Original textModern textKey line
Casar and Lepidus Caesar and LepidusAC II.i.16.2
are in the field, / A mighty strength they carry.Are in the field. A mighty strength they carry.AC II.i.17
From Siluius, Sir.From Silvius, sir.AC II.i.18.2
I cannot hope,I cannot hopeAC II.i.38.2
Casar and Anthony shall well greet together;Caesar and Antony shall well greet together.AC II.i.39
His Wife that's dead, did trespasses to Casar,His wife that's dead did trespasses to Caesar;AC II.i.40
His Brother wan'd vpon him, although I thinkeHis brother warred upon him – although, I think,AC II.i.41
Not mou'd by Anthony.Not moved by Antony.AC II.i.42.1
Thy Father Pompey would ne're haueThy father, Pompey, would ne'er haveAC
made this Treaty. You, and I haue knowne sir.made this treaty. – You and I have known, sir.AC
We haue Sir.We have, sir.AC
And you by Land.And you by land.AC
Nor what I haue done by water.Nor what I have done by water.AC
And you by Land.And you by land.AC
All mens faces are true, whatsomere their handsAll men's faces are true, whatsome'er their handsAC
No slander, they steale hearts.No slander; they steal hearts.AC
For my part, I am sorry it is turn'd to a Drinking. For my part, I am sorry it is turned to a drinking.AC
Pompey doth this day laugh away his Fortune.Pompey doth this day laugh away his fortune.AC
Y'haue said Sir, we look'd not for Marke Anthony Y'have said, sir. We looked not for Mark AntonyAC
heere, pray you, is he married to Cleopatra?here. Pray you, is he married to Cleopatra?AC
True Sir, she was the wife of Caius Marcellus.True, sir; she was the wife of Caius Marcellus.AC
Pray'ye sir.Pray ye, sir?AC
Then is Casar and he, for euer knit together.Then is Caesar and he for ever knit together.AC
I thinke the policy of that purpose, made more inI think the policy of that purpose made more inAC
the Marriage, then the loue of the parties.the marriage than the love of the parties.AC
Who would not haue his wife so?Who would not have his wife so?AC
And thus it may be. Come Sir, will you aboord?And thus it may be. Come, sir, will you aboard?AC
I haue a health for you.I have a health for you.AC
Come, let's away. Come, let's away.AC
Pompey, a word.Pompey, a word.AC II.vii.37
Forsake thy seate I do beseech thee Captaine,Forsake thy seat, I do beseech thee, captain,AC II.vii.38
And heare me speake a word.And hear me speak a word.AC II.vii.39.1
If for the sake of Merit thou wilt heare mee,If for the sake of merit thou wilt hear me,AC II.vii.55
Rise from thy stoole.Rise from thy stool.AC II.vii.56.1
I haue euer held my cap off to thy Fortunes.I have ever held my cap off to thy fortunes.AC II.vii.57
Wilt thou be Lord of all the world?Wilt thou be lord of all the world?AC II.vii.61.1
Wilt thou be Lord of the whole world? That's twice.Wilt thou be lord of the whole world? That's twice.AC II.vii.62
But entertaine it,But entertain it,AC II.vii.63.2
and though thou thinke me poore, I am the manAnd, though thou think me poor, I am the manAC II.vii.64
will giue thee all the world.Will give thee all the world.AC II.vii.65.1
No Pompey, I haue kept me from the cup,No, Pompey, I have kept me from the cup.AC II.vii.66
Thou art if thou dar'st be, the earthly Ioue:Thou art, if thou dar'st be, the earthly Jove;AC II.vii.67
What ere the Ocean pales, or skie inclippes,Whate'er the ocean pales, or sky inclips,AC II.vii.68
Is thine, if thou wilt ha't.Is thine, if thou wilt ha't.AC II.vii.69.1
These three World-sharers, these CompetitorsThese three world-sharers, these competitors,AC II.vii.70
Are in thy vessell. Let me cut the Cable,Are in thy vessel. Let me cut the cable;AC II.vii.71
And when we are put off, fall to their throates:And when we are put off, fall to their throats.AC II.vii.72
All there is thine.All there is thine.AC II.vii.73.1
For this, Ile neuer follow / Thy paul'd Fortunes more,For this I'll never follow thy palled fortunes more.AC II.vii.81
Who seekes and will not take, when once 'tis offer'd,Who seeks, and will not take when once 'tis offered,AC II.vii.82
Shall neuer finde it more.Shall never find it more.AC II.vii.83.1
Enobarbus, welcome.Enobarbus, welcome!AC II.vii.85.2
Why?Why?AC II.vii.88
The third part, then he is drunk: would it were all,The third part then is drunk. Would it were all,AC II.vii.90
that it might go on wheeles.That it might go on wheels!AC II.vii.91
Come.Come.AC II.vii.93
No to my Cabin:No, to my cabin.AC II.vii.128.2
these Drummes, / These Trumpets, Flutes: whatThese drums! These trumpets, flutes! What!AC II.vii.129
Let Neptune heare, we bid aloud farewellLet Neptune hear we bid a loud farewellAC II.vii.130
To these great Fellowes. Sound and be hang'd,sound out.To these great fellows. Sound and be hanged, sound out!AC II.vii.131
Hoa, Noble Captaine, come. Hoa! Noble captain, come.AC II.vii.133

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