Original textModern textKey line
I am glad y'are well.I am glad y'are well.Tim I.i.1.2
It weares sir, as it growes.It wears, sir, as it grows.Tim I.i.3.1
I know them both: th'others a Ieweller.I know them both; th' other's a jeweller.Tim I.i.8
You are rapt sir, in some worke, some DedicationYou are rapt, sir, in some work, some dedicationTim I.i.19
to the great Lord.To the great lord.Tim I.i.20.1
A Picture sir: when comes your Booke forth?A picture, sir. When comes your book forth?Tim I.i.26
'Tis a good Peece.'Tis a good piece.Tim I.i.29
Indifferent.Indifferent.Tim I.i.31.1
It is a pretty mocking of the life:It is a pretty mocking of the life.Tim I.i.36
Heere is a touch: Is't good?Here is a touch. Is't good?Tim I.i.37.1
How this Lord is followed.How this lord is followed!Tim I.i.40
Looke moe.Look, more!Tim I.i.42
How shall I vnderstand you?How shall I understand you?Tim I.i.52
I saw them speake together.I saw them speak together.Tim I.i.65.1
'Tis conceyu'd, to scope'Tis conceived to scope.Tim I.i.75.2
This Throne, this Fortune, and this Hill me thinkesThis throne, this Fortune, and this hill, methinks,Tim I.i.76
With one man becken'd from the rest below,With one man beckoned from the rest below,Tim I.i.77
Bowing his head against the steepy MountBowing his head against the steepy mountTim I.i.78
To climbe his happinesse, would be well exprestTo climb his happiness, would be well expressedTim I.i.79
In our Condition.In our condition.Tim I.i.80.1
I marry, what of these?Ay, marry, what of these?Tim I.i.86.2
Tis common:'Tis common.Tim I.i.92
A thousand morall Paintings I can shew,A thousand moral paintings I can showTim I.i.93
That shall demonstrate these quicke blowes of Fortunes,That shall demonstrate these quick blows of Fortune'sTim I.i.94
More pregnantly then words. Yet you do well,More pregnantly than words. Yet you do wellTim I.i.95
To shew Lord Timon, that meane eyes haue seeneTo show Lord Timon that mean eyes have seenTim I.i.96
The foot aboue the head.The foot above the head.Tim I.i.97
A peece of Painting, which I do beseechA piece of painting, which I do beseechTim I.i.159
Your Lordship to accept.Your lordship to accept.Tim I.i.160.1
The Gods preserue ye.The gods preserve ye!Tim I.i.166.2
Y'are a Dogge.Y'are a dog.Tim I.i.202
As I tooke note of the place, it cannot be farreAs I took note of the place, it cannot be farTim V.i.1
where he abides.where he abides.Tim V.i.2
Certaine. / Alcibiades reports it: Phrinica and Certain. Alcibiades reports it. Phrynia andTim V.i.5
Timandylo / Had Gold of him. He likewise enrich'd / Poore Timandra had gold of him. He likewise enriched poorTim V.i.6
stragling Souldiers, with great quantity. / 'Tis saide, he gauestraggling soldiers with great quantity. 'Tis said he gaveTim V.i.7
vnto his Steward / A mighty summe.unto his steward a mighty sum.Tim V.i.8
Nothing else: / You shall see him a Palme inNothing else. You shall see him a palm inTim V.i.11
Athens againe, / And flourish with the highest: / Therefore,Athens again, and flourish with the highest. ThereforeTim V.i.12
'tis not amisse, we tender our loues / To him, in this suppos'd'tis not amiss we tender our loves to him in this supposedTim V.i.13
distresse of his: / It will shew honestly in vs, / And isdistress of his. It will show honestly in us, and isTim V.i.14
very likely, to loade our purposes / With what they trauailevery likely to load our purposes with what they travailTim V.i.15
for, / If it be a iust and true report, that goes / Of his hauing.for, if it be a just and true report that goes of his having.Tim V.i.16
Nothing at this time / But my Visitation: onely INothing at this time but my visitation: only ITim V.i.18
will promise him / An excellent Peece.will promise him an excellent piece.Tim V.i.19
Good as the best. / Promising, is the verie AyreGood as the best. Promising is the very airTim V.i.22
o'th'Time; / It opens the eyes of Expectation. / Performance,o'th' time; it opens the eyes of expectation. PerformanceTim V.i.23
is euer the duller for his acte, / And but in the plaineris ever the duller for his act; and but in the plainerTim V.i.24
and simpler kinde of people, / The deede of Saying is quiteand simpler kind of people the deed of saying is quiteTim V.i.25
out of vse. / To Promise, is most Courtly and fashionable;out of use. To promise is most courtly and fashionable.Tim V.i.26
Performance, is a kinde of Will or Testament / Which arguesPerformance is a kind of will or testament which arguesTim V.i.27
a great sicknesse in his iudgement / That makes it.a great sickness in his judgement that makes it.Tim V.i.28
True:True.Tim V.i.41
When the day serues before blacke-corner'd night;When the day serves, before black-cornered night,Tim V.i.42
Finde what thou want'st, by free and offer'd light.Find what thou wantest by free and offered light.Tim V.i.43
Come.Come.Tim V.i.44
Our late Noble Master.Our late noble master!Tim V.i.53.2
He, and my selfeHe and myselfTim V.i.67.2
Haue trauail'd in the great showre of your guifts,Have travelled in the great shower of your gifts,Tim V.i.68
And sweetly felt it.And sweetly felt it.Tim V.i.69.1
We are hither come / To offer you our seruice.We are hither come to offer you our service.Tim V.i.70
What we can do, / Wee'l do to do you seruice.What we can do, we'll do, to do you service.Tim V.i.73
So it is said my Noble Lord, but thereforeSo it is said, my noble lord, but thereforeTim V.i.76
Came not my Friend, nor I.Came not my friend nor I.Tim V.i.77
So, so, my Lord.So, so, my lord.Tim V.i.80.2
Beseech your HonourBeseech your honourTim V.i.87.2
To make it knowne to vs.To make it known to us.Tim V.i.88.1
Most thankefully, my Lord.Most thankfully, my lord.Tim V.i.89.1
Doubt it not worthy Lord.Doubt it not, worthy lord.Tim V.i.90
Do we, my Lord?Do we, my lord?Tim V.i.92.2
I know none such, my Lord.I know none such, my lord.Tim V.i.97.1
Name them my Lord, let's know them.Name them, my lord, let's know them.Tim V.i.103