AENEAS
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How now Prince Troylus? / Wherefore not a field?How now, Prince Troilus! wherefore not a-field?TC I.i.107
That Paris is returned home, and hurt.That Paris is returned home, and hurt.TC I.i.111
Troylus by Menelaus.Troilus, by Menelaus.TC I.i.112.2
Harke what good sport is out of Towne to day.Hark what good sport is out of town today!TC I.i.115
In all swift hast.In all swift haste.TC I.i.118.1
Is this great Agamemnons Tent, I pray you?Is this great Agamemnon's tent, I pray you?TC I.iii.216
May one that is a Herald, and a Prince,May one that is a herald and a princeTC I.iii.218
Do a faire message to his Kingly eares?Do a fair message to his kingly ears?TC I.iii.219
Faire leaue, and large security. How mayFair leave and large security. How mayTC I.iii.223
A stranger to those most Imperial lookes,A stranger to those most imperial looksTC I.iii.224
Know them from eyes of other Mortals?Know them from eyes of other mortals?TC I.iii.225.1
I:Ay;TC I.iii.226
I aske, that I might waken reuerence,I ask, that I might waken reverence,TC I.iii.227
And on the cheeke be ready with a blushAnd bid the cheek be ready with a blushTC I.iii.228
Modest as morning, when she coldly eyesModest as morning when she coldly eyesTC I.iii.229
The youthfull Phobus:The youthful Phoebus.TC I.iii.230
Which is that God in office guiding men?Which is that god in office, guiding men?TC I.iii.231
Which is the high and mighty Agamemnon?Which is the high and mighty Agamemnon?TC I.iii.232
Courtiers as free, as debonnaire; vnarm'd,Courtiers as free, as debonair, unarmed,TC I.iii.235
As bending Angels: that's their Fame, in peace:As bending angels, that's their fame in peace;TC I.iii.236
But when they would seeme Souldiers, they haue galles,But when they would seem soldiers, they have galls,TC I.iii.237
Good armes, strong ioynts, true swords, & Ioues accord,Good arms, strong joints, true swords; and – Jove's accord – TC I.iii.238
Nothing so full of heart. But peace Aneas,Nothing so full of heart. But peace, Aeneas,TC I.iii.239
Peace Troyan, lay thy finger on thy lips,Peace, Trojan, lay thy finger on thy lips.TC I.iii.240
The worthinesse of praise distaines his worth:The worthiness of praise distains his worthTC I.iii.241
If that he prais'd himselfe, bring the praise forth.If that he praised himself bring the praise forth;TC I.iii.242
But what the repining enemy commends,But what the repining enemy commends,TC I.iii.243
That breath Fame blowes, that praise sole pure transcẽds.That breath fame blows; that praise, sole pure, transcends.TC I.iii.244
I Greeke, that is my name.Ay, Greek, that is my name.TC I.iii.246
Sir pardon, 'tis for Agamemnons eares.Sir, pardon, 'tis for Agamemnon's ears.TC I.iii.248
Nor I from Troy come not to whisper him,Nor I from Troy come not to whisper him;TC I.iii.250
I bring a Trumpet to awake his eare,I bring a trumpet to awake his ear,TC I.iii.251
To set his sence on the attentiue bent,To set his sense on the attentive bent,TC I.iii.252
And then to speake.And then to speak.TC I.iii.253.1
Trumpet blow loud,Trumpet, blow loud;TC I.iii.256.2
Send thy Brasse voyce through all these lazie Tents,Send thy brass voice through all these lazy tents;TC I.iii.257
And euery Greeke of mettle, let him know, And every Greek of mettle, let him knowTC I.iii.258
What Troy meanes fairely, shall be spoke alowd.What Troy means fairly shall be spoke aloud.TC I.iii.259
We haue great Agamemnon heere in Troy,We have, great Agamemnon, here in TroyTC I.iii.260
A Prince calld Hector, Priam is his Father:A prince called Hector – Priam is his father – TC I.iii.261
Who in this dull and long-continew'd TruceWho in this dull and long-continued truceTC I.iii.262
Is rusty growne. He bad me take a Trumpet,Is rusty grown. He bade me take a trumpet,TC I.iii.263
And to this purpose speake: Kings, Princes, Lords,And to this purpose speak: ‘ Kings, princes, lords,TC I.iii.264
If there be one among'st the fayr'st of Greece,If there be one amongst the fair'st of GreeceTC I.iii.265
That holds his Honor higher then his ease,That holds his honour higher than his ease,TC I.iii.266
That seekes his praise, more then he feares his perill,That seeks his praise more than he fears his peril,TC I.iii.267
That knowes his Valour, and knowes not his feare,That knows his valour, and knows not his fear,TC I.iii.268
That loues his Mistris more then in consession,That loves his mistress more than in confessionTC I.iii.269
(With truant vowes to her owne lips he loues)With truant vows to her own lips he loves,TC I.iii.270
And dare avow her Beauty, and her Worth,And dare avow her beauty and her worthTC I.iii.271
In other armes then hers: to him this Challenge.In other arms than hers; to him this challenge:TC I.iii.272
Hector, in view of Troyans, and of Greekes,Hector, in view of Trojans and of Greeks,TC I.iii.273
Shall make it good, or do his best to do it.Shall make it good, or do his best to do it,TC I.iii.274
He hath a Lady, wiser, fairer, truer,He hath a lady, wiser, fairer, truer,TC I.iii.275
Then euer Greeke did compasse in his armes,Than ever Greek did compass in his arms;TC I.iii.276
And will to morrow with his Trumpet call,And will tomorrow with his trumpet callTC I.iii.277
Midway betweene your Tents, and walles of Troy,Midway between your tents and walls of Troy,TC I.iii.278
To rowze a Grecian that is true in loue.To rouse a Grecian that is true in love.TC I.iii.279
If any come, Hector shal honour him:If any come, Hector shall honour him;TC I.iii.280
If none, hee'l say in Troy when he retyres,If none, he'll say in Troy when he retires,TC I.iii.281
The Grecian Dames are sun-burnt, and not worthThe Grecian dames are sunburnt, and not worthTC I.iii.282
The splinter of a Lance: Euen so much.The splinter of a lance.’ Even so much.TC I.iii.283
Now heauens forbid such scarsitie of youth.Now heavens forbid such scarcity of youth!TC I.iii.302
Is the Prince there in person?Is the prince there in person? – TC IV.i.3
Had I so good occasion to lye longHad I so good occasion to lie longTC IV.i.4
As you Prince Paris, nothing but heauenly businesse,As you, Prince Paris, nothing but heavenly businessTC IV.i.5
Should rob my bed-mate of my company.Should rob my bed-mate of my company.TC IV.i.6
Health to you valiant sir,Health to you, valiant sir,TC IV.i.11.2
During all question of the gentle truce:During all question of the gentle truce;TC IV.i.12
But when I meete you arm'd, as blacke defiance,But when I meet you armed, as black defianceTC IV.i.13
As heart can thinke, or courage execute.As heart can think or courage execute.TC IV.i.14
And thou shalt hunt a Lyon that will flyeAnd thou shalt hunt a lion that will flyTC IV.i.20
With his face backward, in humaine gentlenesse:With his face backward. – In humane gentleness,TC IV.i.21
Welcome to Troy; now by Anchises life,Welcome to Troy! Now by Anchises' life,TC IV.i.22
Welcome indeede: by Venus hand I sweare,Welcome indeed! By Venus' hand I swear,TC IV.i.23
No man aliue can loue in such a sort,No man alive can love in such a sortTC IV.i.24
The thing he meanes to kill, more excellently.The thing he means to kill more excellently.TC IV.i.25
We know each other well.We know each other well.TC IV.i.31
I was sent for to the King; but why, I know not.I was sent for to the King; but why, I know not.TC IV.i.36
That I assure you:That I assure you;TC IV.i.46.2
Troylus had rather Troy were borne to Greece,Troilus had rather Troy were borne to GreeceTC IV.i.47
Then Cressid borne from Troy.Than Cressid borne from Troy.TC IV.i.48.1
Good morrow all. Good morrow, all.TC IV.i.51
Good morrow Lord, good morrow.Good morrow, lord, good morrow.TC IV.ii.44
Is not Prince Troylus here?Is not Prince Troilus here?TC IV.ii.47
Come he is here, my Lord, doe not deny him:Come, he is here, my lord; do not deny him.TC IV.ii.49
It doth import him much to speake with me.It doth import him much to speak with me.TC IV.ii.50
Who, nay then: Come, come, youle doe himWhoa! Nay, then! Come, come, you'll do himTC IV.ii.54
wrong, ere y'are ware: youle be so true to him, to bewrong ere you are 'ware; you'll be so true to him to beTC IV.ii.55
false to him: Doe not you know of him, but yet goe fetchfalse to him. Do not you know of him, but yet go fetchTC IV.ii.56
him hither, goe.him hither, go.TC IV.ii.57
My Lord, I scarce haue leisure to salute you,My lord, I scarce have leisure to salute you,TC IV.ii.59
My matter is so rash: there is at hand,My matter is so rash. There is at handTC IV.ii.60
Paris your brother, and Deiphobus,Paris your brother, and Deiphobus,TC IV.ii.61
The Grecian Diomed, and our AnthenorThe Grecian Diomed, and our Antenor,TC IV.ii.62
Deliuer'd to vs, and for him forth-with,Delivered to us; and for him forthwith,TC IV.ii.63
Ere the first sacrifice, within this houre,Ere the first sacrifice, within this hour,TC IV.ii.64
We must giue vp to Diomeds handWe must give up to Diomedes' handTC IV.ii.65
The Lady Cressida.The Lady Cressida.TC IV.ii.66.1
By Priam, and the generall state of Troy,By Priam and the general state of Troy.TC IV.ii.67
They are at hand, and ready to effect it.They are at hand, and ready to effect it.TC IV.ii.68
Good, good, my Lord, the secrets of natureGood, good, my lord; the secrets of natureTC IV.ii.72
Haue not more gift in taciturnitie. Have not more gift in taciturnity.TC IV.ii.73
My Lord, is the Lady ready?My lord, is the lady ready?TC IV.iv.48
Nay, good my Lord?Nay, good my lord – TC IV.iv.97.1
How haue we spent this morningHow have we spent this morning!TC IV.iv.139.2
The Prince must thinke me tardy and remisse,The prince must think me tardy and remiss,TC IV.iv.140
That swore to ride before him in the field.That swore to ride before him to the field.TC IV.iv.141
Yea, with a Bridegroomes fresh alacritieYea, with a bridegroom's fresh alacrity,TC IV.iv.144
Let vs addresse to tend on Hectors heeles:Let us address to tend on Hector's heels.TC IV.iv.145
The glory of our Troy doth this day lyeThe glory of our Troy doth this day lieTC IV.iv.146
On his faire worth, and single Chiualrie.On his fair worth and single chivalry.TC IV.iv.147
Haile all you state of Greece: what shalbe doneHail, all you state of Greece! What shall be doneTC IV.v.65
To him that victory commands? or doe you purpose,To him that victory commands? Or do you purposeTC IV.v.66
A victor shall be knowne: will you the KnightsA victor shall be known? Will you the knightsTC IV.v.67
Shall to the edge of all extremitieShall to the edge of all extremityTC IV.v.68
Pursue each other; or shall be diuidedPursue each other, or shall be dividedTC IV.v.69
By any voyce, or order of the field: By any voice or order of the field?TC IV.v.70
Hector bad aske?Hector bade ask.TC IV.v.71.1
He cares not, heele obey conditions.He cares not; he'll obey conditions.TC IV.v.72
If not Achilles sir,If not Achilles, sir,TC IV.v.75.2
what is your name?What is your name?TC IV.v.76.1
Therefore Achilles: but what ere, know this,Therefore, Achilles, but, whate'er, know this:TC IV.v.77
In the extremity of great and little:In the extremity of great and little,TC IV.v.78
Valour and pride excell themselues in Hector;Valour and pride excel themselves in Hector;TC IV.v.79
The one almost as infinite as all;The one almost as infinite as all,TC IV.v.80
The other blanke as nothing: weigh him well:The other blank as nothing. Weigh him well,TC IV.v.81
And that which lookes like pride, is curtesie:And that which looks like pride is courtesy.TC IV.v.82
This Aiax is halfe made of Hectors bloud;This Ajax is half made of Hector's blood,TC IV.v.83
In loue whereof, halfe Hector staies at home:In love whereof half Hector stays at home;TC IV.v.84
Halfe heart, halfe hand, halfe Hector, comes to seekeHalf heart, half hand, half Hector comes to seekTC IV.v.85
This blended Knight, halfe Troian, and halfe Greeke.This blended knight, half Trojan and half Greek.TC IV.v.86
Princes enough, so please you.Princes, enough, so please you.TC IV.v.117.2
There is expectance here from both the sides,There is expectance here from both the sidesTC IV.v.146
What further you will doe?What further you will do.TC IV.v.147.1
The Noble Menelaus.The noble Menelaus.TC IV.v.176.2
'Tis the old Nestor.'Tis the old Nestor.TC IV.v.201
I haue beene seeking you this houre my Lord:I have been seeking you this hour, my lord.TC V.ii.185
Hector by this is arming him in Troy.Hector by this is arming him in Troy.TC V.ii.186
Aiax your Guard, staies to conduct you home.Ajax, your guard, stays to conduct you home.TC V.ii.187
Stand hoe, yet are we maisters of the field,Stand, ho! Yet are we masters of the field.TC V.x.1
Neuer goe home; here starue we out the night.Never go home; here starve we out the night.TC V.x.2
All. ALL
Hector? the gods forbid.Hector? The gods forbid!TC V.x.3.2
My Lord, you doe discomfort all the Hoste.My lord, you do discomfort all the host.TC V.x.10
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL