2
Shall be so euer.Shall be so ever.Cym III.i.11
That opportunityThat opportunity,Cym III.i.15
Which then they had to take from's, to resumeWhich then they had to take from's, to resumeCym III.i.16
We haue againe. Remember Sir, my Liege,We have again. Remember, sir, my liege,Cym III.i.17
The Kings your Ancestors, together withThe kings your ancestors, together withCym III.i.18
The naturall brauery of your Isle, which standsThe natural bravery of your isle, which standsCym III.i.19
As Neptunes Parke, ribb'd, and pal'd inAs Neptune's park, ribbed and paled inCym III.i.20
With Oakes vnskaleable, and roaring Waters,With rocks unscaleable and roaring waters,Cym III.i.21
With Sands that will not beare your Enemies Boates,With sands that will not bear your enemies' boats,Cym III.i.22
But sucke them vp to'th'Top-mast. A kinde of ConquestBut suck them up to th' topmast. A kind of conquestCym III.i.23
Casar made heere, but made not heere his braggeCaesar made here, but made not here his bragCym III.i.24
Of Came, and Saw, and Ouer-came: with shameOf ‘ Came, and saw, and, overcame:’ with shame – Cym III.i.25
(The first that euer touch'd him) he was carriedThe first that ever touched him – he was carriedCym III.i.26
From off our Coast, twice beaten: and his ShippingFrom off our coast, twice beaten: and his shipping – Cym III.i.27
(Poore ignorant Baubles) on our terrible SeasPoor ignorant baubles! – on our terrible seas,Cym III.i.28
Like Egge-shels mou'd vpon their Surges, crack'dLike egg-shells moved upon their surges, crackedCym III.i.29
As easily 'gainst our Rockes. For ioy whereof,As easily 'gainst our rocks. For joy whereofCym III.i.30
The fam'd Cassibulan, who was once at pointThe famed Cassibelan, who was once at point – Cym III.i.31
(Oh giglet Fortune) to master Casars Sword,O giglot fortune! – to master Caesar's sword,Cym III.i.32
Made Luds-Towne with reioycing-Fires bright,Made Lud's town with rejoicing-fires bright,Cym III.i.33
And Britaines strut with Courage.And Britons strut with courage.Cym III.i.34
He goes hence frowning: but it honours vsHe goes hence frowning: but it honours usCym III.v.18
That we haue giuen him cause.That we have given him cause.Cym III.v.19.1
'Tis not sleepy businesse,'Tis not sleepy business,Cym III.v.26.2
But must be look'd too speedily, and strongly.But must be looked to speedily, and strongly.Cym III.v.27
Royall Sir,Royal sir,Cym III.v.35.2
Since the exile of Posthumus, most retyr'dSince the exile of Posthumus, most retiredCym III.v.36
Hath her life bin: the Cure whereof, my Lord,Hath her life been: the cure whereof, my lord,Cym III.v.37
'Tis time must do. Beseech your Maiesty,'Tis time must do. Beseech your majesty,Cym III.v.38
Forbeare sharpe speeches to her. Shee's a LadyForbear sharp speeches to her. She's a ladyCym III.v.39
So tender of rebukes, that words are stroke;,So tender of rebukes that words are strokes,Cym III.v.40
And strokes death to her.And strokes death to her.Cym III.v.41.1
My Lord, when last I went to visit her,My lord, when last I went to visit her,Cym III.v.45
She pray'd me to excuse her keeping close,She prayed me to excuse her keeping close,Cym III.v.46
Whereto constrain'd by her infirmitie,Whereto constrained by her infirmity,Cym III.v.47
She should that dutie leaue vnpaide to youShe should that duty leave unpaid to youCym III.v.48
Which dayly she was bound to proffer: thisWhich daily she was bound to proffer: thisCym III.v.49
She wish'd me to make knowne: but our great CourtShe wished me to make known: but our great courtCym III.v.50
Made me too blame in memory.Made me to blame in memory.Cym III.v.51.1
Sonne, I say, follow the King.Son, I say, follow the king.Cym III.v.54
Go, looke after:Go, look after:Cym III.v.56.2
Pisanio, thou that stand'st so for Posthumus,Pisanio, thou that stand'st so for Posthumus – Cym III.v.57
He hath a Drugge of mine: I pray, his absenceHe hath a drug of mine: I pray his absenceCym III.v.58
Proceed by swallowing that. For he beleeuesProceed by swallowing that. For he believesCym III.v.59
It is a thing most precious. But for her,It is a thing most precious. But for her,Cym III.v.60
Where is she gone? Haply dispaire hath seiz'd her:Where is she gone? Haply, despair hath seized her:Cym III.v.61
Or wing'd with feruour of her loue, she's flowneOr, winged with fervour of her love, she's flownCym III.v.62
To her desir'd Posthumus: gone she is,To her desired Posthumus: gone she is,Cym III.v.63
To death, or to dishonor, and my endTo death, or to dishonour, and my endCym III.v.64
Can make good vse of either. Shee being downe,Can make good use of either. She being down,Cym III.v.65
I haue the placing of the Brittish Crowne.I have the placing of the British crown.Cym III.v.66
How now, my Sonne?How now, my son?Cym III.v.67.1
All the better: may (aside) All the better: mayCym III.v.69.2
This night fore-stall him of the comming day. This night forestall him of the coming day!Cym III.v.70