Original textModern textKey line
What from the Cape, can you discerne at Sea?What from the cape can you discern at sea?Oth II.i.1
Me thinks, the wind hath spoke aloud at Land,Methinks the wind does speak aloud at land;Oth II.i.5
A fuller blast ne're shooke our Battlements:A fuller blast ne'er shook our battlements.Oth II.i.6
If it hath ruffiand so vpon the Sea,If it hath ruffianed so upon the sea,Oth II.i.7
What ribbes of Oake, when Mountaines melt on them,What ribs of oak, when mountains melt on them,Oth II.i.8
Can hold the Morties. What shall we heare of this?Can hold the mortise? What shall we hear of this?Oth II.i.9
If that the Turkish FleeteIf that the Turkish fleetOth II.i.17.2
Be not enshelter'd, and embay'd, they are drown'd,Be not ensheltered and embayed, they are drowned:Oth II.i.18
It is impossible to beare it out.It is impossible they bear it out.Oth II.i.19
How? Is this true ?How! Is this true?Oth II.i.25.1
I am glad on't: / 'Tis a worthy Gouernour.I am glad on't; 'tis a worthy governor.Oth II.i.30
Pray Heauens he be:Pray heaven he be:Oth II.i.34.2
For I haue seru'd him, and the man commandsFor I have served him, and the man commandsOth II.i.35
Like a full Soldier. Let's to the Sea-side (hoa)Like a full soldier. Let's to the seaside, ho!Oth II.i.36
As well to see the Vessell that's come in,As well to see the vessel that's come in,Oth II.i.37
As to throw-out our eyes for braue Othello,As to throw out our eyes for brave Othello,Oth II.i.38
Euen till we make the Maine, and th'Eriall blew,Even till we make the main and th' aerial blueOth II.i.39
An indistinct regard.An indistinct regard.Oth II.i.40.1
Is he well ship'd?Is he well shipped?Oth II.i.47
But good Lieutenant, is your Generall wiu'd?But, good Lieutenant, is your General wived?Oth II.i.60
What is she?What is she?Oth II.i.73.2
Good-faith a litle one: not past a pint, as I amGood faith, a little one; not past a pint, as I amOth II.iii.61
a Souldier.a soldier.Oth II.iii.62
I am for it Lieutenant: and Ile do youI am for it, Lieutenant; and I'll do youOth II.iii.81
Iustice.justice.Oth II.iii.82
To th'Platforme (Masters) come, let's set theTo th' platform, masters; come, let's set theOth II.iii.114 II.iii.115
But is he often thus?But is he often thus?Oth II.iii.123.2
It were wellIt were wellOth II.iii.126.2
The Generall were put in mind of it:The General were put in mind of it:Oth II.iii.127
Perhaps he sees it not, or his good naturePerhaps he sees it not, or his good natureOth II.iii.128
Prizes the vertue that appeares in Cassio,Prizes the virtue that appears in CassioOth II.iii.129
And lookes not on his euills: is not this true?And looks not on his evils. Is not this true?Oth II.iii.130
And 'tis great pitty, that the Noble MooreAnd 'tis great pity that the noble MoorOth II.iii.133
Should hazard such a Place, as his owne SecondShould hazard such a place as his own secondOth II.iii.134
With one of an ingraft Infirmitie,With one of an ingraft infirmity.Oth II.iii.135
It were an honest Action, to say It were an honest action to sayOth II.iii.136
so / To the Moore.So to the Moor.Oth II.iii.137.1
What's the matter Lieutenant?What's the matter, Lieutenant?Oth II.iii.141
Nay, good Lieutenant: / I pray you Sir, holdNay, good Lieutenant; I pray you, sir, holdOth II.iii.146
your hand.your hand.Oth II.iii.147
Come, come: you're drunke.Come, come, you're drunk.Oth II.iii.149
I bleed still,Zounds, I bleed still.Oth II.iii.158.2
I am hurt to th'death. He dies.I am hurt to th' death.Oth II.iii.159.1
Worthy Othello, I am hurt to danger,Worthy Othello, I am hurt to danger.Oth II.iii.191
Your Officer Iago, can informe you,Your officer, Iago, can inform you,Oth II.iii.192
While I spare speech which something now offends me.While I spare speech, which something now offends me,Oth II.iii.193
Of all that I do know, nor know I oughtOf all that I do know; nor know I aughtOth II.iii.194
By me, that's said, or done amisse this night,By me that's said or done amiss this night,Oth II.iii.195
Vnlesse selfe-charitie be sometimes a vice,Unless self-charity be sometimes a vice,Oth II.iii.196
And to defend our selues, it be a sinneAnd to defend ourselves it be a sinOth II.iii.197
When violence assailes vs.When violence assails us.Oth II.iii.198.1
If partially Affin'd, or league in office,If partially affined or leagued in office,Oth II.iii.212
Thou dost deliuer more, or lesse then Truth,Thou dost deliver more or less than truth,Oth II.iii.213
Thou art no Souldier.Thou art no soldier.Oth II.iii.214.1
What is the matter? How now Generall?What is the matter? How now, General!Oth V.ii.167
All. ALL
Oh Heauens, forefend.O heavens forfend!Oth V.ii.185
O monstrous Acte.O monstrous act!Oth V.ii.189.1
'Tis a notorious Villain: take you this weapon'Tis a notorious villain. Take you this weapon,Oth V.ii.237
Which I haue recouer'd from the Moore:Which I have here recovered from the Moor.Oth V.ii.238
Come guard the doore without, let him not passe,Come guard the door without: let him not pass,Oth V.ii.239
But kill him rather. Ile after that same villaine,But kill him rather. I'll after that same villain,Oth V.ii.240
For 'tis a damned Slaue. For 'tis a damned slave.Oth V.ii.241.1

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