Original textModern textKey line
Romaines, Friends, Followers, / Fauourers of my Right:Romans, friends, followers, favourers of my right,Tit I.i.9
If euer Bassianus, Casars Sonne,If ever Bassianus, Caesar's son,Tit I.i.10
Were gracious in the eyes of Royall Rome,Were gracious in the eyes of royal Rome,Tit I.i.11
Keepe then this passage to the Capitoll:Keep then this passage to the Capitol,Tit I.i.12
And suffer not Dishonour to approachAnd suffer not dishonour to approachTit I.i.13
Th'Imperiall Seate to Vertue: consecrateThe Imperial seat, to virtue consecrate,Tit I.i.14
To Iustice, Continence, and Nobility:To justice, continence, and nobility;Tit I.i.15
But let Desert in pure Election shine;But let desert in pure election shine,Tit I.i.16
And Romanes, fight for Freedome in your Choice.And, Romans, fight for freedom in your choice.Tit I.i.17
Marcus Andronicus, so I do affieMarcus Andronicus, so I do affyTit I.i.50
In thy vprightnesse and Integrity:In thy uprightness and integrity,Tit I.i.51
And so I Loue and Honor thee, and thine,And so I love and honour thee and thine,Tit I.i.52
Thy Noble Brother Titus, and his Sonnes,Thy noble brother Titus and his sons,Tit I.i.53
And Her (to whom my thoughts are humbled all)And her to whom my thoughts are humbled all,Tit I.i.54
Gracious Lauinia, Romes rich Ornament,Gracious Lavinia, Rome's rich ornament,Tit I.i.55
That I will heere dismisse my louing Friends:That I will here dismiss my loving friendsTit I.i.56
And to my Fortunes, and the Peoples Fauour,And to my fortune's and the people's favourTit I.i.57
Commit my Cause in ballance to be weigh'd.Commit my cause in balance to be weighed.Tit I.i.58
Tribunes, and me, a poore Competitor.Tribunes, and me, a poor competitor.Tit I.i.66
Andronicus, I do not flatter theeAndronicus, I do not flatter thee,Tit I.i.215
But Honour thee, and will doe till I die:But honour thee, and will do till I die.Tit I.i.216
My Faction if thou strengthen with thy Friend?My faction if thou strengthen with thy friends,Tit I.i.217
I will most thankefull be, and thankes to menI will most thankful be; and thanks to menTit I.i.218
Of Noble mindes, is Honourable Meede.Of noble minds is honourable meed.Tit I.i.219
Lord Titus by your leaue, this Maid is mine.Lord Titus, by your leave, this maid is mine.Tit I.i.279
I Noble Titus, and resolu'd withall,Ay, noble Titus, and resolved withalTit I.i.281
To doe my selfe this reason, and this right.To do myself this reason and this right.Tit I.i.282
By him that iustly mayBy him that justly mayTit I.i.288.2
Beare his Betroth'd, from all the world away.Bear his betrothed from all the world away.Tit I.i.289
And you of yours my Lord: I say no more,And you of yours, my lord. I say no more,Tit I.i.404
Nor wish no lesse, and so I take my leaue.Nor wish no less, and so I take my leave.Tit I.i.405
Rape call you it my Lord, to cease my owne,‘ Rape ’ call you it, my lord, to seize my own,Tit I.i.408
My true betrothed Loue, and now my wife?My true-betrothed love, and now my wife?Tit I.i.409
But let the lawes of Rome determine all,But let the laws of Rome determine all;Tit I.i.410
Meanewhile I am possest of that is mine.Meanwhile I am possessed of that is mine.Tit I.i.411
My Lord, what I haue done as best I may,My lord, what I have done, as best I mayTit I.i.414
Answere I must, and shall do with my life,Answer I must, and shall do with my life.Tit I.i.415
Onely thus much I giue your Grace to know,Only thus much I give your grace to know:Tit I.i.416
By all the duties that I owe to Rome,By all the duties that I owe to Rome,Tit I.i.417
This Noble Gentleman Lord Titus heere,This noble gentleman, Lord Titus here,Tit I.i.418
Is in opinion and in honour wrong'd,Is in opinion and in honour wronged,Tit I.i.419
That in the rescue of Lauinia,That in the rescue of LaviniaTit I.i.420
With his owne hand did slay his youngest Son,With his own hand did slay his youngest sonTit I.i.421
In zeale to you, and highly mou'd to wrath.In zeal to you, and highly moved to wrathTit I.i.422
To be controul'd in that he frankly gaue:To be controlled in that he frankly gave.Tit I.i.423
Receiue him then to fauour Saturnine,Receive him then to favour, Saturnine,Tit I.i.424
That hath expre'st himselfe in all his deeds,That hath expressed himself in all his deedsTit I.i.425
A Father and a friend to thee, and Rome.A father and a friend to thee and Rome.Tit I.i.426
Lauinia, how say you?Lavinia, how say you?Tit II.ii.16.1
Whom haue we heere? / Romes Royall Empresse,Who have we here? Rome's royal Empress,Tit II.iii.55
Vnfurnisht of our well beseeming troope?Unfurnished of her well-beseeming troop?Tit II.iii.56
Or is it Dian habited like her,Or is it Dian, habited like her,Tit II.iii.57
Who hath abandoned her holy Groues,Who hath abandoned her holy grovesTit II.iii.58
To see the generall Hunting in this Forrest?To see the general hunting in this forest?Tit II.iii.59
Beleeue me Queene, your swarth Cymerion,Believe me, Queen, your swart CimmerianTit II.iii.72
Doth make your Honour of his bodies Hue,Doth make your honour of his body's hue,Tit II.iii.73
Spotted, detested, and abhominable.Spotted, detested, and abominable.Tit II.iii.74
Why are you sequestred from all your traine?Why are you sequestered from all your train,Tit II.iii.75
Dismounted from your Snow-white goodly Steed,Dismounted from your snow-white goodly steed.Tit II.iii.76
And wandred hither to an obscure plot,And wandered hither to an obscure plot,Tit II.iii.77
Accompanied with a barbarous Moore,Accompanied but with a barbarous Moor,Tit II.iii.78
If foule desire had not conducted you?If foul desire had not conducted you?Tit II.iii.79
The King my Brother shall haue notice of this.The King my brother shall have note of this.Tit II.iii.85

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