Original textModern textKey line
Who the Lord Timon? He is my very goodWho, the Lord Timon? He is my very goodTim III.ii.1
friend and an Honourable Gentleman.friend and an honourable gentleman.Tim III.ii.2
Fye no, doe not beleeue it: hee cannot want forFie, no, do not believe it. He cannot want forTim III.ii.8 III.ii.9
How?How?Tim III.ii.15
What a strange case was that? Now before theWhat a strange case was that! Now, before theTim III.ii.17
Gods I am asham'd on't. Denied that honourable man?gods, I am ashamed on't. Denied that honourable man?Tim III.ii.18
There was verie little Honour shew'd in't. For my owneThere was very little honour showed in't. For my ownTim III.ii.19
part, I must needes confesse, I haue receyued some smallpart, I must needs confess, I have received some smallTim III.ii.20
kindnesses from him, as Money, Plate, Iewels, and such likekindnesses from him, as money, plate, jewels, and suchlikeTim III.ii.21
Trifles; nothing comparing to his: yet had hee mistooketrifles, nothing comparing to his. Yet, had he mistookTim III.ii.22
him, and sent to me, I should ne're haue denied hishim and sent to me, I should ne'er have denied hisTim III.ii.23
Occasion so many Talents.occasion so many talents.Tim III.ii.24
Seruilius? You are kindely met sir. Farthewell,Servilius? You are kindly met, sir. Fare theeTim III.ii.27
commend me to thy Honourable vertuous Lord, mywell. Commend me to thy honourable virtuous lord, myTim III.ii.28
very exquisite Friend.very exquisite friend.Tim III.ii.29
Ha? what ha's he sent? I am so much endeeredHa? What has he sent? I am so much endearedTim III.ii.32
to that Lord; hee's euer sending: how shall I thank himto that lord; he's ever sending. How shall I thank him,Tim III.ii.33
think'st thou? And what has he sent now?thinkest thou? And what has he sent now?Tim III.ii.34
I know his Lordship is but merry with me,I know his lordship is but merry with me;Tim III.ii.38
He cannot want fifty fiue hundred Talents.He cannot want fifty five hundred talents.Tim III.ii.39
Dost thou speake seriously Seruilius?Dost thou speak seriously, Servilius?Tim III.ii.43
What a wicked Beast was I to disfurnish my selfWhat a wicked beast was I to disfurnish myselfTim III.ii.45
against such a good time, when I might ha shewn my selfeagainst such a good time, when I might ha' shown myselfTim III.ii.46
Honourable? How vnluckily it hapned, that I honourable! How unluckily it happened that ITim III.ii.47
shold Purchase the day before for a little part, and vndoshould purchase the day before for a little part and undoTim III.ii.48
a great deale of Honour? Seruilius. now before the Godsa great deal of honour! Servilius, now before the gods,Tim III.ii.49
I am not able to do (the more beast I say) I was sendingI am not able to do – the more beast, I say! I was sendingTim III.ii.50
to vse Lord Timon my selfe, these Gentlemen canto use Lord Timon myself, these gentlemen canTim III.ii.51
witnesse; but I would not for the wealth of Athens Iwitness; but I would not, for the wealth of Athens, ITim III.ii.52
had done't now. Commend me bountifully to his goodhad done't now. Commend me bountifully to his goodTim III.ii.53
Lordship, and I hope his Honor will conceiue thelordship, and I hope his honour will conceive the Tim III.ii.54
fairest of mee, because I haue no power to be kinde. And fairest of me, because I have no power to be kind. AndTim III.ii.55
tell him this from me, I count it one of my greatest tell him this from me, I count it one of my greatestTim III.ii.56
afflictions say, that I cannot pleasure such an Honourableafflictions, say, that I cannot pleasure such an honourableTim III.ii.57
Gentleman. Good Seruilius, will you befriend mee gentleman. Good Servilius, will you befriend meTim III.ii.58
o farre, as to vse mine owne words to him?so far as to use mine own words to him?Tim III.ii.59
Ile looke you out a good turne Seruilius.I'll look you out a good turn, Servilius.Tim III.ii.61
True as you said, Timon is shrunke indeede,True, as you said, Timon is shrunk indeed,Tim III.ii.62
And he that's once deny'de, will hardly speede. And he that's once denied will hardly speed.Tim III.ii.63
I also wish it to you: I thinke this Honorable LordI also wish it to you. I think this honourable lordTim
did but try vs this other day.did but try us this other day.Tim
It should not be, by the perswasion of his newIt should not be, by the persuasion of his newTim
In like manner was I in debt to my importunatIn like manner was I in debt to my importunateTim
businesse, but he would not heare my excuse. I am sorrie,business, but he would not hear my excuse. I am sorry,Tim
when he sent to borrow of mee, that my Prouision waswhen he sent to borrow of me, that my provision wasTim
Euery man heares so: what would hee haueEvery man here's so. What would he haveTim
borrowed of you?borrowed of you?Tim
A thousand Peeces?A thousand pieces?Tim
He sent to me sir---He sent to me, sir – Tim
The Swallow followes not Summer more willing,The swallow follows not summer more willingTim
then we your Lordship.than we your lordship.Tim
My Noble Lord.My noble lord – Tim
My most Honorable Lord, I am e'ne sick of My most honourable lord, I am e'en sick ofTim
shame, that when your Lordship this other day sent toshame that when your lordship this other day sent toTim
me, I was so vnfortunate a I was so unfortunate a beggar.Tim
If you had sent but two houres before.If you had sent but two hours before – Tim
All couer'd Dishes.All covered dishes.Tim
Alcibiades banish'd?Alcibiades banished?Tim
I pray you vpon what?I pray you, upon what?Tim
This is the old man still.This is the old man still.Tim
It do's: but time will, and so.It does; but time will – and so – Tim
Some speake. SOME
What do's his Lordship meane?What does his lordship mean?Tim
Some other. OTHERS
I know not.I know not.Tim
Know you the quality of Lord Timons fury?Know you the quality of Lord Timon's fury?Tim
Heere 'tis.Here 'tis.Tim
Lord Timons mad.Lord Timon's mad.Tim