Original textModern textKey line
Casar, my Lord.Caesar, my lord?JC I.ii.5
I shall remember,I shall remember:JC I.ii.9.2
When Casar sayes, Do this; it is perform'd.When Caesar says, ‘ Do this,’ it is performed.JC I.ii.10
Casar.Caesar?JC I.ii.190
Feare him not Casar, he's not dangerous,Fear him not, Caesar; he's not dangerous;JC I.ii.195
He is a Noble Roman, and well giuen.He is a noble Roman, and well given.JC I.ii.196
So to most Noble Casar.So to most noble Caesar.JC II.ii.118.1
O mighty Casar! Dost thou lye so lowe?O mighty Caesar! Dost thou lie so low?JC III.i.148
Are all thy Conquests, Glories, Triumphes, Spoiles,Are all thy conquests, glories, triumphs, spoilsJC III.i.149
Shrunke to this little Measure? Fare thee well.Shrunk to this little measure? Fare thee well.JC III.i.150
I know not Gentlemen what you intend,I know not, gentlemen, what you intend,JC III.i.151
Who else must be let blood, who else is ranke:Who else must be let blood, who else is rank:JC III.i.152
If I my selfe, there is no houre so fitIf I myself, there is no hour so fitJC III.i.153
As Casars deaths houre; nor no InstrumentAs Caesar's death's hour; nor no instrumentJC III.i.154
Of halfe that worth, as those your Swords; made richOf half that worth as those your swords, made richJC III.i.155
With the most Noble blood of all this World.With the most noble blood of all this world.JC III.i.156
I do beseech yee, if you beare me hard,I do beseech ye, if you bear me hard,JC III.i.157
Now, whil'st your purpled hands do reeke and smoake,Now, whilst your purpled hands do reek and smoke,JC III.i.158
Fulfill your pleasure. Liue a thousand yeeres,Fulfil your pleasure. Live a thousand years,JC III.i.159
I shall not finde my selfe so apt to dye.I shall not find myself so apt to die;JC III.i.160
No place will please me so, no meane of death,No place will please me so, no mean of death,JC III.i.161
As heere by Casar, and by you cut off,As here by Caesar, and by you cut off,JC III.i.162
The Choice and Master Spirits of this Age.The choice and master spirits of this age.JC III.i.163
I doubt not of your Wisedome:I doubt not of your wisdom.JC III.i.183.2
Let each man render me his bloody hand.Let each man render me his bloody hand.JC III.i.184
First Marcus Brutus will I shake with you;First, Marcus Brutus, will I shake with you;JC III.i.185
Next Caius Cassius do I take your hand;Next, Caius Cassius, do I take your hand;JC III.i.186
Now Decius Brutus yours; now yours Metellus;Now, Decius Brutus, yours; now yours, Metellus;JC III.i.187
Yours Cinna; and my valiant Caska, yours;Yours, Cinna; and, my valiant Casca, yours;JC III.i.188
Though last, not least in loue, yours good Trebonius.Though last, not least in love, yours, good Trebonius.JC III.i.189
Gentlemen all: Alas, what shall I say,Gentlemen all – alas, what shall I say?JC III.i.190
My credit now stands on such slippery ground,My credit now stands on such slippery ground,JC III.i.191
That one of two bad wayes you must conceit me,That one of two bad ways you must conceit me,JC III.i.192
Either a Coward, or a Flatterer.Either a coward, or a flatterer.JC III.i.193
That I did loue thee Casar, O 'tis true:That I did love thee, Caesar, O, 'tis true!JC III.i.194
If then thy Spirit looke vpon vs now,If then thy spirit look upon us now,JC III.i.195
Shall it not greeue thee deerer then thy death,Shall it not grieve thee dearer than thy death,JC III.i.196
To see thy Antony making his peace,To see thy Antony making his peace,JC III.i.197
Shaking the bloody fingers of thy Foes?Shaking the bloody fingers of thy foes,JC III.i.198
Most Noble, in the presence of thy Coarse,Most noble, in the presence of thy corse?JC III.i.199
Had I as many eyes, as thou hast wounds,Had I as many eyes as thou hast wounds,JC III.i.200
Weeping as fast as they streame forth thy blood,Weeping as fast as they stream forth thy blood,JC III.i.201
It would become me better, then to closeIt would become me better than to closeJC III.i.202
In tearmes of Friendship with thine enemies.In terms of friendship with thine enemies.JC III.i.203
Pardon me Iulius, heere was't thou bay'd braue Hart,Pardon me, Julius! Here wast thou bayed, brave hart;JC III.i.204
Heere did'st thou fall, and heere thy Hunters standHere didst thou fall; and here thy hunters stand,JC III.i.205
Sign'd in thy Spoyle, and Crimson'd in thy Lethee.Signed in thy spoil, and crimsoned in thy lethe.JC III.i.206
O World! thou wast the Forrest to this Hart,O world, thou wast the forest to this hart;JC III.i.207
And this indeed, O World, the Hart of thee.And this indeed, O world, the heart of thee.JC III.i.208
How like a Deere, stroken by many Princes,How like a deer, strucken by many princes,JC III.i.209
Dost thou heere lye?Dost thou here lie!JC III.i.210
Pardon me Caius Cassius:Pardon me, Caius Cassius;JC III.i.211.2
The Enemies of Casar, shall say this:The enemies of Caesar shall say this;JC III.i.212
Then, in a Friend, it is cold Modestie.Then, in a friend, it is cold modesty.JC III.i.213
Therefore I tooke your hands, but was indeedTherefore I took your hands, but was indeedJC III.i.218
Sway'd from the point, by looking downe on Casar.Swayed from the point by looking down on Caesar.JC III.i.219
Friends am I with you all, and loue you all,Friends am I with you all, and love you all,JC III.i.220
Vpon this hope, that you shall giue me Reasons,Upon this hope, that you shall give me reasonsJC III.i.221
Why, and wherein, Casar was dangerous.Why, and wherein, Caesar was dangerous.JC III.i.222
That's all I seeke,That's all I seek,JC III.i.226.2
And am moreouer sutor, that I mayAnd am moreover suitor that I mayJC III.i.227
Produce his body to the Market-place,Produce his body to the market-place,JC III.i.228
And in the Pulpit as becomes a Friend,And in the pulpit, as becomes a friend,JC III.i.229
Speake in the Order of his Funerall.Speak in the order of his funeral.JC III.i.230
Be it so:Be it so;JC III.i.251.2
I do desire no more.I do desire no more.JC III.i.252
O pardon me, thou bleeding peece of Earth:O, pardon me, thou bleeding piece of earth,JC III.i.254
That I am meeke and gentle with these Butchers.That I am meek and gentle with these butchers.JC III.i.255
Thou art the Ruines of the Noblest manThou art the ruins of the noblest manJC III.i.256
That euer liued in the Tide of Times.That ever lived in the tide of times.JC III.i.257
Woe to the hand that shed this costly Blood.Woe to the hand that shed this costly blood!JC III.i.258
Ouer thy wounds, now do I Prophesie,Over thy wounds now do I prophesy – JC III.i.259
(Which like dumbe mouthes do ope their Ruby lips,Which like dumb mouths do ope their ruby lips,JC III.i.260
To begge the voyce and vtterance of my Tongue)To beg the voice and utterance of my tongue – JC III.i.261
A Curse shall light vpon the limbes of men;A curse shall light upon the limbs of men;JC III.i.262
Domesticke Fury, and fierce Ciuill strife,Domestic fury and fierce civil strifeJC III.i.263
Shall cumber all the parts of Italy:Shall cumber all the parts of Italy;JC III.i.264
Blood and destruction shall be so in vse,Blood and destruction shall be so in useJC III.i.265
And dreadfull Obiects so familiar,And dreadful objects so familiar,JC III.i.266
That Mothers shall but smile, when they beholdThat mothers shall but smile when they beholdJC III.i.267
Their Infants quartered with the hands of Warre:Their infants quartered with the hands of war,JC III.i.268
All pitty choak'd with custome of fell deeds,All pity choked with custom of fell deeds;JC III.i.269
And Casars Spirit ranging for Reuenge,And Caesar's spirit, ranging for revenge,JC III.i.270
With Ate by his side, come hot from Hell,With Ate by his side, come hot from hell,JC III.i.271
Shall in these Confines, with a Monarkes voyce,Shall in these confines with a monarch's voiceJC III.i.272
Cry hauocke, and let slip the Dogges of Warre,Cry havoc and let slip the dogs of war,JC III.i.273
That this foule deede, shall smell aboue the earthThat this foul deed shall smell above the earthJC III.i.274
With Carrion men, groaning for Buriall.With carrion men, groaning for burial.JC III.i.275
You serue Octauius Casar, do you not?You serve Octavius Caesar, do you not?JC III.i.276
Casar did write for him to come to Rome.Caesar did write for him to come to Rome.JC III.i.278
Thy heart is bigge: get thee a-part and weepe:Thy heart is big; get thee apart and weep.JC III.i.282
Passion I see is catching from mine eyes,Passion, I see, is catching, for mine eyes,JC III.i.283
Seeing those Beads of sorrow stand in thine,Seeing those beads of sorrow stand in thine,JC III.i.284
Began to water. Is thy Master comming?Began to water. Is thy master coming?JC III.i.285
Post backe with speede, / And tell him what hath chanc'd:Post back with speed, and tell him what hath chanced.JC III.i.287
Heere is a mourning Rome, a dangerous Rome,Here is a mourning Rome, a dangerous Rome,JC III.i.288
No Rome of safety for Octauius yet,No Rome of safety for Octavius yet.JC III.i.289
Hie hence, and tell him so. Yet stay a-while,Hie hence, and tell him so. Yet stay awhile;JC III.i.290
Thou shalt not backe, till I haue borne this courseThou shalt not back till I have borne this corseJC III.i.291
Into the Market place: There shall I tryInto the market-place; there shall I try,JC III.i.292
In my Oration, how the People takeIn my oration, how the people takeJC III.i.293
The cruell issue of these bloody men,The cruel issue of these bloody men;JC III.i.294
According to the which, thou shalt discourseAccording to the which, thou shalt discourseJC III.i.295
To yong Octauius, of the state of things.To young Octavius of the state of things.JC III.i.296
Lend me your hand. Lend me your hand.JC III.i.297
For Brutus sake, I am beholding to you.For Brutus' sake, I am beholding to you.JC III.ii.66
You gentle Romans.You gentle Romans – JC III.ii.73.1
Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your ears:Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears;JC III.ii.74
I come to bury Casar, not to praise him:I come to bury Caesar, not to praise him.JC III.ii.75
The euill that men do, liues after them,The evil that men do lives after them,JC III.ii.76
The good is oft enterred with their bones,The good is oft interred with their bones;JC III.ii.77
So let it be with Casar. The Noble Brutus,So let it be with Caesar. The noble BrutusJC III.ii.78
Hath told you Casar was Ambitious:Hath told you Caesar was ambitious.JC III.ii.79
If it were so, it was a greeuous Fault,If it were so, it was a grievous fault,JC III.ii.80
And greeuously hath Casar answer'd it.And grievously hath Caesar answered it.JC III.ii.81
Heere, vnder leaue of Brutus, and the restHere, under leave of Brutus and the rest – JC III.ii.82
(For Brutus is an Honourable man,For Brutus is an honourable man;JC III.ii.83
So are they all; all Honourable men)So are they all, all honourable men – JC III.ii.84
Come I to speake in Casars Funerall.Come I to speak in Caesar's funeral.JC III.ii.85
He was my Friend, faithfull, and iust to me;He was my friend, faithful and just to me;JC III.ii.86
But Brutus sayes, he was Ambitious,But Brutus says he was ambitious,JC III.ii.87
And Brutus is an Honourable man.And Brutus is an honourable man.JC III.ii.88
He hath brought many Captiues home to Rome,He hath brought many captives home to Rome,JC III.ii.89
Whose Ransomes, did the generall Coffers fill:Whose ransoms did the general coffers fill:JC III.ii.90
Did this in Casar seeme Ambitious?Did this in Caesar seem ambitious?JC III.ii.91
When that the poore haue cry'de, Casar hath wept:When that the poor have cried, Caesar hath wept;JC III.ii.92
Ambition should be made of sterner stuffe,Ambition should be made of sterner stuff:JC III.ii.93
Yet Brutus sayes, he was Ambitious:Yet Brutus says he was ambitious,JC III.ii.94
And Brutus is an Honourable man.And Brutus is an honourable man.JC III.ii.95
You all did see, that on the Lupercall,You all did see that on the LupercalJC III.ii.96
I thrice presented him a Kingly Crowne,I thrice presented him a kingly crown,JC III.ii.97
Which he did thrice refuse. Was this Ambition?Which he did thrice refuse. Was this ambition?JC III.ii.98
Yet Brutus sayes, he was Ambitious:Yet Brutus says he was ambitious,JC III.ii.99
And sure he is an Honourable man.And sure he is an honourable man.JC III.ii.100
I speake not to disprooue what Brutus spoke,I speak not to disprove what Brutus spoke,JC III.ii.101
But heere I am, to speake what I do know;But here I am to speak what I do know.JC III.ii.102
You all did loue him once, not without cause,You all did love him once, not without cause;JC III.ii.103
What cause with-holds you then, to mourne for him?What cause withholds you then to mourn for him?JC III.ii.104
O Iudgement! thou are fled to brutish Beasts,O judgement! thou art fled to brutish beasts,JC III.ii.105
And Men haue lost their Reason. Beare with me,And men have lost their reason. Bear with me;JC III.ii.106
My heart is in the Coffin there with Casar,My heart is in the coffin there with Caesar,JC III.ii.107
And I must pawse, till it come backe to me.And I must pause till it come back to me.JC III.ii.108
But yesterday, the word of Casar mightBut yesterday the word of Caesar mightJC III.ii.119
Haue stood against the World: Now lies he there,Have stood against the world; now lies he there,JC III.ii.120
And none so poore to do him reuerence.And none so poor to do him reverence.JC III.ii.121
O Maisters! If I were dispos'd to stirreO masters! If I were disposed to stirJC III.ii.122
Your hearts and mindes to Mutiny and Rage,Your hearts and minds to mutiny and rage,JC III.ii.123
I should do Brutus wrong, and Cassius wrong:I should do Brutus wrong, and Cassius wrong,JC III.ii.124
Who (you all know) are Honourable men.Who, you all know, are honourable men.JC III.ii.125
I will not do them wrong: I rather chooseI will not do them wrong; I rather chooseJC III.ii.126
To wrong the dead, to wrong my selfe and you,To wrong the dead, to wrong myself and you,JC III.ii.127
Then I will wrong such Honourable men.Than I will wrong such honourable men.JC III.ii.128
But heere's a Parchment, with the Seale of Casar,But here's a parchment with the seal of Caesar;JC III.ii.129
I found it in his Closset, 'tis his Will:I found it in his closet; 'tis his will.JC III.ii.130
Let but the Commons heare this Testament:Let but the commons hear this testament,JC III.ii.131
(Which pardon me) I do not meane to reade,Which, pardon me, I do not mean to read,JC III.ii.132
And they would go and kisse dead Casars wounds,And they would go and kiss dead Caesar's wounds,JC III.ii.133
And dip their Napkins in his Sacred Blood;And dip their napkins in his sacred blood,JC III.ii.134
Yea, begge a haire of him for Memory,Yea, beg a hair of him for memory,JC III.ii.135
And dying, mention it within their Willes,And, dying, mention it within their wills,JC III.ii.136
Bequeathing it as a rich LegacieBequeathing it as a rich legacyJC III.ii.137
Vnto their issue.Unto their issue.JC III.ii.138
Haue patience gentle Friends, I must not read it.Have patience, gentle friends; I must not read it.JC III.ii.141
It is not meete you know how Casar lou'd you:It is not meet you know how Caesar loved you.JC III.ii.142
You are not Wood, you are not Stones, but men:You are not wood, you are not stones, but men;JC III.ii.143
And being men, hearing the Will of Casar,And being men, Hearing the will of Caesar,JC III.ii.144
It will inflame you, it will make you mad:It will inflame you, it will make you mad.JC III.ii.145
'Tis good you know not that you are his Heires,'Tis good you know not that you are his heirs;JC III.ii.146
For if you should, O what would come of it?For if you should, O, what would come of it?JC III.ii.147
Will you be Patient? Will you stay a-while?Will you be patient? will you stay awhile?JC III.ii.150
I haue o're-shot my selfe to tell you of it,I have o'ershot myself to tell you of it.JC III.ii.151
I feare I wrong the Honourable men,I fear I wrong the honourable menJC III.ii.152
Whose Daggers haue stabb'd Casar: I do feare it.Whose daggers have stabbed Caesar; I do fear it.JC III.ii.153
You will compell me then to read the Will:You will compel me then to read the will?JC III.ii.158
Then make a Ring about the Corpes of Casar,Then make a ring about the corpse of Caesar,JC III.ii.159
And let me shew you him that made the Will:And let me show you him that made the will.JC III.ii.160
Shall I descend? And will you giue me leaue?Shall I descend? And will you give me leave?JC III.ii.161
Nay presse not so vpon me, stand farre off.Nay, press not so upon me; stand far off.JC III.ii.168
If you haue teares, prepare to shed them now.If you have tears, prepare to shed them now.JC III.ii.170
You all do know this Mantle, I rememberYou all do know this mantle. I rememberJC III.ii.171
The first time euer Casar put it on,The first time ever Caesar put it on;JC III.ii.172
'Twas on a Summers Euening in his Tent,'Twas on a summer's evening in his tent,JC III.ii.173
That day he ouercame the Neruij.That day he overcame the Nervii.JC III.ii.174
Looke, in this place ran Cassius Dagger through:Look, in this place ran Cassius' dagger through;JC III.ii.175
See what a rent the enuious Caska made:See what a rent the envious Casca made;JC III.ii.176
Through this, the wel-beloued Brutus stabb'd,Through this, the well-beloved Brutus stabbed,JC III.ii.177
And as he pluck'd his cursed Steele away:And as he plucked his cursed steel away,JC III.ii.178
Marke how the blood of Casar followed it,Mark how the blood of Caesar followed it,JC III.ii.179
As rushing out of doores, to be resolu'dAs rushing out of doors, to be resolvedJC III.ii.180
If Brutus so vnkindely knock'd, or no:If Brutus so unkindly knocked or no;JC III.ii.181
For Brutus, as you know, was Casars Angel.For Brutus, as you know, was Caesar's angel.JC III.ii.182
Iudge, O you Gods, how deerely Casar lou'd him:Judge, O you gods, how dearly Caesar loved him!JC III.ii.183
This was the most vnkindest cut of all.This was the most unkindest cut of all;JC III.ii.184
For when the Noble Casar saw him stab,For when the noble Caesar saw him stab,JC III.ii.185
Ingratitude, more strong then Traitors armes,Ingratitude, more strong than traitors' arms,JC III.ii.186
Quite vanquish'd him: then burst his Mighty heart,Quite vanquished him: then burst his mighty heart;JC III.ii.187
And in his Mantle, muffling vp his face,And in his mantle muffling up his face,JC III.ii.188
Euen at the Base of Pompeyes StatueEven at the base of Pompey's statue,JC III.ii.189
(Which all the while ran blood) great Casar fell.Which all the while ran blood, great Caesar fell.JC III.ii.190
O what a fall was there, my Countrymen?O, what a fall was there, my countrymen!JC III.ii.191
Then I, and you, and all of vs fell downe,Then I, and you, and all of us fell down,JC III.ii.192
Whil'st bloody Treason flourish'd ouer vs.Whilst bloody treason flourished over us.JC III.ii.193
O now you weepe, and I perceiue you feeleO, now you weep, and I perceive you feelJC III.ii.194
The dint of pitty: These are gracious droppes.The dint of pity. These are gracious drops.JC III.ii.195
Kinde Soules, what weepe you, when you but beholdKind souls, what weep you when you but beholdJC III.ii.196
Our Casars Vesture wounded? Looke you heere,Our Caesar's vesture wounded? Look you here,JC III.ii.197
Heere is Himselfe, marr'd as you see with Traitors.Here is himself, marred, as you see, with traitors.JC III.ii.198
Stay Country-men.Stay, countrymen.JC III.ii.207
Good Friends, sweet Friends, let me not stirre you vp.Good friends, sweet friends, let me not stir you upJC III.ii.211
To such a sodaine Flood of Mutiny:To such a sudden flood of mutiny.JC III.ii.212
They that haue done this Deede, are honourable.They that have done this deed are honourable.JC III.ii.213
What priuate greefes they haue, alas I know not,What private griefs they have, alas, I know not,JC III.ii.214
That made them do it: They are Wise, and Honourable,That made them do it. They are wise and honourable,JC III.ii.215
And will no doubt with Reasons answer you.And will, no doubt, with reasons answer you.JC III.ii.216
I come not (Friends) to steale away your hearts,I come not, friends, to steal away your hearts;JC III.ii.217
I am no Orator, as Brutus is;I am no orator, as Brutus is,JC III.ii.218
But (as you know me all) a plaine blunt manBut, as you know me all, a plain blunt man,JC III.ii.219
That loue my Friend, and that they know full well,That love my friend; and that they know full wellJC III.ii.220
That gaue me publike leaue to speake of him:That gave me public leave to speak of him.JC III.ii.221
For I haue neyther writ nor words, nor worth,For I have neither wit, nor words, nor worth,JC III.ii.222
Action, nor Vtterance, nor the power of Speech,Action, nor utterance, nor the power of speechJC III.ii.223
To stirre mens Blood. I onely speake right on:To stir men's blood; I only speak right on.JC III.ii.224
I tell you that, which you your selues do know,I tell you that which you yourselves do know,JC III.ii.225
Shew you sweet Casars wounds, poor poor dum mouthsShow you sweet Caesar's wounds, poor poor dumb mouths,JC III.ii.226
And bid them speake for me: But were I Brutus,And bid them speak for me. But were I Brutus,JC III.ii.227
And Brutus Antony, there were an AntonyAnd Brutus Antony, there were an AntonyJC III.ii.228
Would ruffle vp your Spirits, and put a TongueWould ruffle up your spirits, and put a tongueJC III.ii.229
In euery Wound of Casar, that should moueIn every wound of Caesar that should moveJC III.ii.230
The stones of Rome, to rise and Mutiny.The stones of Rome to rise and mutiny.JC III.ii.231
Yet heare me Countrymen, yet heare me speakeYet hear me, countrymen; yet hear me speak.JC III.ii.234
Why Friends, you go to do you know not what:Why, friends, you go to do you know not what.JC III.ii.236
Wherein hath Casar thus deseru'd your loues?Wherein hath Caesar thus deserved your loves?JC III.ii.237
Alas you know not, I must tell you then:Alas, you know not! I must tell you then:JC III.ii.238
You haue forgot the Will I told you of.You have forgot the will I told you of.JC III.ii.239
Heere is the Will, and vnder Casars Seale:Here is the will, and under Caesar's seal.JC III.ii.241
To euery Roman Citizen he giues,To every Roman citizen he gives,JC III.ii.242
To euery seuerall man, seuenty fiue Drachmaes.To every several man, seventy-five drachmas.JC III.ii.243
Heare me with patience.Hear me with patience.JC III.ii.246
Moreouer, he hath left you all his Walkes,Moreover, he hath left you all his walks,JC III.ii.248
His priuate Arbors, and new-planted Orchards,His private arbours, and new-planted orchards,JC III.ii.249
On this side Tyber, he hath left them you,On this side Tiber; he hath left them you,JC III.ii.250
And to your heyres for euer: common pleasuresAnd to your heirs for ever: common pleasures,JC III.ii.251
To walke abroad, and recreate your selues.To walk abroad and recreate yourselves.JC III.ii.252
Heere was a Casar: when comes such another?Here was a Caesar! When comes such another?JC III.ii.253
Now let it worke: Mischeefe thou art a-foot,Now let it work. Mischief, thou art afoot,JC III.ii.262
Take thou what course thou wilt.Take thou what course thou wilt.JC III.ii.263.1
How now Fellow?How now, fellow?JC III.ii.263.2
Where is hee?Where is he?JC III.ii.265
And thither will I straight, to visit him:And thither will I straight to visit him.JC III.ii.267
He comes vpon a wish. Fortune is merry,He comes upon a wish. Fortune is merry,JC III.ii.268
And in this mood will giue vs any thing.And in this mood will give us anything.JC III.ii.269
Belike they had some notice of the peopleBelike they had some notice of the people,JC III.ii.272
How I had moued them. Bring me to Octauius. How I had moved them. Bring me to Octavius.JC III.ii.273
These many then shall die, their names are pricktThese many then shall die; their names are pricked.JC IV.i.1
He shall not liue; looke, with a spot I dam him.He shall not live. Look, with a spot I damn him.JC IV.i.6
But Lepidus, go you to Casars house:But, Lepidus, go you to Caesar's house;JC IV.i.7
Fetch the Will hither, and we shall determineFetch the will hither, and we shall determineJC IV.i.8
How to cut off some charge in Legacies.How to cut off some charge in legacies.JC IV.i.9
This is a slight vnmeritable man,This is a slight unmeritable man,JC IV.i.12
Meet to be sent on Errands: is it fitMeet to be sent on errands. Is it fit,JC IV.i.13
The three-fold World diuided, he should standThe threefold world divided, he should standJC IV.i.14
One of the three to share it?One of the three to share it?JC IV.i.15.1
Octauius, I haue seene more dayes then you,Octavius, I have seen more days than you;JC IV.i.18
And though we lay these Honours on this man,And though we lay these honours on this man,JC IV.i.19
To ease our selues of diuers sland'rous loads,To ease ourselves of divers slanderous loads,JC IV.i.20
He shall but beare them, as the Asse beares Gold,He shall but bear them as the ass bears gold,JC IV.i.21
To groane and swet vnder the Businesse,To groan and sweat under the business,JC IV.i.22
Either led or driuen, as we point the way:Either led or driven, as we point the way;JC IV.i.23
And hauing brought our Treasure, where we will,And having brought our treasure where we will,JC IV.i.24
Then take we downe his Load, and turne him offThen take we down his load, and turn him off,JC IV.i.25
(Like to the empty Asse) to shake his eares,Like to the empty ass, to shake his earsJC IV.i.26
And graze in Commons.And graze in commons.JC IV.i.27.1
So is my Horse Octauius, and for thatSo is my horse, Octavius, and for thatJC IV.i.29
I do appoint him store of Prouender.I do appoint him store of provender.JC IV.i.30
It is a Creature that I teach to fight,It is a creature that I teach to fight,JC IV.i.31
To winde, to stop, to run directly on:To wind, to stop, to run directly on,JC IV.i.32
His corporall Motion, gouern'd by my Spirit,His corporal motion governed by my spirit.JC IV.i.33
And in some taste, is Lepidus but so:And, in some taste, is Lepidus but so:JC IV.i.34
He must be taught, and train'd, and bid go forth:He must be taught and trained, and bid go forth:JC IV.i.35
A barren spirited Fellow; one that feedsA barren-spirited fellow; one that feedsJC IV.i.36
On Obiects, Arts, and Imitations.On objects, arts, and imitations,JC IV.i.37
Which out of vse, and stal'de by other menWhich, out of use and staled by other men,JC IV.i.38
Begin his fashion. Do not talke of him,Begins his fashion. Do not talk of himJC IV.i.39
But as a property: and now Octauius,But as a property. And now, Octavius,JC IV.i.40
Listen great things. Brutus and CassiusListen great things. Brutus and CassiusJC IV.i.41
Are leuying Powers; We must straight make head:Are levying powers; we must straight make head.JC IV.i.42
Therefore let our Alliance be combin'd,Therefore let our alliance be combined,JC IV.i.43
Our best Friends made, our meanes stretcht,Our best friends made, our means stretched;JC IV.i.44
And let vs presently go sit in Councell,And let us presently go sit in council,JC IV.i.45
How couert matters may be best disclos'd,How covert matters may be best disclosed,JC IV.i.46
And open Perils surest answered.And open perils surest answered.JC IV.i.47
Tut I am in their bosomes, and I knowTut, I am in their bosoms, and I knowJC V.i.7
Wherefore they do it: They could be contentWherefore they do it. They could be contentJC V.i.8
To visit other places, and come downeTo visit other places, and come downJC V.i.9
With fearefull brauery: thinking by this faceWith fearful bravery, thinking by this faceJC V.i.10
To fasten in our thoughts that they haue Courage;To fasten in our thoughts that they have courage;JC V.i.11
But 'tis not so.But 'tis not so.JC V.i.12.1
Octauius, leade your Battaile softly onOctavius, lead your battle softly onJC V.i.16
Vpon the left hand of the euen Field.Upon the left hand of the even field.JC V.i.17
Why do you crosse me in this exigent.Why do you cross me in this exigent?JC V.i.19
No Casar, we will answer on their Charge.No, Caesar, we will answer on their charge.JC V.i.24
Make forth, the Generals would haue some words.Make forth; the Generals would have some words.JC V.i.25
In your bad strokes Brutus, you giue good wordsIn your bad strokes, Brutus, you give good words;JC V.i.30
Witnesse the hole you made in Casars heart,Witness the hole you made in Caesar's heart,JC V.i.31
Crying long liue, Haile Casar.Crying, ‘ Long live! Hail, Caesar!’JC V.i.32.1
Not stinglesse too.Not stingless too.JC V.i.35.2
Villains: you did not so, when your vile daggersVillains! You did not so, when your vile daggersJC V.i.39
Hackt one another in the sides of Casar:Hacked one another in the sides of Caesar:JC V.i.40
You shew'd your teethes like Apes, / And fawn'd like Hounds,You showed your teeth like apes, and fawned like hounds,JC V.i.41
And bow'd like Bondmen, kissing Casars feete;And bowed like bondmen, kissing Caesar's feet;JC V.i.42
Whil'st damned Caska, like a Curre, behindeWhilst damned Casca, like a cur, behindJC V.i.43
Strooke Casar on the necke. O you Flatterers.Struck Caesar on the neck. O you flatterers!JC V.i.44
Old Cassius still.Old Cassius, still! JC V.i.63.1
Where is hee?Where is he?JC V.iv.19
This is not Brutus friend, but I assure you,This is not Brutus, friend; but, I assure you,JC V.iv.26
A prize no lesse in worth; keepe this man safe,A prize no less in worth. Keep this man safe;JC V.iv.27
Giue him all kindnesse. I had rather haueGive him all kindness. I had rather haveJC V.iv.28
Such men my Friends, then Enemies. Go on,Such men my friends than enemies. Go on,JC V.iv.29
And see where Brutus be aliue or dead,And see whether Brutus be alive or dead;JC V.iv.30
And bring vs word, vnto Octauius Tent:And bring us word unto Octavius' tentJC V.iv.31
How euery thing is chanc'd. How every thing is chanced.JC V.iv.32
This was the Noblest Roman of them all:This was the noblest Roman of them all.JC V.v.68
All the Conspirators saue onely hee,All the conspirators save only heJC V.v.69
Did that they did, in enuy of great Casar:Did that they did in envy of great Caesar;JC V.v.70
He, onely in a generall honest thought,He only, in a general honest thoughtJC V.v.71
And common good to all, made one of them.And common good to all, made one of them.JC V.v.72
His life was gentle, and the ElementsHis life was gentle, and the elementsJC V.v.73
So mixt in him, that Nature might stand vp,So mixed in him, that Nature might stand upJC V.v.74
And say to all the world; This was a man.And say to all the world, ‘ This was a man!’JC V.v.75

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