Original textModern textKey line
As I learn'd,As I learned,KL II.iv.2.2
The night before,there was no purpose in themThe night before there was no purpose in themKL II.iv.3
Of this remoue.Of this remove.KL II.iv.4.1
Made you no more offence, / But what you speake of?Made you no more offence but what you speak of?KL II.iv.59
One minded like the weather, most vnquietly.One minded like the weather, most unquietly.KL III.i.2
Contending with the fretfull Elements;Contending with the fretful elements:KL III.i.4
Bids the winde blow the Earth into the Sea,Bids the wind blow the earth into the sea,KL III.i.5
Or swell the curled Waters 'boue the Maine,Or swell the curled waters 'bove the main,KL III.i.6
That things might change, or cease.That things might change or cease; tears his white hair,KL III.i.7
Which the impetuous blasts with eyeless rageKL III.i.8
Catch in their fury and make nothing of:KL III.i.9
Strives in his little world of man to out-stormKL III.i.10
The to-and-fro conflicting wind and rain.KL III.i.11
This night, wherein the cub-drawn bear would couch,KL III.i.12
The lion and the belly-pinched wolfKL III.i.13
Keep their fur dry, unbonneted he runsKL III.i.14
And bids what will take all.KL III.i.15.1
None but the Foole, who labours to out-iestNone but the Fool, who labours to outjestKL III.i.16
His heart-strooke iniuries.His heart-struck injuries.KL III.i.17.1
I will talke further with you.I will talk further with you.KL III.i.443.1
Giue me your hand, / Haue you no more to say?Give me your hand. Have you no more to say?KL III.i.51
Something he left imperfect in the state,KL IV.iii.3
which since his coming forth is thought of, which importsKL IV.iii.4
to the kingdom so much fear and danger that hisKL IV.iii.5
personal return was most required and necessary.KL IV.iii.6
The Marshal of France, Monsieur La Far.KL IV.iii.8
Ay, sir; she took them, read them in my presence,KL IV.iii.11
And now and then an ample tear trilled downKL IV.iii.12
Her delicate cheek. It seemed she was a queenKL IV.iii.13
Over her passion who, most rebel-like,KL IV.iii.14
Sought to be king o'er her.KL IV.iii.15.1
Not to a rage; patience and sorrow stroveKL IV.iii.16
Who should express her goodliest. You have seenKL IV.iii.17
Sunshine and rain at once; her smiles and tearsKL IV.iii.18
Were like a better way; those happy smiletsKL IV.iii.19
That played on her ripe lip seemed not to knowKL IV.iii.20
What guests were in her eyes, which parted thenceKL IV.iii.21
As pearls from diamonds dropped. In brief,KL IV.iii.22
Sorrow would be a rarity most belovedKL IV.iii.23
If all could so become it.KL IV.iii.24.1
Faith, once or twice she heaved the name of fatherKL IV.iii.25
Pantingly forth, as if it pressed her heart,KL IV.iii.26
Cried ‘ Sisters! Sisters! Shame of ladies! Sisters!KL IV.iii.27
Kent! Father! Sisters! – What, i'the storm? i'the night?KL IV.iii.28
Let pity not be believed!’ There she shookKL IV.iii.29
The holy water from her heavenly eyes,KL IV.iii.30
And clamour moistened; then away she startedKL IV.iii.31
To deal with grief alone.KL IV.iii.32.1
No.KL IV.iii.36
No, since.KL IV.iii.37.2
Why, good sir?KL IV.iii.41.2
Alack, poor gentleman!KL IV.iii.47.2
'Tis so. They are afoot.KL IV.iii.49
Oh heere he is: lay hand vpon him, Sir.O, here he is. Lay hand upon him. – Sir,KL
Your most deere Daughter----Your most dear daughter – KL
You shall haue any thing.You shall have anything.KL
You are a Royall one, and we obey you.You are a royal one, and we obey you.KL
A sight most pittifull in the meanest wretch,A sight most pitiful in the meanest wretch,KL
Past speaking ofin a King. Thou hast a DaughterPast speaking of in a king. – Thou hast one daughterKL
Who redeemes Nature from the generall curseWho redeems nature from the general curseKL
Which twaine haue brought her to.Which twain have brought her to.KL
Sir, speed you: what's your will?Sir, speed you; what's your will?KL
Most sure, and vulgar: / Euery one heares that,Most sure and vulgar. Everyone hears thatKL
which can distinguish sound.Which can distinguish sound.KL
Neere, and on speedy foot: the maine descryNear, and on speedy foot. The main descryKL
Stands on the hourely thought.Stands on the hourly thought.KL
Though that the Queen on special cause is hereThough that the Queen on special cause is here,KL
Her Army is mou'd on. Her army is moved on.KL
I Madam: in the heauinesse of sleepe,Ay, madam; in the heaviness of sleepKL IV.vii.21
We put fresh garments on him.We put fresh garments on him.KL IV.vii.22
Holds it true, sir, that the Duke of CornwallKL IV.vii.85
was so slain?KL IV.vii.86
Who is conductor of his people?KL IV.vii.88
They say Edgar, his banished son, is withKL IV.vii.90
the Earl of Kent in Germany.KL IV.vii.91
The arbitrement is like to be bloody. FareKL IV.vii.94
you well, sir.KL IV.vii.95
Helpe, helpe: O helpe.Help, help! O, help!KL V.iii.220.1
'Tis hot, it smoakes, 'Tis hot; it smokes!KL V.iii.221.2
it came euen from the heart of----O she's dead.It came even from the heart of – O, she's dead!KL V.iii.222
Your Lady Sir, your Lady; and her SisterYour lady, sir; your lady! And her sisterKL V.iii.224
By her is poyson'd: she confesses it.By her is poisoned; she confesses it.KL V.iii.225