Original textModern textKey line
Ther's strange Newes come Sir.There's strange news come, sir.AC III.v.2
Casar & Lepidus haue made warres vpon Pompey.Caesar and Lepidus have made wars upon Pompey.AC III.v.4
Casar hauing made vse of him in the warres 'gainst Caesar, having made use of him in the wars 'gainstAC III.v.6
Pompey: presently denied him riuality, would not letPompey, presently denied him rivality, would not letAC III.v.7
him partake in the glory of the action, and not restinghim partake in the glory of the action; and, not restingAC III.v.8
here, accuses him of Letters he had formerly wrote tohere, accuses him of letters he had formerly wrote to AC III.v.9
Pompey. Vpon his owne appeale seizes him, so the poorePompey; upon his own appeal, seizes him; so the poorAC III.v.10
third is vp, till death enlarge his Confine.third is up, till death enlarge his confine.AC III.v.11
He's walking in the garden thus, and spurnesHe's walking in the garden – thus, and spurnsAC III.v.15
The rush that lies before him. Cries Foole Lepidus,The rush that lies before him; cries ‘ Fool Lepidus!’AC III.v.16
And threats the throate of that his Officer,And threats the throat of that his officerAC III.v.17
That murdred Pompey.That murdered Pompey.AC III.v.18.1
For Italy and Casar, more Domitius,For Italy and Caesar. More, Domitius:AC III.v.19
My Lord desires you presently: my NewesMy lord desires you presently. My newsAC III.v.20
I might haue told heareafter.I might have told hereafter.AC III.v.21.1
Come Sir, Come, sir.AC III.v.22.2
Nay gentle Madam, to him, comfort him.Nay, gentle madam, to him, comfort him.AC III.xi.25
See you heere, Sir?See you here, sir?AC III.xi.30
Sir, sir.Sir, sir!AC III.xi.34
The Queene my Lord, the Queene.The Queen, my lord, the Queen.AC III.xi.42
Most Noble Sir arise, the Queene approaches,Most noble sir, arise. The Queen approaches.AC III.xi.46
Her head's declin'd, and death will cease her, butHer head's declined, and death will seize her butAC III.xi.47
Your comfort makes the rescue.Your comfort makes the rescue.AC III.xi.48
Sir, the Queene.Sir, the Queen.AC III.xi.50.2
Briefely Sir.Briefly, sir.AC IV.iv.10.2
Sir, his Chests and TreasureSir, his chests and treasureAC IV.v.10.2
he has not with him.He has not with him.AC IV.v.11.1
They are beaten Sir, and our aduantage seruesThey are beaten, sir, and our advantage servesAC IV.vii.12
For a faire victory.For a fair victory.AC IV.vii.13.1
I Noble Lord.Ay, noble lord.AC IV.xiv.1.2
I my Lord.Ay, my lord.AC IV.xiv.8.2
It does my Lord.It does, my lord.AC IV.xiv.11.2
What would my Lord?What would my lord?AC IV.xiv.55.1
The Gods with-hold me,The gods withhold me!AC IV.xiv.69.2
Shall I do that which all the Parthian Darts,Shall I do that which all the Parthian darts,AC IV.xiv.70
(Though Enemy) lost ayme, and could not.Though enemy, lost aim and could not?AC IV.xiv.71.1
I would not see't.I would not see't.AC IV.xiv.77.2
Oh sir, pardon me.O, sir, pardon me.AC IV.xiv.80.2
Turne from me then that Noble countenance,Turn from me then that noble countenanceAC IV.xiv.85
Wherein the worship of the whole world lyes.Wherein the worship of the whole world lies.AC IV.xiv.86
My sword is drawne.My sword is drawn.AC IV.xiv.88.1
My deere Master,My dear master,AC IV.xiv.89.2
My Captaine, and my Emperor. Let me sayMy captain, and my emperor, let me say,AC IV.xiv.90
Before I strike this bloody stroke, Farwell.Before I strike this bloody stroke, farewell.AC IV.xiv.91
Farewell great Chiefe. Shall I strike now?Farewell, great chief. Shall I strike now?AC IV.xiv.93.1
Why there then: / Thus I do escape the sorrowWhy, there then! Thus I do escape the sorrowAC IV.xiv.94
of Anthonies death. Killes himselfe.Of Antony's death. He kills himselfAC IV.xiv.95.1

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