Original textModern textKey line
Haile Rome: / Victorious in thy Mourning Weedes:Hail, Rome, victorious in thy mourning weeds!Tit I.i.73
Loe as the Barke that hath discharg'd his fraught,Lo, as the bark that hath discharged his freightTit I.i.74
Returnes with precious lading to the Bay,Returns with precious lading to the bayTit I.i.75
From whence at first she wegih'd her Anchorage:From whence at first she weighed her anchorage,Tit I.i.76
Commeth Andronicus bound with Lawrell bowes,Cometh Andronicus, bound with laurel boughs,Tit I.i.77
To resalute his Country with his teares,To re-salute his country with his tears,Tit I.i.78
Teares of true ioy for his returne to Rome,Tears of true joy for his return to Rome.Tit I.i.79
Thou great defender of this Capitoll,Thou great defender of this Capitol,Tit I.i.80
Stand gracious to the Rites that we intend.Stand gracious to the rites that we intend.Tit I.i.81
Romaines, of fiue and twenty Valiant Sonnes,Romans, of five-and-twenty valiant sons,Tit I.i.82
Halfe of the number that King Priam had,Half of the number that King Priam had,Tit I.i.83
Behold the poore remaines aliue and dead!Behold the poor remains alive and dead.Tit I.i.84
These that Suruiue, let Rome reward with Loue:These that survive, let Rome reward with love;Tit I.i.85
These that I bring vnto their latest home,These that I bring unto their latest home,Tit I.i.86
With buriall amongst their Auncestors.With burial amongst their ancestors.Tit I.i.87
Heere Gothes haue giuen me leaue to sheath my Sword:Here Goths have given me leave to sheathe my sword.Tit I.i.88
Titus vnkinde, and carelesse of thine owne,Titus, unkind and careless of thine own,Tit I.i.89
Why suffer'st thou thy Sonnes vnburied yet,Why suffer'st thou thy sons unburied yetTit I.i.90
To houer on the dreadfull shore of Stix?To hover on the dreadful shore of Styx?Tit I.i.91
Make way to lay them by their Bretheren.Make way to lay them by their brethren.Tit I.i.92
There greete in silence as the dead are wont,There greet in silence as the dead are wont,Tit I.i.93
And sleepe in peace, slaine in your Countries warres:And sleep in peace, slain in your country's wars.Tit I.i.94
O sacred receptacle of my ioyes,O sacred receptacle of my joys,Tit I.i.95
Sweet Cell of vertue and Noblitie,Sweet cell of virtue and nobility,Tit I.i.96
How many Sonnes of mine hast thou in store,How many sons hast thou of mine in storeTit I.i.97
That thou wilt neuer render to me more?That thou wilt never render to me more!Tit I.i.98
I giue him you, the Noblest that Suruiues,I give him you, the noblest that survives,Tit I.i.105
The eldest Son of this distressed Queene.The eldest son of this distressed queen.Tit I.i.106
Patient your selfe Madam, and pardon me.Patient yourself, madam, and pardon me.Tit I.i.124
These are the Brethren, whom you Gothes beheldThese are their brethren whom your Goths beheldTit I.i.125
Aliue and dead, and for their Bretheren slaine,Alive and dead, and for their brethren slainTit I.i.126
Religiously they aske a sacrifice:Religiously they ask a sacrifice.Tit I.i.127
To this your sonne is markt, and die he must,To this your son is marked, and die he mustTit I.i.128
T'appease their groaning shadowes that are gone.T' appease their groaning shadows that are gone.Tit I.i.129
Let it be so, and let AndronicusLet it be so, and let AndronicusTit I.i.151
Make this his latest farewell to their soules.Make this his latest farewell to their souls.Tit I.i.152
In peace and Honour rest you heere my Sonnes,In peace and honour rest you here, my sons;Tit I.i.153
Romes readiest Champions, repose you heere in rest,Rome's readiest champions, repose you here in rest,Tit I.i.154
Secure from worldly chaunces and mishaps:Secure from worldly chances and mishaps.Tit I.i.155
Heere lurks no Treason, heere no enuie swels,Here lurks no treason, here no envy swells,Tit I.i.156
Heere grow no damned grudges, heere are no stormes,Here grow no damned drugs, here are no storms,Tit I.i.157
No noyse, but silence and Eternall sleepe,No noise, but silence and eternal sleep.Tit I.i.158
In peace and Honour rest you heere my Sonnes.In peace and honour rest you here, my sons.Tit I.i.159
Kind Rome, / That hast thus louingly reseru'dKind Rome, that hast thus lovingly reservedTit I.i.168
The Cordiall of mine age to glad my hart,The cordial of mine age to glad my heart.Tit I.i.169
Lauinia liue, out-liue thy Fathers dayes:Lavinia, live, outlive thy father's daysTit I.i.170
And Fames eternall date for vertues praise.And fame's eternal date for virtue's praise.Tit I.i.171
Thankes Gentle Tribune, / Noble brother Marcus.Thanks, gentle tribune, noble brother Marcus.Tit I.i.174
A better head her Glorious body fits,A better head her glorious body fitsTit I.i.190
Then his that shakes for age and feeblenesse:Than his that shakes for age and feebleness.Tit I.i.191
What should I d'on this Robe and trouble you,What should I don this robe and trouble you?Tit I.i.192
Be chosen with proclamations to day,Be chosen with proclamations today,Tit I.i.193
To morrow yeeld vp rule, resigne my life,Tomorrow yield up rule, resign my life,Tit I.i.194
And set abroad new businesse for you all.And set abroad new business for you all?Tit I.i.195
Rome I haue bene thy Souldier forty yeares,Rome, I have been thy soldier forty years,Tit I.i.196
And led my Countries strength successefully,And led my country's strength successfully,Tit I.i.197
And buried one and twenty Valiant Sonnes,And buried one-and-twenty valiant sonsTit I.i.198
Knighted in Field, slaine manfully in Armes,Knighted in field, slain manfully in arms,Tit I.i.199
In right and Seruice of their Noble Countrie:In right and service of their noble country.Tit I.i.200
Giue me a staffe of Honour for mine age. Give me a staff of honour for mine age,Tit I.i.201
But not a Scepter to controule the world,But not a sceptre to control the world.Tit I.i.202
Vpright he held it Lords, that held it last.Upright he held it, lords, that held it last.Tit I.i.203
Patience Prince Saturninus.Patience, Prince Saturninus.Tit I.i.206.1
Content thee Prince, I will restore to theeContent thee, prince; I will restore to theeTit I.i.213
The peoples harts, and weane them from themselues.The people's hearts, and wean them from themselves.Tit I.i.214
People of Rome, and Noble Tribunes heere,People of Rome and people's tribunes here,Tit I.i.220
I aske your voyces and your Suffrages,I ask your voices and your suffrages.Tit I.i.221
Will you bestow them friendly on Andronicus?Will ye bestow them friendly on Andronicus?Tit I.i.222
Tribunes I thanke you, and this sure I make,Tribunes, I thank you, and this suit I make,Tit I.i.226
That you Create your Emperours eldest sonne,That you create your emperor's eldest son,Tit I.i.227
Lord Saturnine, whose Vertues will I hope,Lord Saturnine, whose virtues will, I hope,Tit I.i.228
Reflect on Rome as Tytans Rayes on earth,Reflect on Rome as Titan's rays on earth,Tit I.i.229
And ripen Iustice in this Common-weale:And ripen justice in this commonweal.Tit I.i.230
Then if you will elect by my aduise,Then if you will elect by my advice,Tit I.i.231
Crowne him, and say: Long liue our Emperour.Crown him and say, ‘ Long live our emperor!’Tit I.i.232
It doth my worthy Lord, and in this match,It doth, my worthy lord, and in this matchTit I.i.247
I hold me Highly Honoured of your Grace,I hold me highly honoured of your grace,Tit I.i.248
And heere in sight of Rome, to Saturnine,And here in sight of Rome to Saturnine,Tit I.i.249
King and Commander of our Common-weale,King and commander of our commonweal,Tit I.i.250
The Wide-worlds Emperour, do I Consecrate,The wide world's emperor, do I consecrateTit I.i.251
My Sword, my Chariot, and my Prisonerss,My sword, my chariot, and my prisoners,Tit I.i.252
Presents well Worthy Romes Imperiall Lord:Presents well worthy Rome's imperious lord.Tit I.i.253
Receiue them then, the Tribute that I owe,Receive them then, the tribute that I owe,Tit I.i.254
Mine Honours Ensignes humbled at my feete.Mine honour's ensigns humbled at thy feet.Tit I.i.255
Now Madam are your prisoner to an Emperour,Now, madam, are you prisoner to an emperor,Tit I.i.261
To him that for you Honour and your State,To him that for your honour and your stateTit I.i.262
Will vse you Nobly and your followers.Will use you nobly and your followers.Tit I.i.263
How sir? Are you in earnest then my Lord?How, sir? Are you in earnest then, my lord?Tit I.i.280
Traytors auant, where is the Emperours Guarde?Traitors, avaunt! Where is the Emperor's guard?Tit I.i.286
Treason my Lord, Lauinia is surpris'd.Treason, my lord! Lavinia is surprised.Tit I.i.287
Follow my Lord, and Ile soone bring her backe.Follow, my lord, and I'll soon bring her back.Tit I.i.292
What villaine Boy, What, villain boy,Tit I.i.293.2
bar'st me my way in Rome?Barr'st me my way in Rome?Tit I.i.294.1
Nor thou, nor he are any sonnes of mine,Nor thou, nor he, are any sons of mine;Tit I.i.297
My sonnes would neuer so dishonour me.My sons would never so dishonour me.Tit I.i.298
Traytor restore Lauinia to the Emperour.Traitor, restore Lavinia to the Emperor.Tit I.i.299
O monstrous, what reproachfull words are these?O monstrous! What reproachful words are these?Tit I.i.311
These words are Razors to my wounded hart.These words are razors to my wounded heart.Tit I.i.317
I am not bid to waite vpon this Bride:I am not bid to wait upon this bride.Tit I.i.341
Titus when wer't thou wont to walke alone,Titus, when wert thou wont to walk alone,Tit I.i.342
Dishonoured thus and Challenged of wrongs?Dishonoured thus, and challenged of wrongs?Tit I.i.343
No foolish Tribune, no: No sonne of mine,No, foolish tribune, no. No son of mine,Tit I.i.346
Nor thou, nor these Confedrates in the deed,Nor thou, nor these, confederates in the deedTit I.i.347
That hath dishonoured all our Family,That hath dishonoured all our family,Tit I.i.348
Vnworthy brother, and vnworthy Sonnes.Unworthy brother, and unworthy sons.Tit I.i.349
Traytors away, he rest's not in this Tombe:Traitors, away! He rests not in this tomb.Tit I.i.352
This Monument fiue hundreth yeares hath stood,This monument five hundred years hath stood,Tit I.i.353
Which I haue Sumptuously re-edified:Which I have sumptuously re-edified.Tit I.i.354
Heere none but Souldiers, and Romes Seruitors,Here none but soldiers and Rome's servitorsTit I.i.355
Repose in Fame: None basely slaine in braules,Repose in fame; none basely slain in brawls.Tit I.i.356
Bury him where you can, he comes not heere.Bury him where you can, he comes not here.Tit I.i.357
And shall! What villaine was it spake that word?‘ And shall ’? What villain was it spake that word?Tit I.i.362
What would you bury him in my despight?What, would you bury him in my despite?Tit I.i.364
Marcus, Euen thou hast stroke vpon my Crest,Marcus, even thou hast struck upon my crest,Tit I.i.367
And with these Boyes mine Honour thou hast wounded,And with these boys mine honour thou hast wounded.Tit I.i.368
My foes I doe repute you euery one.My foes I do repute you every one,Tit I.i.369
So trouble me no more, but get you gone.So trouble me no more, but get you gone.Tit I.i.370
Speake thou no more if all the rest will speede.Speak thou no more, if all the rest will speed.Tit I.i.375
Rise Marcus, rise,Rise, Marcus, rise.Tit I.i.386.2
The dismall'st day is this that ere I saw,The dismall'st day is this that e'er I saw,Tit I.i.387
To be dishonored by my Sonnes in Rome:To be dishonoured by my sons in Rome.Tit I.i.388
Well, bury him, and bury me the next.Well, bury him, and bury me the next.Tit I.i.389
No man shed teares for Noble Mutius,No man shed tears for noble Mutius;Tit I.i.392
He liues in Fame, that di'd in vertues cause.He lives in fame, that died in virtue's cause.Tit I.i.393
I know not Marcus: but I know it is,I know not, Marcus, but I know it is.Tit I.i.397
(Whether by deuise or no) the heauens can tell,Whether by device or no, the heavens can tell.Tit I.i.398
Is she not then beholding to the man,Is she not then beholden to the manTit I.i.399
That brought her for this high good turne so farre?That brought her for this high good turn so far?Tit I.i.400
Prince Bassianus leaue to plead my Deeds,Prince Bassianus, leave to plead my deeds.Tit I.i.427
'Tis thou, and those, that haue dishonoured me,'Tis thou and those that have dishonoured me.Tit I.i.428
Rome and the righteous heauens be my iudge,(Kneeling) Rome and the righteous heavens be my judge,Tit I.i.429
How I haue lou'd and Honour'd Saturnine.How I have loved and honoured Saturnine.Tit I.i.430
I thanke your Maiestie, / And her my Lord.I thank your majesty and her, my lord.Tit I.i.463
These words, these lookes, / Infuse new life in me.These words, these looks, infuse new life in me.Tit I.i.464
To morrow and it please your Maiestie,Tomorrow, an it please your majestyTit I.i.495
To hunt the Panther and the Hart with me,To hunt the panther and the hart with me,Tit I.i.496
With horne and Hound, Weele giue your Grace Bon iour.With horn and hound we'll give your grace bonjour.Tit I.i.497
The hunt is vp, the morne is bright and gray,The hunt is up, the morn is bright and grey,Tit II.ii.1
The fields are fragrant, and the Woods are greene,The fields are fragrant, and the woods are green.Tit II.ii.2
Vncouple heere, and let vs make a bay,Uncouple here, and let us make a bayTit II.ii.3
And wake the Emperour, and his louely Bride,And wake the Emperor and his lovely bride,Tit II.ii.4
And rouze the Prince, and ring a hunters peale,And rouse the Prince, and ring a hunter's peal,Tit II.ii.5
That all the Court may eccho with the noyse.That all the court may echo with the noise.Tit II.ii.6
Sonnes let it be your charge, as it is ours,Sons, let it be your charge, as it is ours,Tit II.ii.7
To attend the Emperours person carefully:To attend the Emperor's person carefully.Tit II.ii.8
I haue bene troubled in my sleepe this night,I have been troubled in my sleep this night,Tit II.ii.9
But dawning day new comfort hath inspir'd.But dawning day new comfort hath inspired.Tit II.ii.10
Many good morrowes to your Maiestie,Many good morrows to your majesty;Tit II.ii.11
Madam to you as manyand as good.Madam, to you as many and as good.Tit II.ii.12
I promised your Grace, a Hunters peale.I promised your grace a hunter's peal.Tit II.ii.13
And I haue horse will follow where the gameAnd I have horse will follow where the gameTit II.ii.23
Makes way, and runnes likes Swallowes ore the plaineMakes way and run like swallows o'er the plain.Tit II.ii.24
High Emperour, vpon my feeble knee,High Emperor, upon my feeble kneeTit II.iii.288
I beg this boone, with teares, not lightly shed,I beg this boon, with tears not lightly shed,Tit II.iii.289
That this fell fault of my accursed Sonnes,That this fell fault of my accursed sons –Tit II.iii.290
Accursed, if the faults be prou'd in them.Accursed if the faults be proved in them – Tit II.iii.291
I did my Lord, / Yet let me be their baile,I did, my lord; yet let me be their bail,Tit II.iii.295
For by my Fathers reuerent Tombe I vowFor by my fathers' reverend tomb I vowTit II.iii.296
They shall be ready at yout Highnes will,They shall be ready at your highness' willTit II.iii.297
To answere their suspition with their liues.To answer their suspicion with their lives.Tit II.iii.298
Come Lucius come, / Stay not to talke with them.Come, Lucius, come; stay not to talk with them.Tit II.iii.306
Heare me graue fathers, noble Tribunes stay,Hear me, grave fathers; noble tribunes, stay!Tit III.i.1
For pitty of mine age, whose youth was spentFor pity of mine age, whose youth was spentTit III.i.2
In dangerous warres, whilst you securely slept:In dangerous wars whilst you securely slept,Tit III.i.3
For all my blood in Romes great quarrell shed,For all my blood in Rome's great quarrel shed,Tit III.i.4
For all the frosty nights that I haue watcht,For all the frosty nights that I have watched,Tit III.i.5
And for these bitter teares, which now you see,And for these bitter tears which now you seeTit III.i.6
Filling the aged wrinkles in my cheekes,Filling the aged wrinkles in my cheeks,Tit III.i.7
Be pittifull to my condemned Sonnes,Be pitiful to my condemned sons,Tit III.i.8
Whose soules is not corrupted as 'tis thought:Whose souls are not corrupted as 'tis thought.Tit III.i.9
For two and twenty sonnes I neuer wept,For two-and-twenty sons I never weptTit III.i.10
Because they died in honours lofty bed.Because they died in honour's lofty bed;Tit III.i.11
For these, Tribunes, in the dust I writeFor these two, tribunes, in the dust I writeTit III.i.12
My harts deepe languor, and my soules sad teares:My heart's deep languor and my soul's sad tears.Tit III.i.13
Let my teares stanch the earths drie appetite.Let my tears stanch the earth's dry appetite;Tit III.i.14
My sonnes sweet blood, will make it shame and blush:My sons' sweet blood will make it shame and blush.Tit III.i.15
O earth! I will befriend thee more with raineO earth, I will befriend thee more with rainTit III.i.16
That shall distill from these two ancient ruines,That shall distil from these two ancient ruinsTit III.i.17
Then youthfull Aprill shall with all his showresThan youthful April shall with all his showers.Tit III.i.18
In summers drought: Ile drop vpon thee still,In summer's drought I'll drop upon thee still,Tit III.i.19
In Winter with warme teares Ile melt the snow,In winter with warm tears I'll melt the snowTit III.i.20
And keepe erernall springtime on thy face,And keep eternal springtime on thy face,Tit III.i.21
So thou refuse to drinke my deare sonnes blood.So thou refuse to drink my dear sons' blood.Tit III.i.22
Oh reuerent Tribunes, oh gentle aged men,O reverend tribunes, O gentle aged men,Tit III.i.23
Vnbinde my sonnes, reuerse the doome of death,Unbind my sons, reverse the doom of death,Tit III.i.24
And let me say (that neuer wept before)And let me say, that never wept before,Tit III.i.25
My teares are now preualing Oratours.My tears are now prevailing orators.Tit III.i.26
Ah Lucius for thy brothers let me plead,Ah Lucius, for thy brothers let me plead.Tit III.i.30
Graue Tribunes, once more I intreat of you.Grave tribunes, once more I entreat of you – Tit III.i.31
Why 'tis no matter man, if they did heareWhy, 'tis no matter, man. If they did hear,Tit III.i.33
They would not marke me: oh if they did heareThey would not mark me; if they did mark,Tit III.i.34
They would not pitty me.They would not pity me; yet plead I must,Tit III.i.35
And bootless unto them.Tit III.i.36
Therefore I tell my sorrowes bootles to the stones.Therefore I tell my sorrows to the stones,Tit III.i.37
Who though they cannot answere my distresse,Who, though they cannot answer my distress,Tit III.i.38
Yet in some sort they are better then the Tribunes,Yet in some sort they are better than the tribunes,Tit III.i.39
For that they will not intercept my tale;For that they will not intercept my tale.Tit III.i.40
When I doe weepe, they humbly at my feeteWhen I do weep, they humbly at my feetTit III.i.41
Receiue my teares, and seeme to weepe with me,Receive my tears and seem to weep with me;Tit III.i.42
And were they but attired in graue weedes,And were they but attired in grave weeds,Tit III.i.43
Rome could afford no Tribune like to these.Rome could afford no tribunes like to these.Tit III.i.44
A stone is as soft waxe, / Tribunes more hard then stones:A stone is soft as wax, tribunes, more hard than stones.Tit III.i.45
A stone is silent, and offendeth not,A stone is silent and offendeth not,Tit III.i.46
And Tribunes with their tongues doome men to death.And tribunes with their tongues doom men to death.Tit III.i.47
But wherefore stand'st thou with thy weapon drawne?But wherefore stand'st thou with thy weapon drawn?Tit III.i.48
O happy man, they haue befriended thee:O happy man, they have befriended thee!Tit III.i.52
Why foolish Lucius, dost thou not perceiueWhy, foolish Lucius, dost thou not perceiveTit III.i.53
That Rome is but a wildernes of Tigers?That Rome is but a wilderness of tigers?Tit III.i.54
Tigers must pray, and Rome affords no preyTigers must prey, and Rome affords no preyTit III.i.55
But me and and mine: how happy art thou then,But me and mine; how happy art thou thenTit III.i.56
From these deuourers to be banished?From these devourers to be banished.Tit III.i.57
But who comes with our brother Marcus heere?But who comes with our brother Marcus here?Tit III.i.58
Will it consume me? Let me see it then.Will it consume me? Let me see it then.Tit III.i.62
Why Marcus so she is.Why, Marcus, so she is.Tit III.i.63.2
Faint-harted boy, arise and looke vpon her,Faint-hearted boy, arise and look upon her.Tit III.i.65
Speake Lauinia, what accursed handSpeak, Lavinia, what accursed handTit III.i.66
Hath made thee handlesse in thy Fathers sight?Hath made thee handless in thy father's sight?Tit III.i.67
What foole hath added water to the Sea?What fool hath added water to the sea,Tit III.i.68
Or brought a faggot to bright burning Troy?Or brought a faggot to bright-burning Troy?Tit III.i.69
My griefe was at the height before thou cam'st,My grief was at the height before thou cam'st,Tit III.i.70
And now like Nylus it disdaineth bounds:And now like Nilus it disdaineth bounds.Tit III.i.71
Giue me a sword, Ile chop off my hands too,Give me a sword, I'll chop off my hands too:Tit III.i.72
For they haue fought for Rome, and all in vaine:For they have fought for Rome, and all in vain,Tit III.i.73
And they haue nur'st this woe, / In feeding life:And they have nursed this woe in feeding life;Tit III.i.74
In bootelesse prayer haue they bene held vp,In bootless prayer have they been held up,Tit III.i.75
And they haue seru'd me to effectlesse vse.And they have served me to effectless use.Tit III.i.76
Now all the seruice I require of them,Now all the service I require of themTit III.i.77
Is that the one will helpe to cut the other:Is that the one will help to cut the other.Tit III.i.78
'Tis well Lauinia, that thou hast no hands,'Tis well, Lavinia, that thou hast no hands,Tit III.i.79
For hands to do Rome seruice, is but vaine.For hands to do Rome service is but vain.Tit III.i.80
It was my Deare, / And he that wounded her,It was my dear, and he that wounded herTit III.i.91
Hath hurt me more, then had he kild me dead:Hath hurt me more than had he killed me dead.Tit III.i.92
For now I stand as one vpon a Rocke,For now I stand as one upon a rockTit III.i.93
Inuiron'd with a wildernesse of Sea.Environed with a wilderness of sea,Tit III.i.94
Who markes the waxing tide, / Grow waue by waue,Who marks the waxing tide grow wave by wave,Tit III.i.95
Expecting euer when some enuious surge,Expecting ever when some envious surgeTit III.i.96
Will in his brinish bowels swallow him.Will in his brinish bowels swallow him.Tit III.i.97
This way to death my wretched sonnes are gone:This way to death my wretched sons are gone,Tit III.i.98
Heere stands my other sonne, a banisht man,Here stands my other son, a banished man,Tit III.i.99
And heere my brother weeping at my woes.And here my brother, weeping at my woes;Tit III.i.100
But that which giues my soule the greatest spurne,But that which gives my soul the greatest spurnTit III.i.101
Is deere Lauinia, deerer then my soule.Is dear Lavinia, dearer than my soul.Tit III.i.102
Had I but seene thy picture in this plight,Had I but seen thy picture in this plightTit III.i.103
It would haue madded me. What shall I doe?It would have madded me: what shall I do,Tit III.i.104
Now I behold thy liuely body so?Now I behold thy lively body so?Tit III.i.105
Thou hast no hands to wipe away thy teares,Thou hast no hands to wipe away thy tears,Tit III.i.106
Nor tongue to tell me who hath martyr'd thee:Nor tongue to tell me who hath martyred thee.Tit III.i.107
Thy husband he is dead, and for his deathThy husband he is dead, and for his deathTit III.i.108
Thy brothers are condemn'd, and dead by this.Thy brothers are condemned, and dead by this.Tit III.i.109
Looke Marcus, ah sonne Lucius looke on her:Look, Marcus! Ah, son Lucius, look on her!Tit III.i.110
When I did name her brothers, then fresh tearesWhen I did name her brothers, then fresh tearsTit III.i.111
Stood on her cheekes, as doth the hony dew,Stood on her cheeks, as doth the honey-dewTit III.i.112
Vpon a gathred Lillie almost withered.,Upon a gathered lily almost withered.Tit III.i.113
If they did kill thy husband then be ioyfull,If they did kill thy husband, then be joyful,Tit III.i.116
Because the law hath tane reuenge on them.Because the law hath ta'en revenge on them.Tit III.i.117
No, no, they would not doe so foule a deede,No, no, they would not do so foul a deed:Tit III.i.118
Witnes the sorrow that their sister makes.Witness the sorrow that their sister makes.Tit III.i.119
Gentle Lauinia let me kisse thy lips,Gentle Lavinia, let me kiss thy lips,Tit III.i.120
Or make some signes how I may do thee ease:Or make some sign how I may do thee ease.Tit III.i.121
Shall thy good Vncle, and thy brother Lucius,Shall thy good uncle and thy brother LuciusTit III.i.122
And thou and I sit round about some Fountaine,And thou and I sit round about some fountain,Tit III.i.123
Looking all downewards to behold our cheekesLooking all downwards to behold our cheeks,Tit III.i.124
How they are stain'd in meadowes, yet not dryHow they are stained like meadows yet not dryTit III.i.125
With miery slime left on them by a flood:With miry slime left on them by a flood?Tit III.i.126
And in the Fountaine shall we gaze so long,And in the fountain shall we gaze so longTit III.i.127
Till the fresh taste be taken from that cleerenes,Till the fresh taste be taken from that clearnessTit III.i.128
And made a brine pit with our bitter teares?And made a brine-pit with our bitter tears?Tit III.i.129
Or shall we cut away our hands like thine?Or shall we cut away our hands like thine?Tit III.i.130
Or shall we bite our tongues, and in dumbe shewesOr shall we bite our tongues, and in dumb-showsTit III.i.131
Passe the remainder of our hatefull dayes?Pass the remainder of our hateful days?Tit III.i.132
What shall we doe? Let vs that haue our tonguesWhat shall we do? Let us that have our tonguesTit III.i.133
Plot some deuise of further miseriesPlot some device of further miseryTit III.i.134
To make vs wondred at in time to come.To make us wondered at in time to come.Tit III.i.135
Ah Marcus, Marcus, Brother well I wot,Ah Marcus, Marcus, brother, well I wotTit III.i.139
Thy napkin cannot drinke a teare of mine,Thy napkin cannot drink a tear of mine,Tit III.i.140
For thou poore man hast drown'd it with thine owne.For thou, poor man, hast drowned it with thine own.Tit III.i.141
Marke Marcus marke, I vnderstand her signes,Mark, Marcus, mark! I understand her signs:Tit III.i.143
Had she a tongue to speake, now would she sayHad she a tongue to speak, now would she sayTit III.i.144
That to her brother which I said to thee.That to her brother which I said to thee.Tit III.i.145
His Napkin with hertrue teares all bewet,His napkin with his true tears all bewetTit III.i.146
Can do no seruice on her sorrowfull cheekes.Can do no service on her sorrowful cheeks.Tit III.i.147
Oh what a simpathy of woe is this!O, what a sympathy of woe is this,Tit III.i.148
As farre from helpe as Limbo is from blisse,As far from help as limbo is from bliss!Tit III.i.149
Oh gracious Emperour, oh gentle Aaron.O gracious Emperor, O gentle Aaron!Tit III.i.157
Did euer Rauen sing so like a Larke,Did ever raven sing so like a larkTit III.i.158
That giues sweet tydings of the Sunnes vprise?That gives sweet tidings of the sun's uprise?Tit III.i.159
With all my heart, Ile send the Emperour my hand,With all my heart I'll send the Emperor my hand.Tit III.i.160
Good Aron wilt thou help to chop it off?Good Aaron, wilt thou help to chop it off?Tit III.i.161
Sirs striue no more, such withered hearbs as theseSirs, strive no more. Such withered herbs as theseTit III.i.177
Are meete for plucking vp, and therefore mine.Are meet for plucking up, and therefore mine.Tit III.i.178
Agree betweene you, I will spare my hand.Agree between you: I will spare my hand.Tit III.i.183
Come hither Aaron, Ile deceiue them both,Come hither, Aaron, I'll deceive them both:Tit III.i.185
Lend me thy hand, and I will giue thee mine,Lend me thy hand, and I will give thee mine.Tit III.i.186
Now stay you strife, what shall be, is dispatcht:Now stay your strife; what shall be is dispatched.Tit III.i.191
Good Aron giue his Maiestie me hand,Good Aaron, give his majesty my hand.Tit III.i.192
Tell him, it was a hand that warded himTell him it was a hand that warded himTit III.i.193
From thousand dangers: bid him bury it:From thousand dangers. Bid him bury it;Tit III.i.194
More hath it merited: That let it haue.More hath it merited, that let it have.Tit III.i.195
As for for my sonnes, say I account of them,As for my sons, say I account of themTit III.i.196
As iewels purchast at an easie price,As jewels purchased at an easy price,Tit III.i.197
And yet deere too, because I bought mine owne.And yet dear too, because I bought mine own.Tit III.i.198
O heere I lift this one hand vp to heauen,O, here I lift this one hand up to heaven,Tit III.i.205
And bow this feeble ruine to the earth,And bow this feeble ruin to the earth.Tit III.i.206
If any power pitties wretched teares,If any power pities wretched tears,Tit III.i.207
To that I call: To that I call. (Lavinia kneels)Tit III.i.208.1
what wilt thou kneele with me?What, wouldst thou kneel with me?Tit III.i.208.2
Doe then deare heart, for heauen shall heare our prayers,Do then, dear heart, for heaven shall hear our prayers,Tit III.i.209
Or with our sighs weele breath the welkin dimme,Or with our sighs we'll breathe the welkin dimTit III.i.210
And staine the Sun with fogge as somtime cloudes,And stain the sun with fog, as sometime cloudsTit III.i.211
When they do hug him in their melting bosomes.When they do hug him in their melting bosoms.Tit III.i.212
Is not my sorrow deepe, hauing no bottome?Is not my sorrows deep, having no bottom?Tit III.i.215
Then be my passions bottomlesse with them.Then be my passions bottomless with them.Tit III.i.216
If there were reason for these miseries,If there were reason for these miseries,Tit III.i.218
Then into limits could I binde my woes:Then into limits could I bind my woes.Tit III.i.219
When heauen doth weepe, doth not the earth oreflow?When heaven doth weep, doth not the earth o'erflow?Tit III.i.220
If the windes rage, doth not the Sea wax mad,If the winds rage, doth not the sea wax mad,Tit III.i.221
Threatning the welkin with his big-swolne face?Threat'ning the welkin with his big-swoll'n face?Tit III.i.222
And wilt thou haue a reason for this coile?And wilt thou have a reason for this coil?Tit III.i.223
I am the Sea. Harke how her sighes doe flow:I am the sea. Hark how her sighs do blow.Tit III.i.224
Shee is the weeping welkin, I the earth:She is the weeping welkin, I the earth;Tit III.i.225
Then must my Sea be moued with her sighes,Then must my sea be moved with her sighs,Tit III.i.226
Then must my earth with her continuall teares,Then must my earth with her continual tearsTit III.i.227
Become a deluge: ouerflow'd and drown'd:Become a deluge, overflowed and drowned.Tit III.i.228
For why, my bowels cannot hide her woes,For why my bowels cannot hide her woes,Tit III.i.229
But like a drunkard must I vomit them:But like a drunkard must I vomit them.Tit III.i.230
Then giue me leaue, for loosers will haue leaue,Then give me leave, for losers will have leaveTit III.i.231
To ease their stomackes with their bitter tongues,To ease their stomachs with their bitter tongues.Tit III.i.232
When will this fearefull slumber haue an end?When will this fearful slumber have an end?Tit III.i.251
Ha, ha, ha,Ha, ha, ha!Tit III.i.263
Why I haue not another teare to shed:Why? I have not another tear to shed.Tit III.i.265
Besides, this sorrow is an enemy,Besides, this sorrow is an enemyTit III.i.266
And would vsurpe vpon my watry eyes,And would usurp upon my wat'ry eyesTit III.i.267
And make them blinde with tributarie teares.And make them blind with tributary tears.Tit III.i.268
Then which way shall I finde Reuenges Caue?Then which way shall I find Revenge's cave?Tit III.i.269
For these two heads doe seeme to speake to me,For these two heads do seem to speak to me,Tit III.i.270
And threat me, I shall neuer come to blisse,And threat me I shall never come to blissTit III.i.271
Till all these mischiefes be returned againe,Till all these mischiefs be returned againTit III.i.272
Euen in their throats that haue committed them.Even in their throats that hath committed them.Tit III.i.273
Come let me see what taske I haue to doe,Come, let me see what task I have to do.Tit III.i.274
You heauie people, circle me about,You, heavy people, circle me about,Tit III.i.275
That I may turne me to each one of you,That I may turn me to each one of youTit III.i.276
And sweare vnto my soule to right your wrongs.And swear unto my soul to right your wrongs.Tit III.i.277
The vow is made, come Brother take a head,The vow is made. Come, brother, take a head,Tit III.i.278
And in this hand the other will I beare.And in this hand the other I will bear;Tit III.i.279
And Lauinia thou shalt be employd in these things:And, Lavinia, thou shalt be employed:Tit III.i.280
Beare thou my hand sweet wench betweene thy teeth:Bear thou my hand, sweet wench, between thy teeth.Tit III.i.281
As for thee boy, goe get thee from my sight,(To Lucius) As for thee, boy, go get thee from my sight:Tit III.i.282
Thou art an Exile, and thou must not stay,Thou art an exile, and thou must not stay.Tit III.i.283
Hie to the Gothes, and raise an army there,Hie to the Goths and raise an army there,Tit III.i.284
And if you loue me, as I thinke you doe,And if ye love me, as I think you do,Tit III.i.285
Let's kisse and part, for we haue much to doe.Let's kiss and part, for we have much to do.Tit III.i.286
So, so, now sit, and looke you eate no moreSo, so, now sit, and look you eat no moreTit III.ii.1
Then will preserue iust so much strength in vsThan will preserve just so much strength in usTit III.ii.2
As will reuenge these bitter woes of ours.As will revenge these bitter woes of ours.Tit III.ii.3
Marcus vnknit that sorrow-wreathen knot:Marcus, unknit that sorrow-wreathen knot.Tit III.ii.4
Thy Neece and I (poore Creatures) want our handsThy niece and I, poor creatures, want our handsTit III.ii.5
And cannot passionate our tenfold griefe,And cannot passionate our tenfold griefTit III.ii.6
With foulded Armes. This poore right hand of mine,With folded arms. This poor right hand of mineTit III.ii.7
Is left to tirranize vppon my breast.Is left to tyrannize upon my breast,Tit III.ii.8
Who when my hart all mad with misery,Who, when my heart, all mad with misery,Tit III.ii.9
Beats in this hollow prison of my flesh,Beats in this hollow prison of my flesh,Tit III.ii.10
Then thus I thumpe it downe.Then thus (striking his breast) I thump it down.Tit III.ii.11
Thou Map of woe, that thus dost talk in signes,(To Lavinia) Thou map of woe, that thus dost talk in signs,Tit III.ii.12
When thy poore hart beates withoutragious beating,When thy poor heart beats with outrageous beating,Tit III.ii.13
Thou canst not strike it thus to make it still?Thou canst not strike it thus to make it still.Tit III.ii.14
Wound it with sighing girle, kil it with grones:Wound it with sighing, girl, kill it with groans,Tit III.ii.15
Or get some little knife betweene thy teeth,Or get some little knife between thy teethTit III.ii.16
And iust against thy hart make thou a hole,And just against thy heart make thou a hole,Tit III.ii.17
That all the teares that thy poore eyes let fallThat all the tears that thy poor eyes let fallTit III.ii.18
May run into that sinke, and soaking in,May run into that sink, and soaking in,Tit III.ii.19
Drowne the lamenting foole, in Sea salt teares.Drown the lamenting fool in sea-salt tears.Tit III.ii.20
How now! Has sorrow made thee doate already?How now! Has sorrow made thee dote already?Tit III.ii.23
Why Marcus, no man should be mad but I:Why, Marcus, no man should be mad but I.Tit III.ii.24
What violent hands can she lay on her life:What violent hands can she lay on her life?Tit III.ii.25
Ah, wherefore dost thou vrge the name of hands,Ah, wherefore dost thou urge the name of hands,Tit III.ii.26
To bid Aneas tell the tale twice oreTo bid Aeneas tell the tale twice o'erTit III.ii.27
How Troy was burnt, and he made miserable?How Troy was burnt and he made miserable?Tit III.ii.28
O handle not the theame, to talke of hands,O, handle not the theme, to talk of hands,Tit III.ii.29
Least we remember still that we haue none,Lest we remember still that we have none.Tit III.ii.30
Fie, fie, how Frantiquely I square my talkeFie, fie, how franticly I square my talk,Tit III.ii.31
As if we should forget we had no hands:As if we should forget we had no handsTit III.ii.32
If Marcus did not name the word of hands.If Marcus did not name the word of hands.Tit III.ii.33
Come, lets fall too, and gentle girle eate this,Come, let's fall to, and, gentle girl, eat this.Tit III.ii.34
Heere is no drinke? Harke Marcus what she saies,Here is no drink? Hark, Marcus, what she says;Tit III.ii.35
I can interpret all her martir'd signes,I can interpret all her martyred signs:Tit III.ii.36
She saies, she drinkes no other drinke but tearesShe says she drinks no other drink but tears,Tit III.ii.37
Breu'd with her sorrow: mesh'd vppon her cheekes,Brewed with her sorrow, mashed upon her cheeks.Tit III.ii.38
Speechlesse complaynet, I will learne thy thought:Speechless complainer, I will learn thy thought.Tit III.ii.39
In thy dumb action, will I be as perfectIn thy dumb action will I be as perfectTit III.ii.40
As begging Hermits in their holy prayers.As begging hermits in their holy prayers.Tit III.ii.41
Thou shalt not sighe nor hold thy stumps to heauen,Thou shalt not sigh, nor hold thy stumps to heaven,Tit III.ii.42
Nor winke, nor nod, nor kneele, nor make a signe,Nor wink, nor nod, nor kneel, nor make a sign,Tit III.ii.43
But I (of these) will wrest an Alphabet,But I of these will wrest an alphabet,Tit III.ii.44
And by still practice, learne to know thy meaning.And by still practice learn to know thy meaning.Tit III.ii.45
Peace tender Sapling, thou art made of teares,Peace, tender sapling, thou art made of tears,Tit III.ii.50
And teares will quickly melt thy life away.And tears will quickly melt thy life away.Tit III.ii.51
What doest thou strike at Marcus with knife.What dost thou strike at, Marcus, with thy knife?Tit III.ii.52
Out on the murderour: thou kil'st my hart,Out on thee, murderer! Thou kill'st my heart.Tit III.ii.54
Mine eyes cloi'd with view of Tirranie:Mine eyes are cloyed with view of tyranny.Tit III.ii.55
A deed of death done on the InnocentA deed of death done on the innocentTit III.ii.56
Becoms not Titus broher: get thee gone,Becomes not Titus' brother. Get thee gone,Tit III.ii.57
I see thou art not for my company.I see thou art not for my company.Tit III.ii.58
But? How: if that Flie had a father and mother?‘ But ’? How if that fly had a father and mother?Tit III.ii.60
How would he hang his slender gilded wingsHow would he hang his slender gilded wingsTit III.ii.61
And buz lamenting doings in the ayer,And buzz lamenting doings in the air.Tit III.ii.62
Poore harmelesse Fly,Poor harmless fly,Tit III.ii.63
That with his pretty buzing melody,That with his pretty buzzing melodyTit III.ii.64
Came heere to make vs merry, / And thou hast kil'd him.Came here to make us merry, and thou hast killed him.Tit III.ii.65
O, o, o,O, O, O!Tit III.ii.68
Then pardon me for reprehending thee,Then pardon me for reprehending thee,Tit III.ii.69
For thou hast done a Charitable deed:For thou hast done a charitable deed.Tit III.ii.70
Giue me thy knife, I will insult on him,Give me thy knife. I will insult on him,Tit III.ii.71
Flattering myselfes, as if it were the Moore,Flattering myself, as if it were the MoorTit III.ii.72
Come hither purposely to poyson me.Come hither purposely to poison me.Tit III.ii.73
There's for thyselfe, and thats for Tamira: There's for thyself, and that's for Tamora.Tit III.ii.74
Ah sirra,(Striking the fly) Ah, sirrah!Tit III.ii.75
Yet I thinke we are not brought so low,Yet I think we are not brought so lowTit III.ii.76
But that betweene vs, we can kill a Fly,But that between us we can kill a flyTit III.ii.77
That comes in likenesse of a Cole-blacke Moore.That comes in likeness of a coal-black Moor.Tit III.ii.78
Come, take away: Lauinia, goe with me,Come, take away. Lavinia, go with me;Tit III.ii.81
Ile to thy closset, and goe read with theeI'll to thy closet, and go read with theeTit III.ii.82
Sad stories, chanced in the times of old.Sad stories chanced in the times of old.Tit III.ii.83
Come boy, and goe with me, thy sight is young,Come, boy, and go with me; thy sight is youngTit III.ii.84
And thou shalt read, when mine begin to dazell.And thou shalt read when mine begin to dazzle.Tit III.ii.85
She loues thee boy too well to doe thee harmeShe loves thee, boy, too well to do thee harm.Tit IV.i.6
Feare not Lucius, somewhat doth she meane:Fear her not, Lucius; somewhat doth she mean.Tit IV.i.9
How now Lauinia, Marcus what meanes this?How now, Lavinia? Marcus, what means this?Tit IV.i.30
Some booke there is that she desires to see,Some book there is that she desires to see.Tit IV.i.31
Which is it girle of these? Open them boy,Which is it, girl, of these? Open them, boy.Tit IV.i.32
But thou art deeper read and better skild,(To Lavinia) But thou art deeper read and better skilled.Tit IV.i.33
Come and take choyse of all my Library,Come and take choice of all my library,Tit IV.i.34
And so beguile thy sorrow, till the heauensAnd so beguile thy sorrow, till the heavensTit IV.i.35
Reueale the damn'd contriuer of this deed.Reveal the damned contriver of this deed.Tit IV.i.36
What booke? / Why lifts she vp her armes in sequence thus?Why lifts she up her arms in sequence thus?Tit IV.i.37
Lucius what booke is that she tosseth so?Lucius, what book is that she tosseth so?Tit IV.i.41
Soft, so busily she turnes the leaues,Soft, so busily she turns the leaves.Tit IV.i.45
Helpe her, what would she finde? Lauinia shall I read? Help her! What would she find? Lavinia, shall I read?Tit IV.i.46
This is the tragicke tale of Philomel?This is the tragic tale of Philomel,Tit IV.i.47
And treates of Tereus treason and his rape,And treats of Tereus' treason and his rape;Tit IV.i.48
And rape I feare was roote of thine annoy.And rape, I fear, was root of thy annoy.Tit IV.i.49
Lauinia, wert thou thus surpriz'd sweet girle,Lavinia, wert thou thus surprised, sweet girl?Tit IV.i.51
Rauisht and wrong'd as Philomela was?Ravished and wronged, as Philomela was,Tit IV.i.52
Forc'd in the ruthlesse, vast, and gloomy woods?Forced in the ruthless, vast, and gloomy woods?Tit IV.i.53
See, see, I such a place there is where we did hunt,See, see. Ay, such a place there is where we did hunt – Tit IV.i.54
(O had we neuer, neuer hunted there)O, had we never, never hunted there – Tit IV.i.55
Patern'd by that the Poet heere describes,Patterned by that the poet here describes,Tit IV.i.56
By nature made for murthers and for rapes.By nature made for murders and for rapes.Tit IV.i.57
Giue signes sweet girle, for heere are none but friendsGive signs, sweet girl, for here are none but friends,Tit IV.i.60
What Romaine Lord it was durst do the deed?What Roman lord it was durst do the deed?Tit IV.i.61
Or slunke not Saturnine, as Tarquin ersts,Or slunk not Saturnine, as Tarquin erst,Tit IV.i.62
That left the Campe to sinne in Lucrece bed.That left the camp to sin in Lucrece' bed?Tit IV.i.63
Stuprum, Chiron, Demetrius. Stuprum – Chiron – Demetrius.’Tit IV.i.77
Magni Dominator poli,Magni dominator poli,Tit IV.i.80
Tam lentus audis scelera, tam lentus vides?Tam lentus audis scelera, tam lentus vides?Tit IV.i.81
Tis sure enough, and you knew how.'Tis sure enough, and you knew how.Tit IV.i.94
But if you hunt these Beare-whelpes, then bewareBut if you hunt these bear-whelps, then beware:Tit IV.i.95
The Dam will wake, and if she winde you once,The dam will wake, and if she wind ye once.Tit IV.i.96
Shee's with the Lyon deepely still in league.She's with the lion deeply still in league,Tit IV.i.97
And lulls him whilst she palyeth on her backe,And lulls him whilst she playeth on her back,Tit IV.i.98
And when he sleepes will she do what she list.And, when he sleeps, will she do what she list.Tit IV.i.99
You are a young huntsman Marcus, let it alone:You are a young huntsman, Marcus. Let alone,Tit IV.i.100
And come, I will goe get a leafe of brasse,And come, I will go get a leaf of brass,Tit IV.i.101
And with a Gad of steele will write these words,And with a gad of steel will write these words,Tit IV.i.102
And lay it by: the angry Northerne windeAnd lay it by. The angry northern windTit IV.i.103
Will blow these sands like Sibels leaues abroad,Will blow these sands like Sibyl's leaves abroad,Tit IV.i.104
And wheres your lesson then. Boy what say you?And where's our lesson then? Boy, what say you?Tit IV.i.105
Come goe with me into mine Armorie,Come, go with me into mine armoury.Tit IV.i.112
Lucius Ile fit thee, and withall, my boyLucius, I'll fit thee, and withal my boyTit IV.i.113
Shall carry from me to the Empresse sonnes,Shall carry from me to the Empress' sonsTit IV.i.114
Presents that I intend to send them both,Presents that I intend to send them both.Tit IV.i.115
Come, come, thou'lt do thy message, wilt thou not?Come, come, thou'lt do thy message, wilt thou not?Tit IV.i.116
No boy not so, Ile teach thee another course,No, boy, not so. I'll teach thee another course.Tit IV.i.118
Lauinia come, Marcus looke to my house,Lavinia, come. Marcus, look to my house;Tit IV.i.119
Lucius and Ile goe braue it at the Court,Lucius and I'll go brave it at the court.Tit IV.i.120
I marry will we sir, and weele be waited on.Ay, marry, will we, sir, and we'll be waited on.Tit IV.i.121
Come Marcus, come, kinsmen this is the way.Come, Marcus, come; kinsmen, this is the way.Tit IV.iii.1
Sir Boy let me see your Archerie,Sir boy, now let me see your archery.Tit IV.iii.2
Looke yee draw home enough, and 'tis there straight:Look ye draw home enough, and 'tis there straight.Tit IV.iii.3
Terras Astrea reliquit, be you remembred Marcus.Terras Astraea reliquit: be you remembered, Marcus,Tit IV.iii.4
She's gone, she's fled, sirs take you to your tooles,She's gone, she's fled. Sirs, take you to your tools.Tit IV.iii.5
You Cosens shall goe sound the Ocean:You, cousins, shall go sound the ocean,Tit IV.iii.6
And cast your nets, And cast your nets:Tit IV.iii.7
haply you may find her in the Sea,Happily you may catch her in the sea,Tit IV.iii.8
Yet ther's as little iustice as at Land:Yet there's as little justice as at land.Tit IV.iii.9
No Publius and Sempronius, you must doe it,No, Publius and Sempronius, you must do it.Tit IV.iii.10
'Tis you must dig with Mattocke, and with Spade,'Tis you must dig with mattock and with spade,Tit IV.iii.11
And pierce the inmost Center of the earth:And pierce the inmost centre of the earth.Tit IV.iii.12
Then when you come to Plutoes Region,Then, when you come to Pluto's region,Tit IV.iii.13
I pray you deliuer him this petition,I pray you deliver him this petition.Tit IV.iii.14
Tell him it is for iustice, and for aide,Tell him it is for justice and for aid,Tit IV.iii.15
And that it comes from old Andronicus,And that it comes from old Andronicus,Tit IV.iii.16
Shaken with sorrowes in vngratefull Rome.Shaken with sorrows in ungrateful Rome.Tit IV.iii.17
Ah Rome! Well, well, I made thee miserable,Ah, Rome! Well, well, I made thee miserableTit IV.iii.18
What time I threw the peoples suffragesWhat time I threw the people's suffragesTit IV.iii.19
On him that thus doth tyrannize ore me.On him that thus doth tyrannize o'er me.Tit IV.iii.20
Goe get you gone, and pray be carefull all,Go, get you gone, and pray be careful all,Tit IV.iii.21
And leaue you not a man of warre vnsearcht,And leave you not a man-of-war unsearched.Tit IV.iii.22
This wicked Emperour may haue shipt her hence,This wicked Emperor may have shipped her hence,Tit IV.iii.23
And kinsmen then we may goe pipe for iustice.And, kinsmen, then we may go pipe for justice.Tit IV.iii.24
Publius how now? how now my Maisters?Publius, how now? How now, my masters?Tit IV.iii.36
What haue you met with her?What, have you met with her?Tit IV.iii.37
He doth me wrong to feed me with delayes,He doth me wrong to feed me with delays.Tit IV.iii.43
Ile diue into the burning Lake below,I'll dive into the burning lake belowTit IV.iii.44
And pull her out of Acaron by the heeles.And pull her out of Acheron by the heels.Tit IV.iii.45
Marcus we are but shrubs, no Cedars we,Marcus, we are but shrubs, no cedars we,Tit IV.iii.46
No big-bon'd-men, fram'd of the Cyclops size,No big-boned men framed of the Cyclops' size,Tit IV.iii.47
But mettall Marcus, steele to the very backe,But metal, Marcus, steel to the very back,Tit IV.iii.48
Yet wrung with wrongs more then our backe can beare:Yet wrung with wrongs more than our backs can bear.Tit IV.iii.49
And sith there's no iustice in earth nor hell,And sith there's no justice in earth nor hell,Tit IV.iii.50
We will sollicite heauen, and moue the GodsWe will solicit heaven and move the godsTit IV.iii.51
To send downe Iustice for to wreake our wongs:To send down Justice for to wreak our wrongs.Tit IV.iii.52
Come to this geare, you are a good Archer Marcus.Come, to this gear. You are a good archer, Marcus.Tit IV.iii.53
Ad Iouem, that's for you: here ad Appollonem, Ad Jovem ’, that's for you. Here, ‘ Ad Apollinem ’;Tit IV.iii.54
Ad Martem, that's for myselfe, Ad Martem,’ that's for myself.Tit IV.iii.55
Heere Boy to Pallas, heere to Mercury,Here, boy, ‘ To Pallas.’ Here, ‘ To Mercury.’Tit IV.iii.56
To Saturnine, to Caius, not to Saturnine,‘ To Saturn,’ Caius, not to Saturnine!Tit IV.iii.57
You were as good to shoote against the winde.You were as good to shoot against the wind.Tit IV.iii.58
Too it Boy, Marcus loose when I bid:To it, boy! Marcus, loose when I bid.Tit IV.iii.59
Of my word, I haue written to effect,Of my word, I have written to effect:Tit IV.iii.60
Ther's not a God left vnsollicited.There's not a god left unsolicited.Tit IV.iii.61
Now Maisters draw, Now, masters, draw. (They shoot)Tit IV.iii.64.1
Oh well said Lucius:O, well said, Lucius!Tit IV.iii.64.2
Good Boy in Virgoes lap, giue it Pallas.Good boy, in Virgo's lap! Give it Pallas!Tit IV.iii.65
Ha, ha, Publius, Publius, what hast thou done?Ha, ha! Publius, Publius, what hast thou done?Tit IV.iii.68
See, see, thou hast shot off one of Taurus hornes.See, see, thou hast shot off one of Taurus' horns.Tit IV.iii.69
Why there it goes, God giue your Lordship ioy.Why, there it goes. God give his lordship joy.Tit IV.iii.76
Newes, newes, from heauen, / Marcus the poast is come.News, news from heaven! Marcus, the post is come.Tit IV.iii.77
Sirrah, what tydings? haue you any letters?Sirrah, what tidings? Have you any letters?Tit IV.iii.78
Shall I haue Iustice, what sayes Iupiter?Shall I have justice? What says Jupiter?Tit IV.iii.79
But what sayes Iupiter I aske thee?But what says Jupiter, I ask thee?Tit IV.iii.83
Why villaine art not thou the Carrier?Why, villain, art not thou the carrier?Tit IV.iii.86
Why, did'st thou not come from heauen?Why, didst thou not come from heaven?Tit IV.iii.88
Tell mee, can you deliuer an Oration to the Emperour Tell me, can you deliver an oration to the EmperorTit IV.iii.97
with a Grace?with a grace?Tit IV.iii.98
Sirrah come hither, make no more adoe,Sirrah, come hither; make no more ado,Tit IV.iii.101
But giue your Pigeons to the Emperour,But give your pigeons to the Emperor.Tit IV.iii.102
By me thou shalt haue Iustice at his hands.By me thou shalt have justice at his hands.Tit IV.iii.103
Hold, hold, Hold, hold. (Gives him money)Tit IV.iii.104.1
meanewhile her's money for thy charges.Meanwhile, here's money for thy charges.Tit IV.iii.104.2
Giue me pen and inke.Give me pen and ink. (Writes)Tit IV.iii.105
Sirrah, can you with a Grace deliuer a Supplication?Sirrah, can you with a grace deliver up a supplication?Tit IV.iii.106
Then here is a Supplication for you, Then here is a supplication for you,Tit IV.iii.108
and when you come to him, at the first approach you and when you come to him, at the first approach youTit IV.iii.109
must kneele, then kisse his foote, then deliuer vp your must kneel, then kiss his foot, then deliver up yourTit IV.iii.110
Pigeons, and then looke for your reward. Ile be at hand pigeons, and then look for your reward. I'll be at hand,Tit IV.iii.111
sir, see you do it brauely.sir; see you do it bravely.Tit IV.iii.112
Sirrha hast thou a knife? Come let me see it.Sirrah, hast thou a knife? Come, let me see it.Tit IV.iii.114
Heere Marcus, fold it in the Oration,Here, Marcus, fold it in the oration;Tit IV.iii.115
For thou hast made it like an humble Suppliant:For thou must hold it like an humble suppliant,Tit IV.iii.116.1
And when thou hast giuen it the Emperour,And when thou hast given it to the Emperor,Tit IV.iii.117
Knocke at my dore, and tell me what he sayes.Knock at my door, and tell me what he says.Tit IV.iii.118
Come Marcus let vs goe, Publius follow me.Come, Marcus, let us go. Publius, follow me.Tit IV.iii.120
Who doth mollest my Contemplation?Who doth molest my contemplation?Tit V.ii.9
Is it your tricke to make me ope the dore,Is it your trick to make me ope the door,Tit V.ii.10
That so my sad decrees may flie away,That so my sad decrees may fly away,Tit V.ii.11
And all my studie be to no effect?And all my study be to no effect?Tit V.ii.12
You are deceiu'd, for what I meane to do,You are deceived, for what I mean to doTit V.ii.13
See heere in bloody lines I haue set downe:See here in bloody lines I have set down,Tit V.ii.14
And what is written shall be executed.And what is written shall be executed.Tit V.ii.15
No not a word: how can I grace my talke,No, not a word. How can I grace my talk,Tit V.ii.17
Wanting a hand to giue it action,Wanting a hand to give it action?Tit V.ii.18
Thou hast the ods of me, therefore no more.Thou hast the odds of me, therefore no more.Tit V.ii.19
I am not mad, I know thee well enough,I am not mad, I know thee well enough:Tit V.ii.21
Witnesse this wretched stump, / Witnesse these crimson lines,Witness this wretched stump, witness these crimson lines,Tit V.ii.22
Witnesse these Trenches made by griefe and care,Witness these trenches made by grief and care,Tit V.ii.23
Witnesse the tyring day, and heauie night,Witness the tiring day and heavy night,Tit V.ii.24
Witnesse all sorrow, that I know thee wellWitness all sorrow, that I know thee wellTit V.ii.25
For our proud Empresse, Mighty Tamora:For our proud Empress, mighty Tamora.Tit V.ii.26
Is not thy comming for my other hand?Is not thy coming for my other hand?Tit V.ii.27
Art thou Reuenge? and art thou sent to me,Art thou Revenge? And art thou sent to meTit V.ii.41
To be a torment to mine Enemies?To be a torment to mine enemies?Tit V.ii.42
Doe me some seruice ere I come to thee:Do me some service ere I come to thee.Tit V.ii.44
Loe bythy side where Rape and Murder stands,Lo by thy side where Rape and Murder stands.Tit V.ii.45
Now giue some surance that thou art Reuenge,Now give some surance that thou art Revenge:Tit V.ii.46
Stab them, or teare them on thy Chariot wheeles,Stab them, or tear them on thy chariot wheels,Tit V.ii.47
And then Ile come and be thy Waggoner,And then I'll come and be thy waggoner,Tit V.ii.48
And whirle along with thee about the Globes.And whirl along with thee about the globe,Tit V.ii.49
Prouide thee two proper Palfries, as blacke as Iet,Provide thee two proper palfreys, black as jet,Tit V.ii.50
To hale thy vengefull Waggon swift away,To hale thy vengeful waggon swift away,Tit V.ii.51
And finde out Murder in their guilty cares.And find out murderers in their guilty caves;Tit V.ii.52
And when thy Car is loaden with their heads,And when thy car is loaden with their heads,Tit V.ii.53
I will dismount, and by the Waggon wheele,I will dismount, and by thy waggon wheelTit V.ii.54
Trot like a Seruile footeman all day long,Trot like a servile footman all day long,Tit V.ii.55
Euen from Eptons rising in the East,Even from Hyperion's rising in the eastTit V.ii.56
Vntill his very downefall in the Sea.Until his very downfall in the sea;Tit V.ii.57
And day by day Ile do this heauy taske,And day by day I'll do this heavy task,Tit V.ii.58
So thou destroy Rapine and Murder there.So thou destroy Rapine and Murder there.Tit V.ii.59
Are them thy Ministers, what are they call'd?Are they thy ministers? What are they called?Tit V.ii.61
Good Lord how like the Empresse Sons they are,Good Lord, how like the Empress' sons they are,Tit V.ii.64
And you the Empresse: But we worldly men,And you the Empress. But we worldly menTit V.ii.65
Haue miserable mad mistaking eyes:Have miserable, mad, mistaking eyes.Tit V.ii.66
Oh sweet Reuenge, now do I come to thee,O sweet Revenge, now do I come to thee,Tit V.ii.67
And if one armes imbracement will content thee,And if one arm's embracement will content thee,Tit V.ii.68
I will imbrace thee in it by and by.I will embrace thee in it by and by.Tit V.ii.69
Long haue I bene forlorne, and all for thee,Long have I been forlorn, and all for thee.Tit V.ii.81
Welcome dread Fury to my woefull house,Welcome, dread Fury, to my woeful house;Tit V.ii.82
Rapine and Murther, you are welcome too,Rapine and Murder, you are welcome too.Tit V.ii.83
How like the Empresse and her Sonnes you are.How like the Empress and her sons you are!Tit V.ii.84
Well are you fitted, had you but a Moore,Well are you fitted, had you but a Moor.Tit V.ii.85
Could not all hell afford you such a deuill?Could not all hell afford you such a devil?Tit V.ii.86
For well I wote the Empresse neuer wags;For well I wot the Empress never wagsTit V.ii.87
But in her company there is a Moore,But in her company there is a Moor,Tit V.ii.88
And would you represent our Queene arightAnd would you represent our Queen aright,Tit V.ii.89
It were conuenient you had such a deuill:It were convenient you had such a devil.Tit V.ii.90
But welcome as you are, what shall we doe?But welcome as you are. What shall we do?Tit V.ii.91
Looke round about the wicked streets of Rome,Look round about the wicked streets of Rome,Tit V.ii.98
And when thou find'st a man that's like thyselfe,And when thou find'st a man that's like thyself,Tit V.ii.99
Good Murder stab him, hee's a Murtherer.Good Murder, stab him: he's a murderer.Tit V.ii.100
Goe thou with him, and when it is thy hapGo thou with him, and when it is thy hapTit V.ii.101
To finde another that is like to thee,To find another that is like to thee,Tit V.ii.102
Good Rapine stab him, he is a Rauisher.Good Rapine, stab him: he is a ravisher.Tit V.ii.103
Go thou with them, and in the Emperours Court,Go thou with them, and in the Emperor's courtTit V.ii.104
There is a Queene attended by a Moore,There is a queen attended by a Moor – Tit V.ii.105
Well maist thou know her by thy owne proportion,Well shalt thou know her by thine own proportion,Tit V.ii.106
For vp and downe she doth resemble thee.For up and down she doth resemble thee – Tit V.ii.107
I pray thee doe on them some violent death,I pray thee, do on them some violent death:Tit V.ii.108
They haue bene violent to me and mine.They have been violent to me and mine.Tit V.ii.109
Marcus my Brother, 'tis sad Titus calls,Marcus, my brother! 'Tis sad Titus calls.Tit V.ii.121
Go gentle Marcus to thy Nephew Lucius,Go, gentle Marcus, to thy nephew Lucius.Tit V.ii.122
Thou shalt enquire him out among the Gothes,Thou shalt enquire him out among the Goths.Tit V.ii.123
Bid him repaire to me, and bring with himBid him repair to me and bring with himTit V.ii.124
Some of the chiefest Princes of the Gothes,Some of the chiefest princes of the Goths;Tit V.ii.125
Bid him encampe his Souldiers where they are,Bid him encamp his soldiers where they are.Tit V.ii.126
Tell him the Emperour, and the Empresse too,Tell him the Emperor and the Empress tooTit V.ii.127
Feasts at my house, and he shall Feast with them,Feast at my house, and he shall feast with them.Tit V.ii.128
This do thou for my loue, and so let him,This do thou for my love, and so let him,Tit V.ii.129
As he regards his aged Fathers life.As he regards his aged father's life.Tit V.ii.130
Nay, nay, let Rape and Murder stay with me,Nay, nay, let Rape and Murder stay with me,Tit V.ii.134
Or els Ile call my Brother backe againe,Or else I'll call my brother back againTit V.ii.135
And cleaue to no reuenge but Lucius.And cleave to no revenge but Lucius.Tit V.ii.136
I know them all, though they suppose me mad,I knew them all, though they supposed me mad,Tit V.ii.142
And will ore-reach them in their owne deuises,And will o'erreach them in their own devices,Tit V.ii.143
A payre of cursed hell-hounds and their Dam.A pair of cursed hellhounds and their dam.Tit V.ii.144
I know thou doo'st, and sweet reuenge farewell.I know thou dost, and sweet Revenge, farewell.Tit V.ii.148
Tut, I haue worke enough for you to doe,Tut, I have work enough for you to do.Tit V.ii.150
Publius come hither, Caius, and Valentine.Publius, come hither; Caius, and Valentine.Tit V.ii.151
Know you these two?Know you these two?Tit V.ii.152.2
Fie Publius, fie, thou art too much deceau'd,Fie, Publius, fie, thou art too much deceived:Tit V.ii.154
The one is Murder, Rape is the others name,The one is Murder and Rape is the other's name.Tit V.ii.155
And therefore bind them gentle Publius,And therefore bind them, gentle Publius;Tit V.ii.156
Caius, and Valentine, lay hands on them,Caius and Valentine, lay hands on them.Tit V.ii.157
Oft haue you heard me wish for such an houre,Oft have you heard me wish for such an hour,Tit V.ii.158
And now I find it, therefore binde them sure,And now I find it; therefore bind them sure,Tit V.ii.159
And stop their mouths, if they begin to cry.Tit V.ii.160
Come, come Lauinia, looke, thy Foes are bound,Come, come, Lavinia; look, thy foes are bound.Tit V.ii.165
Sirs stop their mouthes, let them not speake to me,Sirs, stop their mouths. Let them not speak to me,Tit V.ii.166
But let them heare what fearefull words I vtter.But let them hear what fearful words I utter.Tit V.ii.167
Oh Villaines, Chiron, and Demetrius,O villains, Chiron and Demetrius,Tit V.ii.168
Here stands the spring whom you haue stain'd with mud,Here stands the spring whom you have stained with mud,Tit V.ii.169
This goodly Sommer with your Winter mixt,This goodly summer with your winter mixed.Tit V.ii.170
You kil'd her husband, and for that vil'd fault,You killed her husband, and for that vile faultTit V.ii.171
Two of her Brothers were condemn'd to death,Two of her brothers were condemned to death,Tit V.ii.172
My hand cut off, and made a merry iest,My hand cut off and made a merry jest,Tit V.ii.173
Both her sweet Hands, her Tongue, and that more deereBoth her sweet hands, her tongue, and that more dearTit V.ii.174
Then Hands or tongue, her spotlesse Chastity,Than hands or tongue, her spotless chastity,Tit V.ii.175
Iuhumaine Traytors, you constrain'd and for'st.Inhuman traitors, you constrained and forced.Tit V.ii.176
What would you say, if I should let you speake?What would you say if I should let you speak?Tit V.ii.177
Villaines for shame you could not beg for grace.Villains, for shame you could not beg for grace.Tit V.ii.178
Harke Wretches, how I meane to martyr you,Hark, wretches, how I mean to martyr you:Tit V.ii.179
This one Hand yet is left, to cut your throats,This one hand yet is left to cut your throats,Tit V.ii.180
Whil'st that Lauinia tweene her stumps doth hold:Whiles that Lavinia 'tween her stumps doth holdTit V.ii.181
The Bason that receiues your guilty blood.The basin that receives your guilty blood.Tit V.ii.182
You know your Mother meanes to feast with me,You know your mother means to feast with me,Tit V.ii.183
And calls herselfe Reuenge, and thinkes me mad.And calls herself Revenge, and thinks me mad.Tit V.ii.184
Harke Villaines, I will grin'd your bones to dust,Hark, villains, I will grind your bones to dust,Tit V.ii.185
And with your blood and it, Ile make a Paste,And with your blood and it I'll make a paste,Tit V.ii.186
And of the Paste a Coffen I will reare,And of the paste a coffin I will rear,Tit V.ii.187
And make two Pasties of your shamefull Heads,And make two pasties of your shameful heads,Tit V.ii.188
And bid that strumpet your vnhallowed Dam,And bid that strumpet, your unhallowed dam,Tit V.ii.189
Like to the earth swallow her increase.Like to the earth swallow her own increase.Tit V.ii.190
This is the Feast, that I haue bid her to,This is the feast that I have bid her to,Tit V.ii.191
And this the Banquet she shall surfet on,And this the banquet she shall surfeit on:Tit V.ii.192
For worse then Philomel you vsd my Daughter,For worse than Philomel you used my daughter,Tit V.ii.193
And worse then Progne, I will be reueng'd,And worse than Procne I will be revenged.Tit V.ii.194
And now prepare your throats: Lauinia come.And now, prepare your throats. Lavinia, come,Tit V.ii.195
Receiue the blood, and when that they are dead,Receive the blood, and when that they are dead,Tit V.ii.196
Let me goe grin'd their Bones to powder small,Let me go grind their bones to powder small,Tit V.ii.197
And with this hatefull Liquor temper it,And with this hateful liquor temper it,Tit V.ii.198
And in that Paste let their vil'd Heads be bakte,And in that paste let their vile heads be baked.Tit V.ii.199
Come, come, be eueryone officious,Come, come, be everyone officiousTit V.ii.200
To make this Banket, which I wish might proue,To make this banquet, which I wish may proveTit V.ii.201
More sterne and bloody then the Centaures Feast.More stern and bloody than the Centaurs' feast.Tit V.ii.202
So now bring them in, for Ile play the Cooke,So, now bring them in, for I'll play the cook,Tit V.ii.203
And see them ready, gainst their Mother comes.And see them ready against their mother comes.Tit V.ii.204
Welcome my gracious Lord, / Welcome Dread Queene,Welcome, my gracious lord; welcome, dread Queen;Tit V.iii.26
Welcome ye Warlike Gothes, welcome Lucius,Welcome, ye warlike Goths; welcome, Lucius;Tit V.iii.27
And welcome all: although the cheere be poore,And welcome, all. Although the cheer be poor,Tit V.iii.28
'Twill fill your stomacks, please you eat of it.'Twill fill your stomachs. Please you eat of it.Tit V.iii.29
Because I would be sure to haue all well,Because I would be sure to have all wellTit V.iii.31
To entertaine your Highnesse, and your Empresse.To entertain your highness and your Empress.Tit V.iii.32
And if your Highnesse knew my heart, you were:And if your highness knew my heart, you were.Tit V.iii.34
My Lord the Emperour resolue me this,My lord the Emperor, resolve me this:Tit V.iii.35
Was it well done of rash Virginius,Was it well done of rash VirginiusTit V.iii.36
To slay his daughter with his owne right hand,To slay his daughter with his own right handTit V.iii.37
Because she was enfor'st, stain'd, and deflowr'd?Because she was enforced, stained, and deflowered?Tit V.iii.38
Your reason, Mighty Lord?Your reason, mighty lord?Tit V.iii.39.2
A reason mighty, strong, and effectuall,A reason mighty, strong, and effectual;Tit V.iii.42
A patterne, president, and liuely warrant,A pattern, precedent, and lively warrantTit V.iii.43
For me (most wretched) to performe the like:For me, most wretched, to perform the like.Tit V.iii.44
Die, die, Lauinia, and thy shame with thee,Die, die, Lavinia, and thy shame with thee,Tit V.iii.45
And with thy shame, thy Fathers sorrow die.And with thy shame thy father's sorrow die.Tit V.iii.46
Kil'd her for whom my teares haue made me blind.Killed her for whom my tears have made me blind.Tit V.iii.48
I am as wofull as Virginius was,I am as woeful as Virginius was,Tit V.iii.49
And haue a thousand times more cause then he.And have a thousand times more cause than heTit V.iii.50
To do this outrage, and it now is done.Tit V.iii.51
Wilt please you eat, / Wilt please your Hignesse feed?Will't please you eat? Will't please your highness feed?Tit V.iii.53
Not I, 'twas Chiron and Demetrius,Not I, 'twas Chiron and Demetrius:Tit V.iii.55
They rauisht her, and cut away her tongue,They ravished her and cut away her tongue,Tit V.iii.56
And they, 'twas they, that did her all this wrong.And they, 'twas they, that did her all this wrong.Tit V.iii.57
Why there they are both, baked in that Pie,Why, there they are, both baked in this pie,Tit V.iii.59
Whereof their Mother dantily hath fed,Whereof their mother daintily hath fed,Tit V.iii.60
Eating the flesh that she herselfe hath bred.Eating the flesh that she herself hath bred.Tit V.iii.61
'Tis true, 'tis true, witnesse my kniues sharpe point.'Tis true, 'tis true, witness my knife's sharp point.Tit V.iii.62

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