Original textModern textKey line
You haue little cause to say so.You have little cause to say so.Oth II.i.107.2
You shall not write my praise.You shall not write my praise.Oth II.i.115.1
How if Faire, and Foolish?How if fair and foolish?Oth II.i.133.2
Goodmorrow (good Lieutenant) I am sorrieGood morrow, good Lieutenant; I am sorryOth III.i.40
For your displeasure: but all will sure be well.For your displeasure: but all will sure be well.Oth III.i.41
The Generall and his wife are talking of it,The General and his wife are talking of it,Oth III.i.42
And she speakes for you stoutly. The Moore replies,And she speaks for you stoutly. The Moor repliesOth III.i.43
That he you hurt is of great Fame in Cyprus,That he you hurt is of great fame in Cyprus,Oth III.i.44
And great Affinitie: and that in wholsome WisedomeAnd great affinity; and that in wholesome wisdomOth III.i.45
He might not but refuse you. But he protests he loues youHe might not but refuse you; but he protests he loves youOth III.i.46
And needs no other Suitor, but his likingsAnd needs no other suitor but his likingsOth III.i.47
To take the safest occasion by the frontOth III.i.48
To bring you in againe.To bring you in again.Oth III.i.49.1
Pray you come in:Pray you, come in:Oth III.i.52.2
I will bestow you where you shall haue timeI will bestow you where you shall have timeOth III.i.53
To speake your bosome freely.To speak your bosom freely.Oth III.i.54.1
Good Madam do: I warrant it greeues my Husband,Good madam, do: I warrant it grieves my husbandOth III.iii.3
As if the cause were his.As if the case were his.Oth III.iii.4
Madam, heere comes my Lord.Madam, here comes my lord.Oth III.iii.29
I am glad I haue found this Napkin:I am glad I have found this napkin:Oth III.iii.287
This was her first remembrance from the Moore,This was her first remembrance from the Moor.Oth III.iii.288
My wayward Husband hath a hundred timesMy wayward husband hath a hundred timesOth III.iii.289
Woo'd me to steale it. But she so loues the Token,Wooed me to steal it; but she so loves the token –Oth III.iii.290
(For he coniur'd her, she should euer keepe it)For he conjured her she should ever keep it –Oth III.iii.291
That she reserues it euermore about her,That she reserves it evermore about herOth III.iii.292
To kisse, and talke too. Ile haue the worke tane out,To kiss and talk to. I'll have the work ta'en out,Oth III.iii.293
And giu't Iago: And give't Iago.Oth III.iii.294
what he will do with it / Heauen knowes, not I:What he will do with it, heaven knows, not I;Oth III.iii.295
I nothing, but to please his Fantasie.I nothing, but to please his fantasy.Oth III.iii.296
Do not you chide: I haue a thing for you.Do not you chide; I have a thing for you.Oth III.iii.298
Hah?Ha!Oth III.iii.300
Oh, is that all? What will you giue me nowO, is that all? What will you give me nowOth III.iii.302
For that same Handkerchiefe.For that same handkerchief?Oth III.iii.303.1
What Handkerchiefe?What handkerchief!Oth III.iii.304
Why that the Moore first gaue to Desdemona,Why that the Moor first gave to Desdemona;Oth III.iii.305
That which so often you did bid me steale.That which so often you did bid me steal.Oth III.iii.306
No: but she let it drop by negligence,No, faith, she let it drop by negligence,Oth III.iii.308
And to th'aduantage, I being heere, took't vp:And to th' advantage, I, being here, took't up.Oth III.iii.309
Looke, heere 'tis.Look, here it is.Oth III.iii.310.1
What will you do with't, that you haue bene so earnest What will you do with't, that you have been so earnestOth III.iii.311
to haue me filch it?To have me filch it?Oth III.iii.312.1
If it be not for some purpose of import,If it be not for some purpose of import,Oth III.iii.313
Giu't me againe. Poore Lady, shee'l run madGive't me again. Poor lady, she'll run madOth III.iii.314
When she shall lacke it.When she shall lack it.Oth III.iii.315
I know not Madam.I know not, madam.Oth III.iv.24
Is he not iealious?Is he not jealous?Oth III.iv.29.2
Looke where he comes.Look where he comes.Oth III.iv.31.2
Is not this man iealious?Is not this man jealous?Oth III.iv.96.1
'Tis not a yeare or two shewes vs a man:'Tis not a year or two shows us a man.Oth III.iv.99
They are all but Stomackes, and we all but Food,They are all but stomachs, and we all but food;Oth III.iv.100
They eate vs hungerly, and when they are fullThey eat us hungerly, and when they are full,Oth III.iv.101
They belch vs. / Looke you, Cassio and my Husband.They belch us. Look you, Cassio and my husband.Oth III.iv.102
He went hence but now:He went hence but nowOth III.iv.128.2
And certainly in strange vnquietnesse.And certainly in strange unquietness.Oth III.iv.129
Pray heauen it bee / State matters, as you thinke,Pray heaven it be state matters, as you think,Oth III.iv.151
and no Conception, / Nor no Iealious Toy,And no conception nor no jealous toyOth III.iv.152
concerning you.Concerning you.Oth III.iv.153
But Iealious soules will not be answer'd so;But jealous souls will not be answered so;Oth III.iv.155
They are not euer iealious for the cause,They are not ever jealous for the cause,Oth III.iv.156
But iealious, for they're iealious. It is a MonsterBut jealous for they're jealous. It is a monsterOth III.iv.157
Begot vpon it selfe, borne on it selfe.Begot upon itself, born on itself.Oth III.iv.158
Lady, Amen.Lady, amen!Oth III.iv.160
Nor euer heard: nor euer did suspect.Nor ever heard, nor ever did suspect.Oth IV.ii.2
But then I saw no harme: and then I heard,But then I saw no harm; and then I heardOth IV.ii.4
Each syllable that breath made vp betweene them.Each syllable that breath made up between them.Oth IV.ii.5
Neuer my Lord.Never, my lord.Oth IV.ii.6.2
Neuer.Never.Oth IV.ii.7.2
Neuer my Lord.Never, my lord.Oth IV.ii.9
I durst (my Lord) to wager, she is honest:I durst, my lord, to wager she is honest,Oth IV.ii.11
Lay downe my Soule at stake: If you thinke other,Lay down my soul at stake. If you think other,Oth IV.ii.12
Remoue your thought. It doth abuse your bosome:Remove your thought: it doth abuse your bosom.Oth IV.ii.13
If any wretch haue put this in your head,If any wretch have put this in your head,Oth IV.ii.14
Let Heauen requit it with the Serpents curse,Let heaven requite it with the serpent's curse!Oth IV.ii.15
For if she be not honest, chaste, and true,For if she be not honest, chaste, and true,Oth IV.ii.16
There's no man happy. The purest of their WiuesThere's no man happy. The purest of their wivesOth IV.ii.17
Is foule as Slander.Is foul as slander.Oth IV.ii.18.1
Alas, what do's this Gentleman conceiue?Alas, what does this gentleman conceive?Oth IV.ii.94
How do you Madam? how do you my good Lady?How do you, madam? How do you, my good lady?Oth IV.ii.95
Good Madam, / What's the matter with my Lord?Good madam, what's the matter with my lord?Oth IV.ii.97
Why, with my Lord, Madam?Why, with my lord, madam.Oth IV.ii.99
He that is yours, sweet Lady.He that is yours, sweet lady.Oth IV.ii.100.2
Heere's a change indeed. Here's a change indeed!Oth IV.ii.105.2
Alas (Iago) my Lord hath so bewhor'd her,Alas, Iago, my lord hath so bewhored her,Oth IV.ii.114
Throwne such dispight, and heauy termes vpon herThrown such despite and heavy terms upon herOth IV.ii.115
That true hearts cannot beare it.As true heart cannot bear.Oth IV.ii.116
He call'd her whore: a Begger in his drinke:He called her whore: a beggar in his drinkOth IV.ii.119
Could not haue laid such termes vpon his Callet.Could not have laid such terms upon his callet.Oth IV.ii.120
Hath she forsooke so many Noble Matches?Hath she forsook so many noble matches,Oth IV.ii.124
Her Father? And her Country? And her Friends?Her father, and her country, all her friends,Oth IV.ii.125
To be call'd Whore? Would it not make one weepe?To be called whore? Would it not make one weep?Oth IV.ii.126
I will be hang'd, if some eternall Villaine,I will be hanged if some eternal villain,Oth IV.ii.129
Some busie and insinuating Rogue,Some busy and insinuating rogue,Oth IV.ii.130
Some cogging, cozening Slaue, to get some Office,Some cogging, cozening slave, to get some office,Oth IV.ii.131
Haue not deuis'd this Slander: I will be hang'd else.Have not devised this slander; I'll be hanged else.Oth IV.ii.132
A halter pardon him: / And hell gnaw his bones.A halter pardon him and hell gnaw his bones!Oth IV.ii.135
Why should he call her Whore? / Who keepes her companie?Why should he call her whore? Who keeps her company?Oth IV.ii.136
What Place? What Time? / What Forme? What liklyhood?What place, what time, what form, what likelihood?Oth IV.ii.137
The Moore's abus'd by some most villanous Knaue,The Moor's abused by some most villainous knave,Oth IV.ii.138
Some base notorious Knaue, some scuruy Fellow.Some base notorious knave, some scurvy fellow.Oth IV.ii.139
Oh Heauens, that such companions thou'd'st vnfold,O heaven, that such companions thou'dst unfold,Oth IV.ii.140
And put in euery honest hand a whipAnd put in every honest hand a whipOth IV.ii.141
To lash the Rascalls naked through the world,To lash the rascals naked through the world,Oth IV.ii.142
Euen from the East to th'West.Even from the east to th' west!Oth IV.ii.143.1
Oh fie vpon them: some such Squire he wasO fie upon them! Some such squire he wasOth IV.ii.144
That turn'd your wit, the seamy-side without,That turned your wit the seamy side withoutOth IV.ii.145
And made you to suspect me with the Moore.And made you to suspect me with the Moor.Oth IV.ii.146
How goes it now? He lookes gentler then he did.How goes it now? He looks gentler than he did.Oth IV.iii.10
Dismisse me?Dismiss me?Oth IV.iii.13.2
I, would you had neuer seene him.I would you had never seen him.Oth IV.iii.17
I haue laid those Sheetes you bad me on the bed.I have laid those sheets, you bade me, on the bed.Oth IV.iii.21
Come, come: you talke.Come, come, you talk.Oth IV.iii.24.2
Shall I go fetch your Night-gowne?Shall I go fetch your nightgown?Oth IV.iii.33.1
A very handsome man.A very handsome man.Oth IV.iii.35.1
I know a Lady in Venice would haue walk'd barefootI know a lady in Venice would have walked barefootOth IV.iii.36
to Palestine for a touch of his nether lip.to Palestine for a touch of his nether lip.Oth IV.iii.37
It's the wind.It's the wind.Oth IV.iii.51
'Tis neyther heere, nor there.'Tis neither here nor there.Oth IV.iii.56.2
There be some such, no question.There be some such, no question.Oth IV.iii.60.2
Why, would not you?Why, would not you?Oth IV.iii.62.1
Nor I neither, by this Heauenly light: / I might doo'tNor I neither by this heavenly light: I might do'tOth IV.iii.63
as well i'th'darke.as well i'th' dark.Oth IV.iii.64
The world's a huge thing: / It is a great price, for a The world's a huge thing: it is a great price for aOth IV.iii.67
small vice.small vice.Oth IV.iii.68
Introth I thinke I should, and vndoo't when I hadIn troth I think I should, and undo 't when I hadOth IV.iii.70
done. Marry, I would not doe such a thing for a ioyntdone it. Marry, I would not do such a thing for a jointOth IV.iii.71
Ring, nor for measures of Lawne, nor for Gownes, Petticoats,ring, nor for measures of lawn, nor for gowns, petticoats,Oth IV.iii.72
nor Caps, nor any petty exhibition. But for all the wholenor caps, nor any petty exhibition. But for all the wholeOth IV.iii.73
world: why, who would not make her husband aworld! Ud's pity, who would not make her husband aOth IV.iii.74
Cuckold, to make him a Monarch? I should venturecuckold, to make him a monarch? I should ventureOth IV.iii.75
Purgatory for't.purgatory for't.Oth IV.iii.76
Why, the wrong is but a wrong i'th'world; andWhy, the wrong is but a wrong i'th' world; andOth IV.iii.79
hauing the world for your labour, 'tis a wrong in yourhaving the world for your labour, tis a wrong in yourOth IV.iii.80
owne world, and you might quickly make it right.own world, and you might quickly make it right.Oth IV.iii.81
Yes, a dozen: and as many to'th'vantage, as would Yes, a dozen: and as many to th' vantage as wouldOth IV.iii.83
store the world they plaid for.store the world they played for.Oth IV.iii.84
But I do thinke it is their Husbands faultsBut I do think it is their husbands' faultsOth IV.iii.85
If Wiues do fall: (Say, that they slacke their duties,If wives do fall. Say that they slack their duties,Oth IV.iii.86
And powre our Treasures into forraigne laps;And pour our treasures into foreign laps;Oth IV.iii.87
Or else breake out in peeuish Iealousies,Or else break out in peevish jealousies,Oth IV.iii.88
Throwing restraint vpon vs: Or say they strike vs,Throwing restraint upon us; or say they strike us,Oth IV.iii.89
Or scant our former hauing in despight)Or scant our former having in despiteOth IV.iii.90
Why we haue galles: and though we haue some Grace,Why, we have galls, and though we have some grace,Oth IV.iii.91
Yet haue we some Reuenge. Let Husbands know,Yet have we some revenge. Let husbands knowOth IV.iii.92
Their wiues haue sense like them: They see, and smell,Their wives have sense like them: they see and smell,Oth IV.iii.93
And haue their Palats both for sweet, and sowre,And have their palates both for sweet and sourOth IV.iii.94
As Husbands haue. What is it that they do,As husbands have. What is it that they do,Oth IV.iii.95
When they change vs for others? Is it Sport?When they change us for others? Is it sport?Oth IV.iii.96
I thinke it is: and doth Affection breed it?I think it is. And doth affection breed it?Oth IV.iii.97
I thinke it doth. Is't Frailty that thus erres?I think it doth. Is't frailty that thus errs?Oth IV.iii.98
It is so too. And haue not we Affections?It is so too. And have not we affections,Oth IV.iii.99
Desires for Sport? and Frailty, as men haue?Desires for sport, and frailty, as men have?Oth IV.iii.100
Then let them vse vs well: else let them know,Then let them use us well: else let them knowOth IV.iii.101
The illes we do, their illes instruct vs so.The ills we do, their ills instruct us so.Oth IV.iii.102
Alas, what is the matter? / What is the matter, Husband?'Las, what's the matter? What's the matter, husband?Oth V.i.111
Alas good Gentleman: alas good Cassio.Alas, good gentleman! Alas, good Cassio!Oth V.i.115
Oh fie vpon thee Strumpet.Fie, fie upon thee, strumpet!Oth V.i.121
As I? Fie vpon thee.As I? Foh! Fie upon thee!Oth V.i.123.2
My Lord, my Lord? What hoa? My Lord, my Lord.(without) My lord, my lord! What, ho! My lord, my lord!Oth V.ii.86
What hoa? my Lord, my Lord?(without) What, ho! My lord, my lord!Oth V.ii.90.2
Oh good my Lord, I would speake a word with you.(without) O, good my lord, I would speak a word with you.Oth V.ii.91
I do beseech youI do beseech youOth V.ii.102.2
That I may speake with you. Oh good my Lord.That I may speak with you. O, good my lord!Oth V.ii.103
Oh my good Lord, yonders foule Murthers done.O, my good lord, yonder's foul murder done.Oth V.ii.107
But now, my Lord.But now, my lord.Oth V.ii.109
Cassio, my Lord, hath kill'd / A young Venetian,Cassio, my lord, hath killed a young VenetianOth V.ii.113
call'd Rodorigo.Called Roderigo.Oth V.ii.114.1
No, Cassio is not kill'd.No, Cassio is not killed.Oth V.ii.115.2
Alas! what cry is that?O Lord! What cry is that?Oth V.ii.118.2
Out, and alas, that was my Ladies voice.Out and alas, that was my lady's voice!Oth V.ii.120
Helpe, helpe hoa, helpe. Oh Ladie speake againe,Help, help, ho, help! O, lady, speak again!Oth V.ii.121
Sweet Desdemona, oh sweet Mistris, speake.Sweet Desdemona, O sweet mistress, speak!Oth V.ii.122
Oh who hath done this deed?O, who hath done this deed?Oth V.ii.124
Alas: who knowes?Alas, who knows?Oth V.ii.127.2
She said so: I must needs report the truth.She said so: I must needs report the truth.Oth V.ii.129
Oh the more Angell she,O, the more angel she,Oth V.ii.131.2
and you the blacker Diuell.And you the blacker devil!Oth V.ii.132
Thou do'st bely her, and thou art a diuell.Thou dost belie her, and thou art a devil.Oth V.ii.134
Thou art rash as fire, to sayThou art rash as fire to sayOth V.ii.135.2
That she was false. Oh she was heauenly true.That she was false. O, she was heavenly true!Oth V.ii.136
My Husband?My husband!Oth V.ii.141.1
That she was false to Wedlocke?That she was false to wedlock?Oth V.ii.141.3
My Husband?My husband!Oth V.ii.145.2
My Husband?My husband!Oth V.ii.148.2
Oh Mistris, / Villany hath made mockes with loue:O mistress, villainy hath made mocks with love!Oth V.ii.150
My Husband say she was false?My husband say that she was false?Oth V.ii.151.1
If he say so, may his pernicious SouleIf he say so, may his pernicious soulOth V.ii.154
Rot halfe a graine a day: he lyes to'th'heart,Rot half a grain a day! He lies to th' heart.Oth V.ii.155
She was too fond of her most filthy Bargaine.She was too fond of her most filthy bargain.Oth V.ii.156
Do thy wotst:Do thy worst:Oth V.ii.158
This deede of thine is no more worthy Heauen,This deed of thine is no more worthy heavenOth V.ii.159
Then thou was't worthy her.Than thou wast worthy her.Oth V.ii.160.1
Thou hast not halfe that powre to do me harm,Thou hast not half that power to do me harmOth V.ii.161
As I haue to be hurt. Oh Gull, oh dolt,As I have to be hurt. O gull! O dolt!Oth V.ii.162
As ignorant as durt: thou hast done a deedAs ignorant as dirt! Thou hast done a deed –Oth V.ii.163
(I care not for thy Sword) Ile make thee known,I care not for thy sword – I'll make thee known,Oth V.ii.164
Though I lost twenty liues. Helpe, helpe, hoa, helpe:Though I lost twenty lives. Help! Help, ho! Help!Oth V.ii.165
The Moore hath kill'd my Mistris. Murther, murther.The Moor hath killed my mistress! Murder! Murder!Oth V.ii.166
Oh, are you come, Iago: you haue done well,O, are you come, Iago? You have done well,Oth V.ii.168
That men must lay their Murthers on your necke.That men must lay their murders on your neck.Oth V.ii.169
Disproue this Villaine, if thou bee'st a man:Disprove this villain, if thou be'st a man:Oth V.ii.171
He sayes, thou told'st him that his wife was false:He says thou told'st him that his wife was false.Oth V.ii.172
I know thou did'st not: thou'rt not such a Villain.I know thou didst not: thou'rt not such a villain.Oth V.ii.173
Speake, for my heart is full.Speak, for my heart is full.Oth V.ii.174
But did you euer tell him, / She was false?But did you ever tell him she was false?Oth V.ii.177
You told a Lye an odious damned Lye:You told a lie, an odious damned lie:Oth V.ii.179
Vpon my Soule, a Lye; a wicked Lye.Upon my soul, a lie, a wicked lie!Oth V.ii.180
Shee false with Cassio? / Did you say with Cassio?She false with Cassio! Did you say with Cassio?Oth V.ii.181
I will not charme my Tongue; / I am bound to speake,I will not charm my tongue; I am bound to speak:Oth V.ii.183
My Mistris heere lyes murthered in her bed.My mistress here lies murdered in her bed.Oth V.ii.184
And your reports haue set the Murder on.And your reports have set the murder on.Oth V.ii.186
Villany, villany, villany:Villainy, villainy, villainy!Oth V.ii.189.2
I thinke vpon't, I thinke: I smel't: O Villany:I think upon't, I think – I smell't – O villainy!Oth V.ii.190
I thought so then: Ile kill my selfe for greefe.I thought so then; I'll kill myself for grief.Oth V.ii.191
O villany! villany!O villainy, villainy!Oth V.ii.192
Good Gentlemen, let me haue leaue to speake:Good gentlemen, let me have leave to speak.Oth V.ii.194
'Tis proper I obey him; but not now:'Tis proper I obey him, but not now.Oth V.ii.195
Perchance Iago, I will ne're go home.Perchance, Iago, I will ne'er go home.Oth V.ii.196
Nay; lay thee downe, and roare:Nay, lay thee down and roar,Oth V.ii.197.2
For thou hast kill'd the sweetest innocent,For thou hast killed the sweetest innocentOth V.ii.198
That ere did lift vp eye.That e'er did lift up eye.Oth V.ii.199.1
Oh Heauen! oh heauenly Powres!O God! O heavenly Powers!Oth V.ii.216.2
'Twill out, 'twill out. I peace?'Twill out, 'twill out. I peace?Oth V.ii.217.2
No, I will speake as liberall as the North;No, I will speak as liberal as the north;Oth V.ii.218
Let Heauen, and Men, and Diuels, let them all,Let heaven, and men, and devils, let them all,Oth V.ii.219
All, all, crie shame against me, yet Ile speake.All, all cry shame against me, yet I'll speak.Oth V.ii.220
I will not.I will not.Oth V.ii.221.2
Oh thou dull Moore, / That Handkerchiefe thou speak'st ofO thou dull Moor, that handkerchief thou speak'st ofOth V.ii.223
I found by Fortune, and did giue my Husband:I found by fortune and did give my husband,Oth V.ii.224
For often, with a solemne earnestnesse,For often, with a solemn earnestness –Oth V.ii.225
(More then indeed belong'd to such a Trifle)More than indeed belonged to such a trifle –Oth V.ii.226
He begg'd of me, to steale't.He begged of me to steal it.Oth V.ii.227.1
She giue it Cassio? No, alas I found it,She give it Cassio? No, alas, I found itOth V.ii.228
And I did giu't my Husband.And I did give't my husband.Oth V.ii.229.1
By Heauen I do not, I do not Gentlemen:By heaven I do not, I do not, gentlemen.Oth V.ii.230
Oh murd'rous Coxcombe, what should such a FooleO murderous coxcomb, what should such a foolOth V.ii.231
Do with so good a wife?Do with so good a wife?Oth V.ii.232.1
I, I: oh lay me by my Mistris side.Ay, ay: O, lay me by my mistress' side.Oth V.ii.235
What did thy Song boad Lady?What did thy song bode, lady?Oth V.ii.244.2
Hearke, canst thou heare me? I will play the Swan,Hark, canst thou hear me? I will play the swan.Oth V.ii.245
And dye in Musicke: Willough, Willough, Willough.And die in music. (Singing) Willow, willow, willow.Oth V.ii.246
Moore, she was chaste: She lou'd thee, cruell Moore,Moor, she was chaste; she loved thee, cruel Moor,Oth V.ii.247
So come my Soule to blisse, as I speake true:So come my soul to bliss, as I speak true;Oth V.ii.248
So speaking as I thinke, alas, I dye.So speaking as I think, I die, I die.Oth V.ii.249

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