Original textModern textKey line
L. Alexas, sweet Alexas, most any thing Lord Alexas, sweet Alexas, most anythingAC I.ii.1
Alexas, almost most absolute Alexas, where's the SoothsayerAlexas, almost most absolute Alexas, where's the soothsayerAC I.ii.2
that you prais'd so to'th'Queene? Oh that I knewethat you praised so to th' Queen? O that I knewAC I.ii.3
this Husband, which you say, must change his Hornesthis husband, which you say must charge his hornsAC I.ii.4
with Garlands.with garlands!AC I.ii.5
Is this the Man? Is't you sir that knowIs this the man? Is't you, sir, that knowAC I.ii.8
things?things?AC I.ii.9
Good sir, giue me good(to Soothsayer) Good sir, give me goodAC I.ii.14
Fortune.fortune.AC I.ii.15
Pray then, foresee me one.Pray then, foresee me one.AC I.ii.17
He meanes in flesh.He means in flesh.AC I.ii.19
Wrinkles forbid.Wrinkles forbid!AC I.ii.21
Hush.Hush!AC I.ii.23
I had rather heate my Liuer with drinking.I had rather heat my liver with drinking.AC I.ii.25
Good now some excellent Fortune: Let meeGood now, some excellent fortune! Let meAC I.ii.27
be married to three Kings in a forenoone, and Widdow thembe married to three kings in a forenoon and widow themAC I.ii.28
all: Let me haue a Childe at fifty, to whom Herode ofall. Let me have a child at fifty, to whom Herod ofAC I.ii.29
Iewry may do Homage. Finde me to marrie me withJewry may do homage. Find me to marry me withAC I.ii.30
Octauius Casar, and companion me with my Mistris.Octavius Caesar, and companion me with my mistress.AC I.ii.31
Oh excellent, I loue long life better then Figs.O, excellent! I love long life better than figs.AC I.ii.33
Then belike my Children shall haue noThen belike my children shall have noAC I.ii.36
names: Prythee how many Boyes and Wenches must Inames. Prithee, how many boys and wenches must IAC I.ii.37
haue.have?AC I.ii.38
Out Foole, I forgiue thee for a Witch.Out, fool, I forgive thee for a witch.AC I.ii.41
Nay come, tell Iras hers.Nay, come, tell Iras hers.AC I.ii.44
E'ne as the o're-flowing Nylus presagethE'en as the o'erflowing Nilus presagethAC I.ii.49
Famine. famine.AC I.ii.50
Nay, if an oyly Palme bee not a fruitfull Prognostication,Nay, if an oily palm be not a fruitful prognostication,AC I.ii.53
I cannot scratch mine eare. Prythee tel herI cannot scratch mine ear. Prithee, tell herAC I.ii.53
but a worky day Fortune.but a workyday fortune.AC I.ii.55
Well, if you were but an inch of fortuneWell, if you were but an inch of fortuneAC I.ii.60
better then I: where would you choose it.better than I, where would you choose it?AC I.ii.61
Our worser thoughts Heauens mend. Alexas. Our worser thoughts heavens mend! Alexas – AC I.ii.63
Come, / his Fortune, his Fortune. Oh let him mary acome, his fortune, his fortune! O, let him marry aAC I.ii.64
woman that cannot go, sweet Isis, I beseech thee, andwoman that cannot go, sweet Isis, I beseech thee, andAC I.ii.65
let her dye too, and giue him a worse, and let worselet her die too, and give him a worse, and let worseAC I.ii.66
follow worse, till the worst of all follow him laughing tofollow worse till the worst of all follow him laughing to AC I.ii.67
his graue, fifty-fold a Cuckold. Good Isis heare me thishis grave, fiftyfold a cuckold! Good Isis, hear me this AC I.ii.68
Prayer, though thou denie me a matter of more waight:prayer, though thou deny me a matter of more weight;AC I.ii.69
good Isis I beseech thee.good Isis, I beseech thee!AC I.ii.70
Amen.Amen.AC I.ii.76
Not he, the Queene.Not he; the Queen.AC I.ii.80.2
No Madam.No, madam.AC I.ii.82
I did not see him since.I did not see him since.AC I.iii.1.2
Madam, me thinkes if you did loue him deerly,Madam, methinks, if you did love him dearly,AC I.iii.6
You do not hold the method, to enforceYou do not hold the method to enforceAC I.iii.7
The like from him.The like from him.AC I.iii.8.1
In each thing giue him way, crosse him in nothing.In each thing give him way. Cross him in nothing.AC I.iii.9
Tempt him not so too farre. I wish forbeare,Tempt him not so too far. I wish, forbear.AC I.iii.11
In time we hate that which we often feare.In time we hate that which we often fear.AC I.iii.12
But heere comes Anthony.But here comes Antony.AC I.iii.13.1
Madam.Madam?AC I.v.2
Why Madam?Why, madam?AC I.v.4.2
You thinke of him too much.You think of him too much.AC I.v.6.2
Madam, I trust not so.Madam, I trust, not so.AC I.v.7.2
Oh that braue Casar!O, that brave Caesar!AC I.v.67.2
The valiant Casar.The valiant Caesar!AC I.v.69.2
By your most gracious pardon,By your most gracious pardon,AC I.v.72.2
I sing but after you.I sing but after you.AC I.v.73.1
Omnes. ALL
The Musicke, hoa.The music, ho!AC II.v.2.2
My arme is sore, best play with Mardian.My arm is sore; best play with Mardian.AC II.v.4
'Twas merry when'Twas merry whenAC II.v.15.2
you wager'd on your Angling, when your diuerYou wagered on your angling; when your diverAC II.v.16
did hang a salt fish on his hooke which heDid hang a salt fish on his hook, which heAC II.v.17
with feruencie drew vp.With fervency drew up.AC II.v.18.1
Good Madam keepe your selfe within your selfe,Good madam, keep yourself within yourself.AC II.v.75
The man is innocent.The man is innocent.AC II.v.76
He is afeard to come.He is afeard to come.AC II.v.81.1
Good your Highnesse patience.Good your highness, patience.AC II.v.106.2
Many times Madam.Many times, madam.AC II.v.108.1
Like her? Oh Isis: 'tis impossible.Like her! O Isis! 'Tis impossible.AC III.iii.15
Three in EgyptThree in EgyptAC III.iii.22.2
cannot make better note.Cannot make better note.AC III.iii.23.1
Excellent.Excellent.AC III.iii.25.2
A proper man.A proper man.AC III.iii.37.2
Nothing Madam.Nothing, madam.AC III.iii.40.2
Hath he seene Maiestie? Isis else defend:Hath he seen majesty? Isis else defend,AC III.iii.42
and seruing you so long.And serving you so long!AC III.iii.43
I warrant you Madam. I warrant you, madam.AC III.iii.47
Do, why, what else?Do; why, what else?AC III.xi.27
Madam.Madam!AC III.xi.32
Please you retyre to your Chamber?Please you retire to your chamber?AC IV.iv.35.1
To'th'Monument,To th' monument!AC IV.xiii.3.2
there locke your selfe, / And send him word you are dead:There lock yourself, and send him word you are dead.AC IV.xiii.4
The Soule and Body riue not more in parting,The soul and body rive not more in partingAC IV.xiii.5
Then greatnesse going off.Than greatness going off.AC IV.xiii.6.1
Be comforted deere Madam.Be comforted, dear madam.AC IV.xv.2.1
Oh quietnesse, Lady.O, quietness, lady!AC IV.xv.68.2
Lady.Lady!AC IV.xv.69.2
Oh Madam, Madam, Madam.O madam, madam, madam!AC IV.xv.70
Peace, peace, Iras.Peace, peace, Iras!AC IV.xv.71.2
Oh Cleopatra, thou art taken Queene.O Cleopatra! Thou art taken, queen.AC V.ii.38
Madam, I will.Madam, I will.AC V.ii.196.2
Behold sir.Behold, sir.AC V.ii.197.2
Dissolue thicke clowd, & Raine, that I may sayDissolve, thick cloud, and rain, that I may sayAC V.ii.298
The Gods themselues do weepe.The gods themselves do weep.AC V.ii.299.1
Oh Easterne Starre.O eastern star!AC V.ii.307.2
O breake! O breake!O, break! O, break!AC V.ii.309.2
In this wilde World? So fare thee well:In this vile world? So, fare thee well.AC V.ii.313
Now boast thee Death, in thy possession lyesNow boast thee, death, in thy possession liesAC V.ii.314
A Lasse vnparalell'd. Downie Windowes cloze,A lass unparalleled. Downy windows, close;AC V.ii.315
And golden Phobus, neuer be beheldAnd golden Phoebus never be beheldAC V.ii.316
Of eyes againe so Royall: your Crownes away,Of eyes again so royal! Your crown's awry;AC V.ii.317
Ile mend it, and then play---I'll mend it, and then play – AC V.ii.318
Speake softly, wake her not.Speak softly, wake her not.AC V.ii.319.2
Too slow a Messenger.Too slow a messenger.AC V.ii.320.2
Oh come apace, dispatch, I partly feele thee.O, come apace, dispatch. I partly feel thee.AC V.ii.321
It is well done, and fitting for a PrincesseIt is well done, and fitting for a princessAC V.ii.325
Descended of so many Royall Kings.Descended of so many royal kings.AC V.ii.326
Ah Souldier. Charmian dyes.Ah, soldier! Charmian diesAC V.ii.327

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