Original textModern textKey line
There is meanes Madam:There is means, madam.KL IV.iv.11
Our foster Nurse of Nature, is repose,Our foster-nurse of nature is repose,KL IV.iv.12
The which he lackes: that to prouoke in himThe which he lacks; that to provoke in himKL IV.iv.13
Are many Simples operatiue, whose powerAre many simples operative, whose powerKL IV.iv.14
Will close the eye of Anguish.Will close the eye of anguish.KL IV.iv.15.1
Madam sleepes still.Madam, sleeps still.KL IV.vii.13
So please your Maiesty,So please your majesty,KL IV.vii.17.2
That we may wake the King, he hath slept long?That we may wake the King. He hath slept long.KL IV.vii.18
Be by good Madam when we do awake him,Be by, good madam, when we do awake him;KL IV.vii.23
I doubt of his Temperance.I doubt not of his temperance.KL IV.vii.24.1
Please you draw near. – Louder the music there!KL IV.vii.25
Madam do you, 'tis fittest.Madam, do you; 'tis fittest.KL IV.vii.43
He's scarse awake, / Let him alone a while.He's scarce awake. Let him alone awhile.KL IV.vii.51
Be comforted good Madam, the great rageBe comforted, good madam. The great rage,KL IV.vii.78
You see is kill'd in him:You see, is killed in him; and yet it is dangerKL IV.vii.79
To make him even o'er the time he has lost.KL IV.vii.80
desire him to go in, / Trouble him no moreDesire him to go in; trouble him no moreKL IV.vii.81
till further setling.Till further settling.KL IV.vii.82.1