Original textModern textKey line
In peace and Honour, liue Lord Titus long,In peace and honour live Lord Titus long;Tit I.i.160
My Noble Lord and Father, liue in Fame:My noble lord and father, live in fame.Tit I.i.161
Loe at this Tombe my tributarie teares,Lo, at this tomb my tributary tearsTit I.i.162
I render for my Bretherens Obsequies:I render for my brethren's obsequies,Tit I.i.163
And at thy feete I kneele, with teares of ioy(Kneeling) And at thy feet I kneel with tears of joyTit I.i.164
Shed on the earth for thy returne to Rome.Shed on this earth for thy return to Rome.Tit I.i.165
O blesse me heere with thy victorious hand,O bless me here with thy victorious hand,Tit I.i.166
Whose Fortune Romes best Citizens applau'd.Whose fortunes Rome's best citizens applaud.Tit I.i.167
Not I my Lord, sith true Nobilitie,Not I, my lord, sith true nobilityTit I.i.274
Warrants these words in Princely curtesie.Warrants these words in princely courtesy.Tit I.i.275
I say no:I say no:Tit II.ii.16.2
I haue bene awake two houres and more.I have been broad awake two hours and more.Tit II.ii.17
Vnder your patience gentle Empresse,Under your patience, gentle Empress,Tit II.iii.66
'Tis thought you haue a goodly gift in Horning,'Tis thought you have a goodly gift in horning,Tit II.iii.67
And to be doubted, that your Moore and youAnd to be doubted that your Moor and youTit II.iii.68
Are singled forth to try experiments:Are singled forth to try experiments.Tit II.iii.69
Ioue sheild your husband from his Hounds to day,Jove shield your husband from his hounds today:Tit II.iii.70
'Tis pitty they should take him for a Stag.'Tis pity they should take him for a stag.Tit II.iii.71
And being intercepted in your sport,And being intercepted in your sport,Tit II.iii.80
Great reason that my Noble Lord, be ratedGreat reason that my noble lord be ratedTit II.iii.81
For Saucinesse, I pray you let vs hence,For sauciness. (To Bassianus) I pray you, let us hence,Tit II.iii.82
And let her ioy her Rauen coloured loue,And let her joy her raven-coloured love.Tit II.iii.83
This valley fits the purpose passing well.This valley fits the purpose passing well.Tit II.iii.84
I, for these slips haue made him noted long,Ay, for these slips have made him noted long.Tit II.iii.86
Good King, to be so mightily abused.Good king, to be so mightily abused!Tit II.iii.87
I come Semeramis, nay Barbarous Tamora.Ay, come, Semiramis, nay, barbarous Tamora,Tit II.iii.118
For no name fits thy nature but thy owne.For no name fits thy nature but thy own.Tit II.iii.119
Oh Tamora, thou bear'st a woman face.O Tamora, thou bearest a woman's face – Tit II.iii.136
Sweet Lords intreat her heare me but a word.Sweet lords, entreat her hear me but a word.Tit II.iii.138
When did the Tigers young-ones teach the dam?When did the tiger's young ones teach the dam?Tit II.iii.142
O doe not learne her wrath, she taught it thee,O, do not learn her wrath. She taught it thee:Tit II.iii.143
The milke thou suck'st from her did turne to Marble,The milk thou sucked'st from her did turn to marble,Tit II.iii.144
Euen at thy Teat thou had'st thy Tyranny,Even at thy teat thou hadst thy tyranny.Tit II.iii.145
Yet euery Mother breeds not Sonnes alike, (To Chiron) Yet every mother breeds not sons alike:Tit II.iii.146
Do thou intreat her shew a woman pitty.Do thou entreat her show a woman's pity.Tit II.iii.147
'Tis true, / The Rauen doth not hatch a Larke,'Tis true, the raven doth not hatch a lark.Tit II.iii.149
Yet haue I heard, Oh could I finde it now,Yet have I heard – O, could I find it now! – Tit II.iii.150
The Lion mou'd with pitty, did indureThe lion, moved with pity, did endureTit II.iii.151
To haue his Princely pawes par'd all away.To have his princely paws pared all away.Tit II.iii.152
Some say, that Rauens foster forlorne children,Some say that ravens foster forlorn childrenTit II.iii.153
The whil'st their owne birds famish in their nests:The whilst their own birds famish in their nests.Tit II.iii.154
Oh be to me though thy hard hart say no,O be to me, though thy hard heart say no,Tit II.iii.155
Nothing so kind but something pittifull.Nothing so kind, but something pitiful.Tit II.iii.156
Oh let me teach thee for my Fathers sake,O, let me teach thee for my father's sake,Tit II.iii.158
That gaue thee life when well he might haue slaine thee:That gave thee life when well he might have slain thee.Tit II.iii.159
Be not obdurate, open thy deafe eares.Be not obdurate, open thy deaf ears.Tit II.iii.160
Oh Tamora, / Be call'd a gentle Queene,O Tamora, be called a gentle queen,Tit II.iii.168
And with thine owne hands kill me in this place,And with thine own hands kill me in this place,Tit II.iii.169
For 'tis not life that I haue beg'd so long, For 'tis not life that I have begged so long.Tit II.iii.170
Poore I was slaine, when Bassianus dy'd.Poor I was slain when Bassianus died.Tit II.iii.171
'Tis present death I beg, and one thing more,'Tis present death I beg, and one thing moreTit II.iii.173
That womanhood denies my tongue to tell:That womanhood denies my tongue to tell.Tit II.iii.174
Oh keepe me from their worse then killing lust,O, keep me from their worse-than-killing lust,Tit II.iii.175
And tumble me into some loathsome pit,And tumble me into some loathsome pitTit II.iii.176
Where neuer mans eye may behold my body,Where never man's eye may behold my body.Tit II.iii.177
Doe this, and be a charitable murderer.Do this, and be a charitable murderer.Tit II.iii.178
No Garace, / No womanhood? Ah beastly creature,No grace? No womanhood? Ah, beastly creature,Tit II.iii.182
The blot and enemy to our generall name,The blot and enemy to our general name,Tit II.iii.183
Confusion fall---Confusion fall – Tit II.iii.184.1

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