Original textModern textKey line
IN deliuering my sonne from me, I burie a secondIn delivering my son from me, I bury a secondAW I.i.1
husband.husband.AW I.i.2
What hope is there of his MaiestiesWhat hope is there of his majesty'sAW I.i.11
amendment?amendment?AW I.i.12
This yong Gentlewoman had a father, OThis young gentlewoman had a father – OAW I.i.17
that had, how sad a passage tis, whose skill wasthat ‘ had,’ how sad a passage 'tis! – whose skill wasAW I.i.18
almost as great as his honestie, had it stretch'd so far,almost as great as his honesty; had it stretched so far,AW I.i.19
would haue made nature immortall, and death shouldwould have made nature immortal, and death shouldAW I.i.20
haue play for lacke of worke. Would for the Kings sake heehave play for lack of work. Would for the King's sake heAW I.i.21
were liuing, I thinke it would be the death of the Kingswere living! I think it would be the death of the King'sAW I.i.22
disease.disease.AW I.i.23
He was famous sir in his profession, and itHe was famous, sir, in his profession, and itAW I.i.25
was his great right to be so: Gerard de Narbonwas his great right to be so: Gerard de Narbon.AW I.i.26
His sole childe my Lord, and bequeathed to myHis sole child, my lord, and bequeathed to myAW I.i.37
ouer looking. I haue those hopes of her good, that heroverlooking. I have those hopes of her good, that herAW I.i.38
education promises her dispositions shee inherits, whicheducation promises her dispositions she inherits – whichAW I.i.39
makes faire gifts fairer: for where an vncleane mindmakes fair gifts fairer; for where an unclean mindAW I.i.40
carries vertuous qualities, there commendations go withcarries virtuous qualities, there commendations go withAW I.i.41
pitty, they are vertues and traitors too: in her they are thepity: they are virtues and traitors too. In her they are theAW I.i.42
better for their simplenesse; she deriues her honestie, andbetter for their simpleness. She derives her honesty andAW I.i.43
atcheeues her goodnesse.achieves her goodness.AW I.i.44
'Tis the best brine a Maiden can season her'Tis the best brine a maiden can season herAW I.i.46
praise in. The remembrance of her father neuerpraise in. The remembrance of her father neverAW I.i.47
approches her heart, but the tirrany of her sorrowesapproaches her heart but the tyranny of her sorrowsAW I.i.48
takes all liuelihood from her cheeke. No more of this takes all livelihood from her cheek. No more of this,AW I.i.49
Helena go too, no more least it be rather thought youHelena; go to, no more, lest it be rather thought youAW I.i.50
affect a sorrow, then to haue------ affect a sorrow than to have't.AW I.i.51
If the liuing be enemie to the greefe, the excesseIf the living be enemy to the grief, the excessAW I.i.55
makes it soone mortall.makes it soon mortal.AW I.i.56
Be thou blest Bertrame and succeed thy fatherBe thou blessed, Bertram, and succeed thy fatherAW I.i.59
In manners as in shape: thy blood and vertueIn manners as in shape! Thy blood and virtueAW I.i.60
Contend for Empire in thee, and thy goodnesseContend for empire in thee, and thy goodnessAW I.i.61
Share with thy birth-right. Loue all, trust a few,Share with thy birthright! Love all, trust a few,AW I.i.62
Doe wrong to none: be able for thine enemieDo wrong to none. Be able for thine enemyAW I.i.63
Rather in power then vse: and keepe thy friendRather in power than use, and keep thy friendAW I.i.64
Vnder thy owne lifes key. Be checkt for silence,Under thy own life's key. Be checked for silence,AW I.i.65
But neuer tax'd for speech. What heauen more wil,But never taxed for speech. What heaven more will,AW I.i.66
That thee may furnish, and my prayers plucke downe,That thee may furnish and my prayers pluck down,AW I.i.67
Fall on thy head. Farwell my Lord,Fall on thy head! Farewell. – My lord,AW I.i.68
'Tis an vnseason'd Courtier, good my Lord'Tis an unseasoned courtier: good my lord,AW I.i.69
Aduise him.Advise him.AW I.i.70.1
Heauen blesse him: Farwell Bertram.Heaven bless him! Farewell, Bertram.AW I.i.72
I will now heare, what say you of thisI will now hear. What say you of thisAW I.iii.1
gentlewoman. gentlewoman?AW I.iii.2
What doe's this knaue heere? Get you goneWhat does this knave here? Get you gone,AW I.iii.8
sirra: the complaints I haue heard of you I do not allsirrah. The complaints I have heard of you I do not allAW I.iii.9
beleeue, 'tis my slownesse that I doe not: For I know youbelieve; 'tis my slowness that I do not, for I know youAW I.iii.10
lacke not folly to commit them, & haue abilitie enoughlack not folly to commit them, and have ability enoughAW I.iii.11
to make such knaueries make such knaveries yours.AW I.iii.12
Well sir.Well, sir.AW I.iii.15
Wilt thou needes be a begger?Wilt thou needs be a beggar?AW I.iii.20
In what case?In what case?AW I.iii.22
Tell me thy reason why thou wilt marrie?Tell me thy reason why thou wilt marry.AW I.iii.27
Is this all your worships reason?Is this all your worship's reason?AW I.iii.31
May the world know them?May the world know them?AW I.iii.34
Thy marriage sooner then thy wickednesse.Thy marriage, sooner than thy wickedness.AW I.iii.38
Such friends are thine enemies knaue.Such friends are thine enemies, knave.AW I.iii.41
Wilt thou euer be a foule mouth'd andWilt thou ever be a foul-mouthed andAW I.iii.55
calumnious knaue?calumnious knave?AW I.iii.56
Get you gone sir, Ile talke with you more anon.Get you gone, sir. I'll talk with you more anon.AW I.iii.63
Sirra tell my gentlewoman I would speakeSirrah, tell my gentlewoman I would speakAW I.iii.66
with her, Hellen I meane.with her – Helen, I mean.AW I.iii.67
What, one good in tenne? you corrupt the songWhat, one good in ten? You corrupt the song,AW I.iii.78
sirra.sirrah.AW I.iii.79
Youle begone sir knaue, and doe as IYou'll be gone, sir knave, and do as IAW I.iii.87
command you?command you!AW I.iii.88
Well now.Well, now.AW I.iii.94
Faith I doe: her Father bequeath'd her to mee,Faith, I do. Her father bequeathed her to me,AW I.iii.97
and she her selfe without other aduantage, may lawfullieand she herself, without other advantage, may lawfullyAW I.iii.98
make title to as much loue as shee findes, there is moremake title to as much love as she finds. There is moreAW I.iii.99
owing her then is paid, and more shall be paid her then owing her than is paid, and more shall be paid her thanAW I.iii.100
sheele demand.she'll demand.AW I.iii.101
You haue discharg'd this honestlie, keepe it toYou have discharged this honestly; keep it toAW I.iii.117
your selfe, manie likelihoods inform'd mee of this before,yourself. Many likelihoods informed me of this before,AW I.iii.118
which hung so tottring in the ballance, that I couldwhich hung so tottering in the balance that I couldAW I.iii.119
neither beleeue nor misdoubt: praie you leaue mee, stallneither believe nor misdoubt. Pray you leave me. StallAW I.iii.120
this in your bosome, and I thanke you for your honest this in your bosom, and I thank you for your honestAW I.iii.121
care: I will speake with you further anon. care. I will speak with you further anon.AW I.iii.122
Euen so it was with me when I was yong:Even so it was with me when I was young.AW I.iii.123
If euer we are natures, these are ours, this thorneIf ever we are nature's, these are ours; this thornAW I.iii.124
Doth to our Rose of youth righlie belongDoth to our rose of youth rightly belong;AW I.iii.125
Our bloud to vs, this to our blood is borne,Our blood to us, this to our blood is born.AW I.iii.126
It is the show, and seale of natures truth,It is the show and seal of nature's truth,AW I.iii.127
Where loues strong passion is imprest in youth,Where love's strong passion is impressed in youth:AW I.iii.128
By our remembrances of daies forgon,By our remembrances of days foregone,AW I.iii.129
Such were our faults, or then we thought them none,Such were our faults, or then we thought them none.AW I.iii.130
Her eie is sicke on't, I obserue her now.Her eye is sick on't; I observe her now.AW I.iii.131
You know HellenYou know, Helen,AW I.iii.132.2
I am a mother to you.I am a mother to you.AW I.iii.133
Nay a mother,Nay, a mother.AW I.iii.134.2
why not a mother? when I sed a motherWhy not a mother? When I said ‘ a mother,’AW I.iii.135
Me thought you saw a serpent, what's in mother,Methought you saw a serpent. What's in ‘ mother ’AW I.iii.136
That you start at it? I say I am your mother,That you start at it? I say I am your mother,AW I.iii.137
And put you in the Catalogue of thoseAnd put you in the catalogue of thoseAW I.iii.138
That were enwombed mine, 'tis often seeneThat were enwombed mine. 'Tis often seenAW I.iii.139
Adoption striues with nature, and choise breedesAdoption strives with nature, and choice breedsAW I.iii.140
A natiue slip to vs from forraine seedes:A native slip to us from foreign seeds.AW I.iii.141
You nere opprest me with a mothers groane,You ne'er oppressed me with a mother's groan,AW I.iii.142
Yet I expresse to you a mothers care,Yet I express to you a mother's care.AW I.iii.143
(Gods mercie maiden) dos it curd thy bloodGod's mercy, maiden! Does it curd thy bloodAW I.iii.144
To say I am thy mother? what's the matter,To say I am thy mother? What's the matter,AW I.iii.145
That this distempered messenger of wet?That this distempered messenger of wet,AW I.iii.146
The manie colour'd Iris rounds thine eye?The many-coloured Iris, rounds thine eye?AW I.iii.147
------ Why, that you are my daughter?Why, that you are my daughter?AW I.iii.148.1
I say I am your Mother.I say I am your mother.AW I.iii.149.1
Nor I your Mother.Nor I your mother?AW I.iii.155.2
Yes Hellen you might be my daughter in law,Yes, Helen, you might be my daughter-in-law.AW I.iii.162
God shield you meane it not, daughter and motherGod shield you mean it not! ‘ Daughter ’ and ‘ mother ’AW I.iii.163
So striue vpon your pulse; what pale agen?So strive upon your pulse. What, pale again?AW I.iii.164
My feare hath catcht your fondnesse! now I seeMy fear hath catched your fondness. Now I seeAW I.iii.165
The mistrie of your louelinesse, and findeThe mystery of your loneliness, and findAW I.iii.166
Your salt teares head, now to all sence 'tis grosse:Your salt tears' head. Now to all sense 'tis gross:AW I.iii.167
You loue my sonne, inuention is asham'dYou love my son. Invention is ashamedAW I.iii.168
Against the proclamation of thy passionAgainst the proclamation of thy passionAW I.iii.169
To say thou doost not: therefore tell me true,To say thou dost not. Therefore tell me true;AW I.iii.170
But tell me then 'tis so, for looke, thy cheekesBut tell me then, 'tis so; for, look, thy cheeksAW I.iii.171
Confesse it 'ton tooth to th' other, and thine eiesConfess it t' one to th' other, and thine eyesAW I.iii.172
See it so grosely showne in thy behauiours,See it so grossly shown in thy behavioursAW I.iii.173
That in their kinde they speake it, onely sinneThat in their kind they speak it; only sinAW I.iii.174
And hellish obstinacie tye thy tongueAnd hellish obstinacy tie thy tongue,AW I.iii.175
That truth should be suspected, speake, ist so?That truth should be suspected. Speak, is't so?AW I.iii.176
If it be so, you haue wound a goodly clewe:If it be so, you have wound a goodly clew;AW I.iii.177
If it be not, forsweare't how ere I charge thee,If it be not, forswear't; howe'er, I charge thee,AW I.iii.178
As heauen shall worke in me for thine auaileAs heaven shall work in me for thine avail,AW I.iii.179
To tell me truelie.To tell me truly.AW I.iii.180.1
Do you loue my Sonne?Do you love my son?AW I.iii.181.1
Loue you my Sonne?Love you my son?AW I.iii.182.1
Goe not about; my loue hath in't a bondGo not about; my love hath in't a bondAW I.iii.183
Whereof the world takes note: Come, come, disclose:Whereof the world takes note. Come, come, discloseAW I.iii.184
The state of your affection, for your passionsThe state of your affection, for your passionsAW I.iii.185
Haue to the full appeach'd.Have to the full appeached.AW I.iii.186.1
Had you not lately an intent, speake truely,Had you not lately an intent – speak truly – AW I.iii.213
To goe to Paris?To go to Paris?AW I.iii.214.1
Wherefore? tell true.Wherefore? tell true.AW I.iii.214.3
This was your motiueThis was your motiveAW I.iii.225.2
for Paris was it, speake?For Paris, was it? Speak.AW I.iii.226
But thinke you Hellen,But think you, Helen,AW I.iii.230.2
If you should tender your supposed aide,If you should tender your supposed aid,AW I.iii.231
He would receiue it? He and his PhisitionsHe would receive it? He and his physiciansAW I.iii.232
Are of a minde, he, that they cannot helpe him:Are of a mind: he, that they cannot help him;AW I.iii.233
They, that they cannot helpe, how shall they creditThey, that they cannot help. How shall they creditAW I.iii.234
A poore vnlearned Virgin, when the SchoolesA poor unlearned virgin, when the schools,AW I.iii.235
Embowel'd of their doctrine, haue left offEmbowelled of their doctrine, have left offAW I.iii.236
The danger to it selfe.The danger to itself?AW I.iii.237.1
Doo'st thou beleeue't?Dost thou believe't?AW I.iii.244.2
Why Hellen thou shalt haue my leaue and loue,Why, Helen, thou shalt have my leave and love,AW I.iii.246
Meanes and attendants, and my louing greetingsMeans and attendants, and my loving greetingsAW I.iii.247
To those of mine in Court, Ile staie at homeTo those of mine in court. I'll stay at homeAW I.iii.248
And praie Gods blessing into thy attempt:And pray God's blessing into thy attempt.AW I.iii.249
Begon to morrow, and be sure of this,Be gone tomorrow, and be sure of this,AW I.iii.250
What I can helpe thee to, thou shalt not misse. What I can help thee to, thou shalt not miss.AW I.iii.251
Come on sir, I shall now put you to theCome on, sir. I shall now put you to theAW II.ii.1
height of your breeding.height of your breeding.AW II.ii.2
To the Court, why what place make you To the court! Why, what place make youAW II.ii.5
speciall, when you put off that with such contempt, butspecial, when you put off that with such contempt? ButAW II.ii.6
to the Court?to the court!AW II.ii.7
Marry that's a bountifull answere that fits allMarry, that's a bountiful answer that fits allAW II.ii.14
questions.questions.AW II.ii.15
Will your answere serue fit to all questions?Will your answer serve fit to all questions?AW II.ii.19
Haue you, I say, an answere of such fitnesse forHave you, I say, an answer of such fitness forAW II.ii.27
all questions?all questions?AW II.ii.28
It must be an answere of most monstrous size,It must be an answer of most monstrous sizeAW II.ii.31
that must fit all demands.that must fit all demands.AW II.ii.32
To be young againe if we could: I will bee aTo be young again, if we could! I will be aAW II.ii.37
foole in question, hoping to bee the wiser by your answer.fool in question, hoping to be the wiser by your answer.AW II.ii.38
I pray you sir, are you a Courtier?I pray you, sir, are you a courtier?AW II.ii.39
Sir I am a poore freind of yours, that loues you.Sir, I am a poor friend of yours that loves you.AW II.ii.42
I thinke sir, you can eate none of this homelyI think, sir, you can eat none of this homelyAW II.ii.44
meate.meat.AW II.ii.45
You were lately whipt sir as I thinke.You were lately whipped, sir, as I think.AW II.ii.47
Doe you crie O Lord sir at your whipping,Do you cry, ‘ O Lord, sir! ’ at your whipping,AW II.ii.49
and spare not me? Indeed your O Lord sir, is very and ‘ spare not me?’ Indeed your ‘ O Lord, sir!’ is veryAW II.ii.50
sequent to your whipping: you would answere very wellsequent to your whipping: you would answer very wellAW II.ii.51
to a whipping if you were but bound too' a whipping, if you were but bound to't.AW II.ii.52
I play the noble huswife with the time,I play the noble housewife with the time,AW II.ii.55
to entertaine it so merrily with a foole.To entertain it so merrily with a fool.AW II.ii.56
And end sir to your businesse: giue Hellen this,An end, sir! To your business: give Helen this,AW II.ii.58
And vrge her to a present answer backe,And urge her to a present answer back.AW II.ii.59
Commend me to my kinsmen, and my sonne,Commend me to my kinsmen and my son.AW II.ii.60
This is not much.This is not much.AW II.ii.61
Not much imployement for you, you vnderstandNot much employment for you. You understandAW II.ii.63 II.ii.64
Hast you agen. Haste you again.AW II.ii.66
It hath happen'd all, as I would haue had it, It hath happened all as I would have had it,AW III.ii.1
saue that he comes not along with that he comes not along with her.AW III.ii.2
By what obseruance I pray you.By what observance, I pray you?AW III.ii.5
Let me see what he writes, and when heLet me see what he writes, and when heAW III.ii.10
meanes to come.means to come.AW III.ii.11
What haue we heere?What have we here?AW III.ii.17
I haue sent you a I have sent you aAW III.ii.19
daughter-in-Law, shee hath recouered the King, and vndone daughter-in-law; she hath recovered the King and undoneAW III.ii.20
me: I haue wedded her, not bedded her, and sworne to make me. I have wedded her, not bedded her, and sworn to makeAW III.ii.21
the not eternall. You shall heare I am runne away, know it the ‘ not ’ eternal. You shall hear I am run away; know itAW III.ii.22
before the report come. If there bee bredth enough in the before the report come. If there be breadth enough in theAW III.ii.23
world, I will hold a long distance. My duty to you. world I will hold a long distance. My duty to you.AW III.ii.24
Your vnfortunate sonne,Your unfortunate son,AW III.ii.25
Bertram.Bertram.AW III.ii.26
This is not well rash and vnbridled boy,This is not well, rash and unbridled boy,AW III.ii.27
To flye the fauours of so good a King,To fly the favours of so good a King,AW III.ii.28
To plucke his indignation on thy head,To pluck his indignation on thy headAW III.ii.29
By the misprising of a Maide too vertuousBy the misprizing of a maid too virtuousAW III.ii.30
For the contempt of Empire.For the contempt of empire.AW III.ii.31
What is the matter.What is the matter?AW III.ii.34
Why should he be kill'd?Why should he be killed?AW III.ii.38
Thinke vpon patience, pray you Gentlemen,Think upon patience. Pray you, gentlemen – AW III.ii.47
I haue felt so many quirkes of ioy and greefe,I have felt so many quirks of joy and griefAW III.ii.48
That the first face of neither on the startThat the first face of neither on the startAW III.ii.49
Can woman me vntoo't. Where is my sonne I pray you?Can woman me unto't. Where is my son, I pray you?AW III.ii.50
Brought you this Letter Gentlemen?Brought you this letter, gentlemen?AW III.ii.61
I prethee Ladie haue a better cheere,I prithee, lady, have a better cheer.AW III.ii.64
If thou engrossest, all the greefes are thine,If thou engrossest all the griefs are thineAW III.ii.65
Thou robst me of a moity: He was my sonne,Thou robbest me of a moiety. He was my son,AW III.ii.66
But I do wash his name out of my blood,But I do wash his name out of my bloodAW III.ii.67
And thou art all my childe. Towards Florence is he?And thou art all my child. Towards Florence is he?AW III.ii.68
And to be a souldier.And to be a soldier?AW III.ii.69.2
Returne you thither.Return you thither?AW III.ii.72.2
Finde you that there?Find you that there?AW III.ii.75.2
Nothing in France, vntill he haue no wife:Nothing in France until he have no wife!AW III.ii.78
There's nothing heere that is too good for himThere's nothing here that is too good for himAW III.ii.79
But onely she, and she deserues a LordBut only she, and she deserves a lordAW III.ii.80
That twenty such rude boyes might tend vpon,That twenty such rude boys might tend uponAW III.ii.81
And call her hourely Mistris. Who was with him?And call her, hourly, mistress. Who was with him?AW III.ii.82
Parolles was it not?Parolles, was it not?AW III.ii.85
A verie tainted fellow, and full of wickednesse,A very tainted fellow, and full of wickedness.AW III.ii.87
My sonne corrupts a well deriued natureMy son corrupts a well-derived natureAW III.ii.88
With his inducement.With his inducement.AW III.ii.89.1
Y'are welcome Gentlemen,Y'are welcome, gentlemen.AW III.ii.81.2
I will intreate you when you see my sonne,I will entreat you, when you see my son,AW III.ii.92
to tell him that his sword can neuer winneTo tell him that his sword can never winAW III.ii.93
the honor that he looses: more Ile intreate youThe honour that he loses. More I'll entreat youAW III.ii.94
written to beare along.Written to bear along.AW III.ii.95.1
Not so, but as we change our courtesies,Not so, but as we change our courtesies.AW III.ii.97
Will you draw neere? Will you draw near?AW III.ii.98
Alas! and would you take the letter of her:Alas! and would you take the letter of her?AW III.iv.1
Might you not know she would do, as she has done,Might you not know she would do as she has doneAW III.iv.2
By sending me a Letter. Reade it agen.By sending me a letter? Read it again.AW III.iv.3
Ah what sharpe stings are in her mildest words?Ah, what sharp stings are in her mildest words!AW III.iv.18
Rynaldo you did neuer lacke aduice so much,Rynaldo, you did never lack advice so muchAW III.iv.19
As letting her passe so: had I spoke with her,As letting her pass so. Had I spoke with her,AW III.iv.20
I could haue well diuerted her intents,I could have well diverted her intents,AW III.iv.21
Which thus she hath preuented.Which thus she hath prevented.AW III.iv.22.1
What Angell shallWhat angel shallAW III.iv.25.2
Blesse this vnworthy husband, he cannot thriue,Bless this unworthy husband? He cannot thrive,AW III.iv.26
Vnlesse her prayers, whom heauen delights to heareUnless her prayers, whom heaven delights to hearAW III.iv.27
And loues to grant, repreeue him from the wrathAnd loves to grant, reprieve him from the wrathAW III.iv.28
Of greatest Iustice. Write, write RynaldoOf greatest justice. Write, write, Rynaldo,AW III.iv.29
To this vnworthy husband of his wife,To this unworthy husband of his wife.AW III.iv.30
Let euerie word waigh heauie of her worrh,Let every word weigh heavy of her worthAW III.iv.31
That he does waigh too light: my greatest greefe,That he does weigh too light. My greatest grief,AW III.iv.32
Though little he do feele it, set downe sharpely.Though little he do feel it, set down sharply.AW III.iv.33
Dispatch the most conuenient messenger,Dispatch the most convenient messenger.AW III.iv.34
When haply he shall heare that she is gone,When haply he shall hear that she is gone,AW III.iv.35
He will returne, and hope I may that sheeHe will return; and hope I may that she,AW III.iv.36
Hearing so much, will speede her foote againe,Hearing so much, will speed her foot again,AW III.iv.37
Led hither by pure loue: which of them bothLed hither by pure love. Which of them bothAW III.iv.38
Is deerest to me, I haue no skill in senceIs dearest to me I have no skill in senseAW III.iv.39
To make distinction: prouide this Messenger:To make distinction. Provide this messenger.AW III.iv.40
My heart is heauie, and mine age is weake,My heart is heavy and mine age is weak;AW III.iv.41
Greefe would haue teares, and sorrow bids me speake.Grief would have tears, and sorrow bids me speak.AW III.iv.42
I would I had not knowne him, it was theI would I had not known him; it was theAW IV.v.7
death of the most vertuous gentlewoman, that euerdeath of the most virtuous gentlewoman that everAW IV.v.8
Nature had praise for creating. If she had pertaken of my nature had praise for creating. If she had partaken of myAW IV.v.9
flesh and cost mee the deerest groanes of a mother, Iflesh and cost me the dearest groans of a mother IAW IV.v.10
could not haue owed her a more rooted loue.could not have owed her a more rooted love.AW IV.v.11
So a is. My Lord that's gone made himselfeSo 'a is. My lord that's gone made himselfAW IV.v.62
much sport out of him, by his authoritie hee remainesmuch sport out of him; by his authority he remainsAW IV.v.63
heere, which he thinkes is a pattent for his sawcinesse, andhere, which he thinks is a patent for his sauciness; andAW IV.v.64
indeede he has no pace, but runnes where he will.indeed he has no pace, but runs where he will.AW IV.v.65
With verie much content my Lord, and I wishWith very much content, my lord, and I wishAW IV.v.76
it happily happily effected.AW IV.v.77
Ir reioyces me, that I hope I shall see him ere IIt rejoices me that I hope I shall see him ere IAW IV.v.82
die. I haue letters that my sonne will be heere to night: I die. I have letters that my son will be here tonight. IAW IV.v.83
shall beseech your Lordship to remaine with mee, till theyshall beseech your lordship to remain with me till theyAW IV.v.84
meete together.AW IV.v.85
You neede but pleade your honourable priuiledge. You need but plead your honourable privilege.AW IV.v.88
'Tis past my Liege,'Tis past, my liege,AW V.iii.4.2
And I beseech your Maiestie to make itAnd I beseech your majesty to make itAW V.iii.5
Naturall rebellion, done i'th blade of youth,Natural rebellion done i'th' blade of youth,AW V.iii.6
When oyle and fire, too strong for reasons force,When oil and fire, too strong for reason's force,AW V.iii.7
Ore-beares it, and burnes on.O'erbears it and burns on.AW V.iii.8.1
Which better then the first, O deere heauen blesse,Which better than the first, O dear heaven, bless!AW V.iii.71
Or, ere they meete in me, O Nature cesse.Or, ere they meet, in me, O nature, cesse!AW V.iii.72
Sonne, on my lifeSon, on my life,AW V.iii.89.2
I haue seene her weare it, and she reckon'd itI have seen her wear it, and she reckoned itAW V.iii.90
At her liues rate.At her life's rate.AW V.iii.91.1
Now iustice on the doers.Now justice on the doers!AW V.iii.154.2
He blushes, and 'tis hit:He blushes and 'tis hit.AW V.iii.195.2
Of sixe preceding Ancestors that IemmeOf six preceding ancestors, that gemAW V.iii.196
Confer'd by testament to'th sequent issueConferred by testament to th' sequent issue,AW V.iii.197
Hath it beene owed and worne. This is his wife,Hath it been owed and worn. This is his wife:AW V.iii.198
That Ring's a thousand proofes.That ring's a thousand proofs.AW V.iii.199.1