Original textModern textKey line
I Madam.Ay, madam.KL I.iii.3
He's comming Madam, I heare him.He's coming, madam; I hear him.KL I.iii.12
Well Madam.Well, madam.KL I.iii.22.2
So please you----So please you – KL I.iv.45
My Ladies Father.My lady's father.KL I.iv.78
I am none of these my Lord, / I beseech yourI am none of these, my lord, I beseech yourKL I.iv.81
pardon.pardon.KL I.iv.82
Ile not be strucken my Lord.I'll not be strucken, my lord.KL I.iv.84
I Madam.Yes, madam.KL I.iv.332
Good dawning to thee Friend, art of this house?Good dawning to thee, friend. Art of this house?KL II.ii.1
Where may we set our horses?Where may we set our horses?KL II.ii.3
Prythee, if thou lou'st me, tell me.Prithee, if thou lovest me, tell me.KL II.ii.5
Why then I care not for thee.Why then, I care not for thee.KL II.ii.7
Why do'st thou vse me thus? I know thee not.Why dost thou use me thus? I know thee not.KL II.ii.10
What do'st thou know me for?What dost thou know me for?KL II.ii.12
Why, what a monstrous Fellow art thou, thus to raileWhy, what a monstrous fellow art thou thus to railKL II.ii.23
on one, that is neither knowne of thee, nor knowes thee?on one that is neither known of thee nor knows thee!KL II.ii.24
Away, I haue nothing to do with thee.Away! I have nothing to do with thee.KL II.ii.31
Helpe, ho, murther, helpe.Help, ho! Murder! Help!KL II.ii.37
Helpe hoa, murther, murther.Help, ho! Murder! Murder!KL II.ii.40
I am scarce in breath my Lord.I am scarce in breath, my lord.KL II.ii.49
This ancient Ruffian Sir, whose life I haue This ancient ruffian, sir, whose life I haveKL II.ii.60
spar'd at sute of his gray-beard.spared at suit of his grey beard – KL II.ii.61
I neuer gaue him any:I never gave him any.KL II.ii.113
It pleas'd the King his Master very lateIt pleased the King his master very lateKL II.ii.114
To strike at me vpon his misconstruction,To strike at me upon his misconstruction,KL II.ii.115
When he compact, and flattering his displeasureWhen he, compact, and flattering his displeasure,KL II.ii.116
Tript me behind: being downe, insulted, rail'd,Tripped me behind; being down, insulted, railed,KL II.ii.117
And put vpon him such a deale of Man,And put upon him such a deal of manKL II.ii.118
That worthied him, got praises of the King,That worthied him, got praises of the KingKL II.ii.119
For him attempting, who was selfe-subdued,For him attempting who was self-subdued;KL II.ii.120
And in the fleshment of this dead exploit,And in the fleshment of this dread exploitKL II.ii.121
Drew on me here againe.Drew on me here again.KL II.ii.122.1
My Lord of Glouster hath conuey'd him henceMy lord of Gloucester hath conveyed him hence.KL III.vii.14
Some fiue or six and thirty of his KnightsSome five- or six-and-thirty of his knights,KL III.vii.15
Hot Questrists after him, met him at gate,Hot questrists after him, met him at gate,KL III.vii.16
Who, with some other of the Lords, dependants,Who with some other of the lord's dependantsKL III.vii.17
Are gone with him toward Douer; where they boastAre gone with him toward Dover, where they boastKL III.vii.18
To haue well armed Friends.To have well-armed friends.KL III.vii.19
Madam within, but neuer man so chang'd:Madam, within; but never man so changed.KL IV.ii.3
I told him of the Army that was Landed:I told him of the army that was landed.KL IV.ii.4
He smil'd at it. I told him you were comming,He smiled at it. I told him you were coming.KL IV.ii.5
His answer was, the worse. Of Glosters Treachery,His answer was ‘The worse.' Of Gloucester's treacheryKL IV.ii.6
And of the loyall Seruice of his SonneAnd of the loyal service of his sonKL IV.ii.7
When I inform'd him, then he call'd me Sot,When I informed him, then he called me sotKL IV.ii.8
And told me I had turn'd the wrong side out:And told me I had turned the wrong side out.KL IV.ii.9
What most he should dislike, seemes pleasant to him;What most he should dislike seems pleasant to him;KL IV.ii.10
What like, offensiue.What like, offensive.KL IV.ii.11.1
Madam, here come's my Lord.Madam, here comes my lord.KL IV.ii.28.2
I Madam,Ay, madam.KL IV.v.1.2
Madam with much ado:Madam, with much ado.KL IV.v.2.2
Your Sister is the better Souldier.Your sister is the better soldier.KL IV.v.3
No Madam.No, madam.KL IV.v.5
I know not, Lady.I know not, lady.KL IV.v.7
I must needs after him, Madam,with my Letter.I must needs after him, madam, with my letter.KL IV.v.15
I may not Madam:I may not, madam.KL IV.v.17.2
My Lady charg'd my dutie in this busines.My lady charged my duty in this business.KL IV.v.18
Madam, I had rather----Madam, I had rather – KL IV.v.22.2
I, Madam?I, madam?KL IV.v.27
Would I could meet Madam, I should shewWould I could meet him, madam! I should showKL IV.v.39
What party I do follow.What party I do follow.KL IV.v.40.1
A proclaim'd prize: most happieA proclaimed prize! Most happy!KL IV.vi.226.2
That eyelesse head of thine, was first fram'd fleshThat eyeless head of thine was first framed fleshKL IV.vi.227
To raise my fortunes. Thou old, vnhappy Traitor,To raise my fortunes. Thou old unhappy traitor,KL IV.vi.228
Breefely thy selfe remember: the Sword is outBriefly thyself remember; the sword is outKL IV.vi.229
That must destroy thee.That must destroy thee.KL IV.vi.230.1
Wherefore, bold Pezant,Wherefore, bold peasant,KL IV.vi.231.2
Dar'st thou support a publish'd Traitor? Hence,Darest thou support a published traitor? Hence,KL IV.vi.232
Least that th'infection of his fortune takeLest that th' infection of his fortune takeKL IV.vi.233
Like hold on thee. Let go his arme.Like hold on thee. Let go his arm!KL IV.vi.234
Let go Slaue, or thou dy'st.Let go, slave, or thou diest!KL IV.vi.236
Out Dunghill.Out, dunghill!KL IV.vi.243
Slaue thou hast slaine me: Villain, take my purse;Slave, thou hast slain me. Villain, take my purse.KL IV.vi.246
If euer thou wilt thriue, bury my bodie,If ever thou wilt thrive, bury my bodyKL IV.vi.247
And giue the Letters which thou find'st about me,And give the letters which thou find'st about meKL IV.vi.248
To Edmund Earle of Glouster: seeke him outTo Edmund, Earl of Gloucester. Seek him outKL IV.vi.249
Vpon the English party. Oh vntimelyUpon the English party. O, untimelyKL IV.vi.250
death, death.Death! – Death – KL IV.vi.251