Original textModern textKey line
Stay Romaine Bretheren, gracious Conqueror,Stay, Roman brethren! Gracious conqueror,Tit I.i.107
Victorious Titus, rue the teares I shed,Victorious Titus, rue the tears I shed,Tit I.i.108
A Mothers teares in passion for her sonne:A mother's tears in passion for her son;Tit I.i.109
And if thy Sonnes were euer deere to thee,And if thy sons were ever dear to thee,Tit I.i.110
Oh thinke my sonnes to be as deere to mee.O, think my son to be as dear to me.Tit I.i.111
Sufficeth not, that we are brought to RomeSufficeth not that we are brought to RomeTit I.i.112
To beautifie thy Triumphs, and returneTo beautify thy triumphs, and returnTit I.i.113
Captiue to thee, and to thy Romaine yoake,Captive to thee and to thy Roman yoke,Tit I.i.114
But must my Sonnes be slaughtred in the streetes,But must my sons be slaughtered in the streetsTit I.i.115
For Valiant doings in their Countries cause?For valiant doings in their country's cause?Tit I.i.116
O! If to fight for King and Common-weale,O, if to fight for king and commonwealTit I.i.117
Were piety in thine, it is in these:Were piety in thine, it is in these.Tit I.i.118
Andronicus, staine not thy Tombe with blood.Andronicus, stain not thy tomb with blood.Tit I.i.119
Wilt thou draw neere the nature of the Gods?Wilt thou draw near the nature of the gods?Tit I.i.120
Draw neere them then in being mercifull.Draw near them then in being merciful;Tit I.i.121
Sweet mercy is Nobilities true badge,Sweet mercy is nobility's true badge.Tit I.i.122
Thrice Noble Titus, spare my first borne sonne.Thrice-noble Titus, spare my first-born son.Tit I.i.123
O cruell irreligious piety.O cruel, irreligious piety.Tit I.i.133
And heere in sight of heauen to Rome I sweare,And here in sight of heaven to Rome I swear,Tit I.i.332
If Saturnine aduance the Queen of Gothes,If Saturnine advance the Queen of Goths,Tit I.i.333
Shee will a Hand-maid be to his desires,She will a handmaid be to his desires,Tit I.i.334
A louing Nurse, a Mother to his youth.A loving nurse, a mother to his youth.Tit I.i.335
My worthy Lord if euer Tamora,My worthy lord, if ever TamoraTit I.i.431
Were gracious in those Princely eyes of thine,Were gracious in those princely eyes of thine,Tit I.i.432
Then heare me speake indifferently for all:Then hear me speak indifferently for all,Tit I.i.433
And at my sute (sweet) pardon what is past.And at my suit, sweet, pardon what is past.Tit I.i.434
Not so my Lord, / The Gods of Rome for-fend,Not so, my lord. The gods of Rome forfendTit I.i.437
I should be Authour to dishonour you.I should be author to dishonour you.Tit I.i.438
But on mine honour dare, I vndertakeBut on mine honour dare I undertakeTit I.i.439
For good Lord Titus innocence in all:For good Lord Titus' innocence in all,Tit I.i.440
Whose fury not dissembled speakes his griefes:Whose fury not dissembled speaks his griefs.Tit I.i.441
Then at my sute looke graciously on him,Then at my suit look graciously on him;Tit I.i.442
Loose not so noble a friend on vaine suppose,Lose not so noble a friend on vain suppose,Tit I.i.443
Nor with sowre lookes afflict his gentle heart.Nor with sour looks afflict his gentle heart.Tit I.i.444
My Lord, be rul'd by me, be wonne at last,My lord, be ruled by me, be won at last,Tit I.i.445
Dissemble all your griefes and discontents,Dissemble all your griefs and discontents.Tit I.i.446
You are but newly planted in your Throne,You are but newly planted in your throne.Tit I.i.447
Least then the people, and Patricians too,Lest then the people, and patricians too,Tit I.i.448
Vpon a iust suruey take Titus part,Upon a just survey take Titus' partTit I.i.449
And so supplant vs for ingratitude,And so supplant you for ingratitude,Tit I.i.450
Which Rome reputes to be a hainous sinne.Which Rome reputes to be a heinous sin,Tit I.i.451
Yeeld at intreats, and then let me alone:Yield at entreats, and then let me alone:Tit I.i.452
Ile finde a day to massacre them all,I'll find a day to massacre them all,Tit I.i.453
And race their faction, and their familie,And raze their faction and their family,Tit I.i.454
The cruell Father, and his trayt'rous sonnes,The cruel father and his traitorous sonsTit I.i.455
To whom I sued for my deare sonnes life.To whom I sued for my dear son's life,Tit I.i.456
And make them know what 'tis to let a Queene.And make them know what 'tis to let a queenTit I.i.457
Kneele in the streetes, and beg for grace in vaine.Kneel in the streets and beg for grace in vain.Tit I.i.458
Come, come, sweet Emperour, (come Andronicus)(To all) Come, come, sweet Emperor; come, Andronicus.Tit I.i.459
Take vp this good old man, and cheere the heart,Take up this good old man, and cheer the heartTit I.i.460
That dies in tempest of thy angry frowne.That dies in tempest of thy angry frown.Tit I.i.461
Titus, I am incorparate in Rome,Titus, I am incorporate in Rome,Tit I.i.465
A Roman now adopted happily.A Roman now adopted happily,Tit I.i.466
And must aduise the Emperour for his good,And must advise the Emperor for his good.Tit I.i.467
This day all quarrels die Andronicus.This day all quarrels die, Andronicus;Tit I.i.468
And let it be mine honour good my Lord,(To Saturnine) And let it be mine honour, good my lord,Tit I.i.469
That I haue reconcil'd your friends and you.That I have reconciled your friends and you.Tit I.i.470
For you Prince Bassianus, I haue pastFor you, Prince Bassianus, I have passedTit I.i.471
My word and promise to the Emperour,My word and promise to the EmperorTit I.i.472
That you will be more milde and tractable.That you will be more mild and tractable.Tit I.i.473
And feare not Lords: / And you Lauinia,And fear not, lords, and you, Lavinia:Tit I.i.474
By my aduise all humbled on your knees,By my advice, all humbled on your knees,Tit I.i.475
You shall aske pardon of his Maiestie.You shall ask pardon of his majesty.Tit I.i.476
Nay, nay, / Sweet Emperour, we must all be friends,Nay, nay, sweet Emperor, we must all be friends.Tit I.i.482
The Tribune and his Nephews kneele for grace,The tribune and his nephews kneel for grace;Tit I.i.483
I will not be denied, sweethart looke back.I will not be denied; sweetheart, look back.Tit I.i.484
My louely Aaron, / Wherefore look'st thou sad,My lovely Aaron, wherefore look'st thou sad,Tit II.iii.10
When euerything doth make a Gleefull boast?When everything doth make a gleeful boast?Tit II.iii.11
The Birds chaunt melody on euery bush,The birds chant melody on every bush,Tit II.iii.12
The Snake lies rolled in the chearefull Sunne,The snake lies rolled in the cheerful sun,Tit II.iii.13
The greene leaues quiuer.with the cooling winde,The green leaves quiver with the cooling windTit II.iii.14
And make a cheker'd shadow on the ground:And make a chequered shadow on the ground.Tit II.iii.15
Vnder their sweete shade, Aaron let vs sit,Under their sweet shade, Aaron, let us sit,Tit II.iii.16
And whil'st the babling Eccho mock's the Hounds,And whilst the babbling echo mocks the hounds,Tit II.iii.17
Replying shrilly to the well tun'd-Hornes,Replying shrilly to the well-tuned horns,Tit II.iii.18
Asif a double hunt were heard at once,As if a double hunt were heard at once,Tit II.iii.19
Let vs sit downe, and marke their yelping noyse:Let us sit down and mark their yellowing noise.Tit II.iii.20
And after conflict, such as was suppos'd.And after conflict such as was supposedTit II.iii.21
The wandring Prince and Dido once enioy'd,The wand'ring prince and Dido once enjoyed,Tit II.iii.22
When with a happy storme they were surpris'd,When with a happy storm they were surprisedTit II.iii.23
And Curtain'd with a Counsaile-keeping Caue,And curtained with a counsel-keeping cave,Tit II.iii.24
We may each wreathed in the others armes,We may, each wreathed in the other's arms,Tit II.iii.25
(Our pastimes done) possesse a Golden slumber,Our pastimes done, possess a golden slumber,Tit II.iii.26
Whiles Hounds and Hornes, and sweet Melodious BirdsWhiles hounds and horns and sweet melodious birdsTit II.iii.27
Be vnto vs, as is a Nurses SongBe unto us as is a nurse's songTit II.iii.28
Of Lullabie, to bring her Babe asleepe.Of lullaby to bring her babe asleep.Tit II.iii.29
Ah my sweet Moore: / Sweeter to me then life.Ah, my sweet Moor, sweeter to me than life!Tit II.iii.51
Sawcie controuler of our priuate steps:Saucy controller of my private steps,Tit II.iii.60
Had I the power, that some say Dian had,Had I the power that some say Dian had,Tit II.iii.61
Thy Temples should be planted presently.Thy temples should be planted presentlyTit II.iii.62
With Hornes, as was Acteons, and the HoundsWith horns, as was Actaeon's, and the houndsTit II.iii.63
Should driue vpon his new transformed limbes,Should drive upon thy new-transformed limbs,Tit II.iii.64
Vnmannerly Intruder as thou art.Unmannerly intruder as thou art.Tit II.iii.65
Why I haue patience to endure all this?Why have I patience to endure all this.Tit II.iii.88
Haue I not reason thinke you to looke pale.Have I not reason, think you, to look pale?Tit II.iii.91
These two haue tic'd me hither to this place,These two have 'ticed me hither to this place.Tit II.iii.92
A barren, detested vale you see it is.A barren detested vale, you see it is:Tit II.iii.93
The Trees though Sommer, yet forlorne and leane,The trees, though summer, yet forlorn and lean,Tit II.iii.94
Ore-come with Mosse, and balefull Misselto.O'ercome with moss and baleful mistletoe;Tit II.iii.95
Heere neuer shines the Sunne, heere nothing breeds,Here never shines the sun, here nothing breeds,Tit II.iii.96
Vnlesse the nightly Owle, or fatall Rauen:Unless the nightly owl or fatal raven.Tit II.iii.97
And when they shew'd me this abhorred pit,And when they showed me this abhorred pit,Tit II.iii.98
They told me heere at dead time of the night,They told me here at dead time of the nightTit II.iii.99
A thousand Fiends, a thousand hissing Snakes,A thousand fiends, a thousand hissing snakes,Tit II.iii.100
Ten thousand swelling Toades, as many Vrchins,Ten thousand swelling toads, as many urchins,Tit II.iii.101
Would make such fearefull and confused cries,Would make such fearful and confused criesTit II.iii.102
As any mortall body hearing it,As any mortal body hearing itTit II.iii.103
Should straite fall mad, or else die suddenly.Should straight fall mad, or else die suddenly.Tit II.iii.104
No sooner had they told this hellish tale,No sooner had they told this hellish tale,Tit II.iii.105
But strait they told me they would binde me heere,But straight they told me they would bind me hereTit II.iii.106
Vnto the body of a dismall yew,Unto the body of a dismal yewTit II.iii.107
And leaue me to this miserable death.And leave me to this miserable death.Tit II.iii.108
And then they call'd me foule Adulteresse,And then they called me foul adulteress,Tit II.iii.109
Lasciuious Goth, and all the bitterest tearmesLascivious Goth, and all the bitterest termsTit II.iii.110
That euer eare did heare to such effect.That ever ear did hear to such effect.Tit II.iii.111
And had you not by wondrous fortune come,And had you not by wondrous fortune come,Tit II.iii.112
This vengeance on me had they executed:This vengeance on me had they executed.Tit II.iii.113
Reuenge it, as you loue your Mothers life,Revenge it as you love your mother's life,Tit II.iii.114
Or be ye not henceforth cal'd my Children.Or be ye not henceforth called my children.Tit II.iii.115
Giue me thy poyniard, you shal know my boyesGive me the poniard. You shall know, my boys,Tit II.iii.120
Your Mothers hand shall right your Mothers wrong.Your mother's hand shall right your mother's wrong.Tit II.iii.121
But when ye haue the hony we desire,But when ye have the honey ye desire,Tit II.iii.131
Let not this Waspe out-liue vs both to sting.Let not this wasp outlive, us both to sting.Tit II.iii.132
I will not heare her speake, away with her.I will not hear her speak. Away with her!Tit II.iii.137
I know not what it meanes, away with her.I know not what it means; away with her!Tit II.iii.157
Had'st thou in person nere offended me.Hadst thou in person ne'er offended me,Tit II.iii.161
Euen for his sake am I pittilesse:Even for his sake am I pitiless.Tit II.iii.162
Remember Boyes I powr'd forth teares in vaine,Remember, boys, I poured forth tears in vainTit II.iii.163
To saue your brother from the sacrifice,To save your brother from the sacrifice,Tit II.iii.164
But fierce Andronicus would not relent,But fierce Andronicus would not relent.Tit II.iii.165
Therefore away with her, and vse her as you will,Therefore away with her, and use her as you will:Tit II.iii.166
The worse to her, the better lou'd of me.The worse to her, the better loved of me.Tit II.iii.167
What beg'st thou then? fond woman let me go?What begg'st thou then, fond woman? Let me go!Tit II.iii.172
So should I rob my sweet Sonnes of their fee,So should I rob my sweet sons of their fee.Tit II.iii.179
No let them satisfie their lust on thee.No, let them satisfy their lust on thee.Tit II.iii.180
Farewell my Sonnes, see that you make her sure,Farewell, my sons. See that you make her sure.Tit II.iii.187
Nere let my heart know merry cheere indeed,Ne'er let my heart know merry cheer indeedTit II.iii.188
Till all the Andronici be made away:Till all the Andronici be made away.Tit II.iii.189
Now will I hence to seeke my louely Moore,Now will I hence to seek my lovely Moor,Tit II.iii.190
And let my spleenefull Sonnes this Trull defloure. And let my spleenful sons this trull deflower.Tit II.iii.191
Where is my Lord the King?Where is my lord the King?Tit II.iii.259
Where is thy brother Bassianus?Where is thy brother Bassianus?Tit II.iii.261
Then all too late I bring this fatall writ,Then all too late I bring this fatal writ,Tit II.iii.264
The complot of this timelesse Tragedie,The complot of this timeless tragedy,Tit II.iii.265
And wonder greatly that mans face can fold,And wonder greatly that man's face can foldTit II.iii.266
In pleasing smiles such murderous Tyrannie.In pleasing smiles such murderous tyranny.Tit II.iii.267
What are they in this pit, / Oh wondrous thing!What are they in this pit? O wondrous thing!Tit II.iii.286
How easily murder is discouered?How easily murder is discovered!Tit II.iii.287
Andronicus himselfe did take it vp.Andronicus himself did take it up.Tit II.iii.294
Andronicus I will entreat the King,Andronicus, I will entreat the King;Tit II.iii.304
Feare not thy Sonnes, they shall do well enough.Fear not thy sons, they shall do well enough.Tit II.iii.305
My gracious Lord, my louely Saturnine,My gracious lord, my lovely Saturnine,Tit IV.iv.27
Lord of my life, Commander of my thoughts,Lord of my life, commander of my thoughts,Tit IV.iv.28
Calme thee, and beare the faults of Titus age,Calm thee and bear the faults of Titus' age,Tit IV.iv.29
Th'effects of sorrow for his valiant Sonnes,Th' effects of sorrow for his valiant sons,Tit IV.iv.30
Whose losse hath pier'st him deepe, and scar'd his heart;Whose loss hath pierced him deep and scarred his heart;Tit IV.iv.31
And rather comfort his distressed plight,And rather comfort his distressed plightTit IV.iv.32
Then prosecute the meanest or the bestThan prosecute the meanest or the bestTit IV.iv.33
For these contempts. Why thus it shall becomeFor these contempts. (Aside) Why, thus it shall becomeTit IV.iv.34
High witted Tamora to glose with all:High-witted Tamora to gloze with all.Tit IV.iv.35
Aside. But Titus, I haue touch'd thee to the quicke,But, Titus, I have touched thee to the quick:Tit IV.iv.36
Thy lifeblood out: If Aaron now be wise,Thy life-blood out, if Aaron now be wise,Tit IV.iv.37
Then is all safe, the Anchor's in the Port.Then is all safe, the anchor in the port.Tit IV.iv.38
How now good fellow, would'st thou speake with vs?How now, good fellow, wouldst thou speak with us?Tit IV.iv.39
Empresse I am, but yonder sits the Emperour.Empress I am, but yonder sits the Emperor.Tit IV.iv.41
Come sirrah you must be hang'd.Come, sirrah, you must be hanged.Tit IV.iv.47
Why should you feare? Is not our City strong?Why should you fear? Is not your city strong?Tit IV.iv.78
King, be thy thoughts Imperious like thy name.King, be thy thoughts imperious like thy name.Tit IV.iv.81
Isthe Sunne dim'd, that Gnats do flie in it?Is the sun dimmed, that gnats do fly in it?Tit IV.iv.82
The Eagle suffers little Birds to sing,The eagle suffers little birds to sing,Tit IV.iv.83
And is not carefull what they meane thereby,And is not careful what they mean thereby,Tit IV.iv.84
Knowing that with the shadow of his wings,Knowing that with the shadow of his wingsTit IV.iv.85
He can at pleasure stint their melodie.He can at pleasure stint their melody:Tit IV.iv.86
Euen so mayest thou, the giddy men of Rome,Even so mayst thou the giddy men of Rome.Tit IV.iv.87
Then cheare thy spirit, for know thou Emperour,Then cheer thy spirit; for know thou, Emperor,Tit IV.iv.88
I will enchaunt the old Andronicus,I will enchant the old AndronicusTit IV.iv.89
With words more sweet, and yet more dangerousWith words more sweet and yet more dangerousTit IV.iv.90
Then baites to fish, or honystalkes to sheepe,Than baits to fish, or honey-stalks to sheep,Tit IV.iv.91
When as the one is wounded with the baite,When as the one is wounded with the bait,Tit IV.iv.92
The other rotted with delicious foode.The other rotted with delicious feed.Tit IV.iv.93
If Tamora entreat him, then he will,If Tamora entreat him, then he will,Tit IV.iv.95
For I can smooth and fill his aged eare,For I can smooth and fill his aged earsTit IV.iv.96
With golden promises, that were his heartWith golden promises, that were his heartTit IV.iv.97
Almost Impregnable, his old eares deafe,Almost impregnable, his old ears deaf,Tit IV.iv.98
Yet should both eare and heart obey my tongue.Yet should both ear and heart obey my tongue.Tit IV.iv.99
Goe thou before to our Embassadour,Go thou before to be our ambassador:Tit IV.iv.100
Say, that the Emperour requests a parlySay that the Emperor requests a parleyTit IV.iv.101
Of warlike Lucius, and appoint the meeting.Of warlike Lucius, and appoint the meetingTit IV.iv.102
Even at his father's house, the old Andronicus.Tit IV.iv.103
Now will I to that old Andronicus,Now will I to that old Andronicus,Tit IV.iv.108
And temper him with all the Art I haue,And temper him with all the art I haveTit IV.iv.109
To plucke proud Lucius from the warlike Gothes.To pluck proud Lucius from the warlike Goths.Tit IV.iv.110
And now sweet Emperour be blithe againe,And now, sweet Emperor, be blithe again,Tit IV.iv.111
And bury all thy feare in my deuises.And bury all thy fear in my devices.Tit IV.iv.112
Thus in this strange and sad Habilliament,Thus, in this strange and sad habiliment,Tit V.ii.1
I will encounter with Andronicus,I will encounter with Andronicus,Tit V.ii.2
And say, I am Reuenge sent from below,And say I am Revenge, sent from belowTit V.ii.3
To ioyne with him and right his hainous wrongs:To join with him and right his heinous wrongs.Tit V.ii.4
Knocke at his study where they say he keepes,Knock at his study, where they say he keepsTit V.ii.5
To ruminate strange plots of dire Reuenge,To ruminate strange plots of dire revenge;Tit V.ii.6
Tell him Reuenge is come to ioyne with him,Tell him Revenge is come to join with himTit V.ii.7
And worke confusion on his Enemies.And work confusion on his enemies.Tit V.ii.8
Titus, I am come to talke with thee,Titus, I am come to talk with thee.Tit V.ii.16
If thou did'st know me, / Thou would'st talke with me.If thou didst know me, thou wouldst talk with me.Tit V.ii.20
Know thou sad man, I am not Tamora,Know, thou sad man, I am not Tamora.Tit V.ii.28
She is thy Enemie, and I thy Friend,She is thy enemy, and I thy friend.Tit V.ii.29
I am Reuenge sent from th'infernall Kingdome,I am Revenge, sent from th' infernal kingdomTit V.ii.30
To ease the gnawing Vulture of the mind,To ease the gnawing vulture of thy mindTit V.ii.31
By working wreakefull vengeance on my Foes:By working wreakful vengeance on thy foes.Tit V.ii.32
Come downe and welcome me to this worlds light,Come down and welcome me to this world's light,Tit V.ii.33
Conferre with me of Murder and of Death,Confer with me of murder and of death.Tit V.ii.34
Ther's not a hollow Caue or lurking place,There's not a hollow cave or lurking place,Tit V.ii.35
No Vast obscurity, or Misty vale,No vast obscurity or misty valeTit V.ii.36
Where bloody Murther or detested Rape,Where bloody murder or detested rapeTit V.ii.37
Can couch for feare, but I will finde them out,Can couch for fear, but I will find them out,Tit V.ii.38
And in their eares tell them my dreadfull name,And in their ears tell them my dreadful name,Tit V.ii.39
Reuenge, which makes the foule offenders quake.Revenge, which makes the foul offender quake.Tit V.ii.40
I am, therefore come downe and welcome me.I am, therefore come down and welcome me.Tit V.ii.43
These are my Ministers, and come with me.These are my ministers, and come with me.Tit V.ii.60
Rape and Murder, therefore called so,Rape and Murder, therefore called soTit V.ii.62
Cause they take vengeance of such kind of men.'Cause they take vengeance of such kind of men.Tit V.ii.63
This closing with him, fits his Lunacie,This closing with him fits his lunacy.Tit V.ii.70
What ere I forge to feede his braine-sicke fits,Whate'er I forge to feed his brain-sick humoursTit V.ii.71
Do you vphold, and maintaine in your speeches,Do you uphold and maintain in your speeches,Tit V.ii.72
For now he firmely takes me for Reuenge,For now he firmly takes me for Revenge,Tit V.ii.73
And being Credulous in this mad thought,And being credulous in this mad thought,Tit V.ii.74
Ile make him send for Lucius his Sonne,I'll make him send for Lucius his son;Tit V.ii.75
And whil'st I at a Banquet hold him sure,And whilst I at a banquet hold him sure,Tit V.ii.76
Ile find some cunning practise out of handI'll find some cunning practice out of handTit V.ii.77
To scatter and disperse the giddie Gothes,To scatter and disperse the giddy Goths,Tit V.ii.78
Or at the least make them his Enemies:Or at the least make them his enemies.Tit V.ii.79
See heere he comes, and I must play my theame.See, here he comes, and I must ply my theme.Tit V.ii.80
What would'st thou haue vs doe Andronicus?What wouldst thou have us do, Andronicus?Tit V.ii.92
Shew me a thousand that haue done thee wrong,Show me a thousand that hath done thee wrong,Tit V.ii.96
And Ile be reuenged on them all.And I will be revenged on them all.Tit V.ii.97
Well hast thou lesson'd vs, this shall we do.Well hast thou lessoned us; this shall we do.Tit V.ii.110
But would it please thee good Andronicus,But would it please thee, good Andronicus,Tit V.ii.111
To send for Lucius thy thrice Valiant Sonne,To send for Lucius, thy thrice-valiant son,Tit V.ii.112
Who leades towards Rome a Band of Warlike Gothes,Who leads towards Rome a band of warlike Goths,Tit V.ii.113
And bid him come and Banquet at thy house.And bid him come and banquet at thy house?Tit V.ii.114
When he is heere, euen at thy Solemne Feast,When he is here, even at thy solemn feast,Tit V.ii.115
I will bring in the Empresse and her Sonnes,I will bring in the Empress and her sons,Tit V.ii.116
The Emperour himselfe, and all thy Foes,The Emperor himself and all thy foes,Tit V.ii.117
And at thy mercy shall they stoop, and kneele,And at thy mercy shall they stoop and kneel,Tit V.ii.118
And on them shalt thou ease, thy angry heart:And on them shalt thou ease thy angry heart.Tit V.ii.119
What saies Andronicus to this deuise?What says Andronicus to this device?Tit V.ii.120
Now will I hence about thy businesse,Now will I hence about thy business,Tit V.ii.132
And take my Ministers along with me.And take my ministers along with me.Tit V.ii.133
What say you Boyes, will you bide with him,What say you, boys? Will you abide with himTit V.ii.137
Whiles I goe tell my Lord the Emperour,Whiles I go tell my lord the EmperorTit V.ii.138
How I haue gouern'd our determined iest?How I have governed our determined jest?Tit V.ii.139
Yeeld to his Humour, smooth and speake him faire,Yield to his humour, smooth and speak him fair,Tit V.ii.140
And tarry with him till I turne againe.And tarry with him till I turn again.Tit V.ii.141
Farewell Andronicus, reuenge now goesFarewell, Andronicus: Revenge now goesTit V.ii.146
To lay a complot to betray thy Foes.To lay a complot to betray thy foes.Tit V.ii.147
We are beholding to you good Andronicus?We are beholden to you, good Andronicus.Tit V.iii.33
Why hast thou slaine thine onely Daughter?Why hast thou slain thine only daughter thus?Tit V.iii.54

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