Original textModern textKey line
The Florentines and Senoys are by th'eares,The Florentines and Senoys are by th' ears,AW I.ii.1
Haue fought with equall fortune, and continueHave fought with equal fortune, and continueAW I.ii.2
A brauing warre.A braving war.AW I.ii.3.1
Nay tis most credible, we heere receiue it,Nay, 'tis most credible. We here receive itAW I.ii.4
A certaintie vouch'd from our Cosin AustriaA certainty, vouched from our cousin Austria,AW I.ii.5
With caution, that the Florentine will moue vsWith caution that the Florentine will move usAW I.ii.6
For speedie ayde: wherein our deerest friendFor speedy aid; wherein our dearest friendAW I.ii.7
Preiudicates the businesse, and would seemePrejudicates the business, and would seemAW I.ii.8
To haue vs make deniall.To have us make denial.AW I.ii.9.1
He hath arm'd our answer,He hath armed our answer,AW I.ii.11.2
And Florence is deni'de before he comes:And Florence is denied before he comes;AW I.ii.12
Yet for our Gentlemen that meane to seeYet, for our gentlemen that mean to seeAW I.ii.13
The Tuscan seruice, freely haue they leaueThe Tuscan service, freely have they leaveAW I.ii.14
To stand on either part.To stand on either part.AW I.ii.15.1
What's he comes heere.What's he comes here?AW I.ii.17.2
Youth, thou bear'st thy Fathers face,Youth, thou bearest thy father's face;AW I.ii.19.2
Franke Nature rather curious then in hastFrank nature, rather curious than in haste,AW I.ii.20
Hath well compos'd thee: Thy Fathers morall partsHath well composed thee. Thy father's moral partsAW I.ii.21
Maist thou inherit too: Welcome to Paris.Mayst thou inherit too! Welcome to Paris.AW I.ii.22
I would I had that corporall soundnesse now,I would I had that corporal soundness now,AW I.ii.24
As when thy father, and my selfe, in friendshipAs when thy father and myself in friendshipAW I.ii.25
First tride our souldiership: he did looke farreFirst tried our soldiership. He did look farAW I.ii.26
Into the seruice of the time, and wasInto the service of the time, and wasAW I.ii.27
Discipled of the brauest. He lasted long,Discipled of the bravest. He lasted long,AW I.ii.28
But on vs both did haggish Age steale on,But on us both did haggish age steal on,AW I.ii.29
And wore vs out of act: It much repaires meAnd wore us out of act. It much repairs meAW I.ii.30
To talke of your good father; in his youthTo talk of your good father. In his youthAW I.ii.31
He had the wit, which I can well obserueHe had the wit which I can well observeAW I.ii.32
To day in our yong Lords: but they may iestToday in our young lords, but they may jestAW I.ii.33
Till their owne scorne returne to them vnnotedTill their own scorn return to them unnotedAW I.ii.34
Ere they can hide their leuitie in honour:Ere they can hide their levity in honour.AW I.ii.35
So like a Courtier, contempt nor bitternesseSo like a courtier, contempt nor bitternessAW I.ii.36
Were in his pride, or sharpnesse; if they were,Were in his pride or sharpness; if they were,AW I.ii.37
His equall had awak'd them, and his honourHis equal had awaked them, and his honour,AW I.ii.38
Clocke to it selfe, knew the true minute whenClock to itself, knew the true minute whenAW I.ii.39
Exception bid him speake: and at this timeException bid him speak, and at this timeAW I.ii.40
His tongue obey'd his hand. Who were below him,His tongue obeyed his hand. Who were below himAW I.ii.41
He vs'd as creatures of another place,He used as creatures of another place,AW I.ii.42
And bow'd his eminent top to their low rankes,And bowed his eminent top to their low ranks,AW I.ii.43
Making them proud of his humilitie,Making them proud of his humility,AW I.ii.44
In their poore praise he humbled: Such a manIn their poor praise he humbled. Such a manAW I.ii.45
Might be a copie to these yonger times;Might be a copy to these younger times;AW I.ii.46
Which followed well, would demonstrate them nowWhich, followed well, would demonstrate them nowAW I.ii.47
But goers backward.But goers backward.AW I.ii.48.1
Would I were with him he would alwaies say,Would I were with him! He would always say – AW I.ii.52
(Me thinkes I heare him now) his plausiue wordsMethinks I hear him now; his plausive wordsAW I.ii.53
He scatter'd not in eares, but grafted themHe scattered not in ears, but grafted themAW I.ii.54
To grow there and to beare: Let me not liue,To grow there and to bear – ‘Let me not live',AW I.ii.55
This his good melancholly oft beganThis his good melancholy oft beganAW I.ii.56
On the Catastrophe and heele of pastimeOn the catastrophe and heel of pastime,AW I.ii.57
When it was out: Let me not liue (quoth hee)When it was out, ‘ Let me not live,’ quoth he,AW I.ii.58
After my flame lackes oyle, to be the snuffe‘ After my flame lacks oil, to be the snuffAW I.ii.59
Of yonger spirits, whose apprehensiue sensesOf younger spirits, whose apprehensive sensesAW I.ii.60
All but new things disdaine; whose iudgements areAll but new things disdain; whose judgements areAW I.ii.61
Meere fathers of their garments: whose constanciesMere fathers of their garments; whose constanciesAW I.ii.62
Expire before their fashions: this he wish'd.Expire before their fashions.’ This he wished.AW I.ii.63
I after him, do after him wish too:I, after him, do after him wish too,AW I.ii.64
Since I nor wax nor honie can bring home,Since I nor wax nor honey can bring home,AW I.ii.65
I quickly were dissolued from my hiueI quickly were dissolved from my hiveAW I.ii.66
To giue some Labourers roome.To give some labourers room.AW I.ii.67.1
I fill a place I know't: how long ist CountI fill a place, I know't. How long is't, Count,AW I.ii.69
Since the Physitian at your fathers died?Since the physician at your father's died?AW I.ii.70
He was much fam'd.He was much famed.AW I.ii.71.1
If he were liuing, I would try him yet.If he were living I would try him yet.AW I.ii.72
Lend me an arme: the rest haue worne me outLend me an arm. – The rest have worn me outAW I.ii.73
With seuerall applications: Nature and sicknesseWith several applications; nature and sicknessAW I.ii.74
Debate it at their leisure. Welcome Count,Debate it at their leisure. Welcome, Count,AW I.ii.75
My sonne's no deerer.My son's no dearer.AW I.ii.76.1
Farewell yong Lords, these warlike principlesFarewell, young lords; these warlike principlesAW II.i.1
Doe not throw from you, and you my Lords farewell:Do not throw from you; and you, my lords, farewell.AW II.i.2
Share the aduice betwixt you, if both gaine, allShare the advice betwixt you; if both gain all,AW II.i.3
The guift doth stretch it selfe as 'tis receiu'd,The gift doth stretch itself as 'tis received,AW II.i.4
And is enough for both.And is enough for both.AW II.i.5.1
No, no, it cannot be; and yet my heartNo, no, it cannot be; and yet my heartAW II.i.8
Will not confesse he owes the malladyWill not confess he owes the maladyAW II.i.9
That doth my life besiege: farwell yong Lords,That doth my life besiege. Farewell, young lords.AW II.i.10
Whether I liue or die, be you the sonnesWhether I live or die, be you the sonsAW II.i.11
Of worthy French men: let higher ItalyOf worthy Frenchmen. Let higher Italy – AW II.i.12
(Those bated that inherit but the fallThose bated that inherit but the fallAW II.i.13
Of the last Monarchy) see that you comeOf the last monarchy – see that you comeAW II.i.14
Not to wooe honour, but to wed it, whenNot to woo honour, but to wed it. WhenAW II.i.15
The brauest questant shrinkes: finde what you seeke,The bravest questant shrinks, find what you seek,AW II.i.16
That fame may cry you loud: I say farewell.That fame may cry you loud. I say farewell.AW II.i.17
Those girles of Italy, take heed of them,Those girls of Italy, take heed of them:AW II.i.19
They say our French, lacke language to denyThey say our French lack language to denyAW II.i.20
If they demand: beware of being CaptiuesIf they demand. Beware of being captivesAW II.i.21
Before you serue.Before you serve.AW II.i.22.1
Farewell, come hether to me.Farewell. (To some attendants) Come hither to me.AW II.i.23
Ile see thee to stand vp.I'll sue thee to stand up.AW II.i.62
I would I had, so I had broke thy pateI would I had, so I had broke thy pateAW II.i.66
And askt thee mercy for't.And asked thee mercy for't.AW II.i.67.1
No.No.AW II.i.69.2
What her is this?What ‘ her ’ is this?AW II.i.78.2
Now good Lafew,Now, good Lafew,AW II.i.87.2
Bring in the admiration, that we with theeBring in the admiration, that we with theeAW II.i.88
May spend our wonder too, or take off thineMay spend our wonder too, or take off thineAW II.i.89
By wondring how thou tookst it.By wondering how thou tookest it.AW II.i.90.1
Thus he his speciall nothing euer prologues.Thus he his special nothing ever prologues.AW II.i.92
This haste hath wings indeed.This haste hath wings indeed.AW II.i.93.2
Now faire one, do's your busines follow vs?Now, fair one, does your business follow us?AW II.i.99
I knew him.I knew him.AW II.i.102.2
We thanke you maiden,We thank you, maiden,AW II.i.114.2
But may not be so credulous of cure,But may not be so credulous of cure,AW II.i.115
When our most learned Doctors leaue vs, andWhen our most learned doctors leave us, andAW II.i.116
The congregated Colledge haue concluded,The congregated college have concludedAW II.i.117
That labouring Art can neuer ransome natureThat labouring art can never ransom natureAW II.i.118
From her inaydible estate: I say we must notFrom her inaidible estate. I say we must notAW II.i.119
So staine our iudgement, or corrupt our hope,So stain our judgement or corrupt our hope,AW II.i.120
To prostitute our past-cure malladieTo prostitute our past-cure maladyAW II.i.121
To empericks, or to disseuer soTo empirics, or to dissever soAW II.i.122
Our great selfe and our credit, to esteemeOur great self and our credit, to esteemAW II.i.123
A sencelesse helpe, when helpe past sence we deeme.A senseless help, when help past sense we deem.AW II.i.124
I cannot giue thee lesse to be cal'd gratefull:I cannot give thee less, to be called grateful.AW II.i.129
Thou thoughtst to helpe me, and such thankes I giue,Thou thoughtest to help me, and such thanks I giveAW II.i.130
As one neere death to those that wish him liue:As one near death to those that wish him live.AW II.i.131
But what at full I know, thou knowst no part,But what at full I know, thou knowest no part;AW II.i.132
I knowing all my perill, thou no Art.I knowing all my peril, thou no art.AW II.i.133
I must not heare thee, fare thee wel kind maide,I must not hear thee. Fare thee well, kind maid.AW II.i.145
Thy paines not vs'd, must by thy selfe be paid,Thy pains, not used, must by thyself be paid;AW II.i.146
Proffers not tooke, reape thanks for their reward.Proffers not took reap thanks for their reward.AW II.i.147
Art thou so confident? Within what spaceArt thou so confident? Within what spaceAW II.i.159
Hop'st thou my cure?Hopest thou my cure?AW II.i.160.1
Vpon thy certainty and confidence,Upon thy certainty and confidenceAW II.i.169
What dar'st thou venter?What darest thou venture?AW II.i.170.1
Methinks in thee some blessed spirit doth speakMethinks in thee some blessed spirit doth speakAW II.i.175
His powerfull sound, within an organ weake:His powerful sound within an organ weak;AW II.i.176
And what impossibility would slayAnd what impossibility would slayAW II.i.177
In common sence, sence saues another way:In common sense, sense saves another way.AW II.i.178
Thy life is deere, for all that life can rateThy life is dear, for all that life can rateAW II.i.179
Worth name of life, in thee hath estimate:Worth name of life in thee hath estimate:AW II.i.180
Youth, beauty, wisedome, courage, allYouth, beauty, wisdom, courage – allAW II.i.181
That happines and prime, can happy call:That happiness and prime can happy call.AW II.i.182
Thou this to hazard, needs must intimateThou this to hazard needs must intimateAW II.i.183
Skill infinite, or monstrous desperate,Skill infinite, or monstrous desperate.AW II.i.184
Sweet practiser, thy Physicke I will try,Sweet practiser, thy physic I will try,AW II.i.185
That ministers thine owne death if I die.That ministers thine own death if I die.AW II.i.186
Make thy demand.Make thy demand.AW II.i.191.1
I by my Scepter, and my hopes of helpe.Ay, by my sceptre and my hopes of heaven.AW II.i.192
Heere is my hand, the premises obseru'd,Here is my hand; the premises observed,AW II.i.201
Thy will by my performance shall be seru'd:Thy will by my performance shall be served.AW II.i.202
So make the choice of thy owne time, for ISo make the choice of thy own time, for I,AW II.i.203
Thy resolv'd Patient, on thee still relye:Thy resolved patient, on thee still rely.AW II.i.204
More should I question thee, and more I must,More should I question thee, and more I must,AW II.i.205
Though more to know, could not be more to trust:Though more to know could not be more to trust:AW II.i.206
From whence thou cam'st, how tended on, but restFrom whence thou camest, how tended on – but restAW II.i.207
Vnquestion'd welcome, and vndoubted blest.Unquestioned welcome, and undoubted blessed.AW II.i.208
Giue me some helpe heere hoa, if thou proceed,Give me some help here, ho! If thou proceedAW II.i.209
As high as word, my deed shall match thy deed.As high as word, my deed shall match thy deed.AW II.i.210
Goe call before mee all the Lords in Court,Go, call before me all the lords in court.AW II.iii.45
Sit my preseruer by thy patients side,Sit, my preserver, by thy patient's side,AW II.iii.46
And with this healthfull hand whose banisht senceAnd with this healthful hand, whose banished senseAW II.iii.47
Thou hast repeal'd, a second time receyueThou hast repealed, a second time receiveAW II.iii.48
The confirmation of my promis'd guift,The confirmation of my promised gift,AW II.iii.49
Which but attends thy naming.Which but attends thy naming.AW II.iii.50
Faire Maide send forth thine eye, this youthfull parcellFair maid, send forth thine eye. This youthful parcelAW II.iii.51
Of Noble Batchellors, stand at my bestowing,Of noble bachelors stand at my bestowing,AW II.iii.52
Ore whom both Soueraigne power, and fathers voiceO'er whom both sovereign power and father's voiceAW II.iii.53
I haue to vse; thy franke election make,I have to use. Thy frank election make;AW II.iii.54
Thou hast power to choose, and they none to forsake.Thou hast power to choose, and they none to forsake.AW II.iii.55
Peruse them well:Peruse them well.AW II.iii.60.2
Not one of those, but had a Noble father.Not one of those but had a noble father.AW II.iii.61
Make choise and see,Make choice and see,AW II.iii.71.2
Who shuns thy loue, shuns all his loue in mee.Who shuns thy love shuns all his love in me.AW II.iii.72
Why then young Bertram take her shee's thy wife.Why, then, young Bertram, take her, she's thy wife.AW II.iii.104
Know'st thou not Bertram what shee ha'sKnowest thou not, Bertram,AW II.iii.107.2
done for mee?What she has done for me?AW II.iii.108.1
Thou know'st shee ha's rais'd me from my sickly bed.Thou knowest she has raised me from my sickly bed.AW II.iii.110
Tis onely title thou disdainst in her, the which'Tis only title thou disdainest in her, the whichAW II.iii.116
I can build vp: strange is it that our bloodsI can build up. Strange is it that our bloods,AW II.iii.117
Of colour, waight, and heat, pour'd all together,Of colour, weight, and heat, poured all together,AW II.iii.118
Would quite confound distinction: yet stands offWould quite confound distinction, yet stands offAW II.iii.119
In differences so mightie. If she beeIn differences so mighty. If she beAW II.iii.120
All that is vertuous (saue what thou dislik'st)All that is virtuous, save what thou dislikest – AW II.iii.121
A poore Phisitians daughter, thou dislik'stA poor physician's daughter – thou dislikestAW II.iii.122
Of vertue for the name: but doe not so:Of virtue for the name. But do not so.AW II.iii.123
From lowest place, whence vertuous things proceed,From lowest place when virtuous things proceed,AW II.iii.124
The place is dignified by th' doers deede.The place is dignified by th' doer's deed.AW II.iii.125
Where great additions swell's, and vertue none,Where great additions swell's, and virtue none,AW II.iii.126
It is a dropsied honour. Good alone,It is a dropsied honour. Good aloneAW II.iii.127
Is good without a name? Vilenesse is so:Is good, without a name: vileness is so;AW II.iii.128
The propertie by what is is, should go,The property by what it is should go,AW II.iii.129
Not by the title. Shee is young, wise, faire,Not by the title. She is young, wise, fair;AW II.iii.130
In these, to Nature shee's immediate heire:In these to nature she's immediate heir,AW II.iii.131
And these breed honour: that is honours scorne,And these breed honour; that is honour's scornAW II.iii.132
Which challenges it selfe as honours borne,Which challenges itself as honour's bornAW II.iii.133
And is not like the sire: Honours thriue,And is not like the sire. Honours thriveAW II.iii.134
When rather from our acts we them deriueWhen rather from our acts we them deriveAW II.iii.135
Then our fore-goers: the meere words, a slaueThan our foregoers. The mere word's a slave,AW II.iii.136
Debosh'd on euerie tombe, on euerie graue:Debauched on every tomb, on every graveAW II.iii.137
A lying Trophee, and as oft is dumbe,A lying trophy, and as oft is dumbAW II.iii.138
Where dust, and damn'd obliuion is the Tombe.Where dust and damned oblivion is the tombAW II.iii.139
Of honour'd bones indeed, what should be saide?Of honoured bones indeed. What should be said?AW II.iii.140
If thou canst like this creature, as a maide,If thou canst like this creature as a maid,AW II.iii.141
I can create the rest: Vertue, and sheeI can create the rest. Virtue and sheAW II.iii.142
Is her owne dower: Honour and wealth, from mee.Is her own dower; honour and wealth from me.AW II.iii.143
Thou wrong'st thy selfe, if thou shold'st striue to choose.Thou wrongest thyself if thou shouldst strive to choose.AW II.iii.145
My Honor's at the stake, which to defeateMy honour's at the stake, which to defeat,AW II.iii.148
I must produce my power. Heere, take her hand,I must produce my power. Here, take her hand,AW II.iii.149
Proud scornfull boy, vnworthie this good gift,Proud, scornful boy, unworthy this good gift,AW II.iii.150
That dost in vile misprision shackle vpThat dost in vile misprision shackle upAW II.iii.151
My loue, and her desert: that canst not dreame,My love and her desert; that canst not dreamAW II.iii.152
We poizing vs in her defectiue scale,We, poising us in her defective scale,AW II.iii.153
Shall weigh thee to the beame: That wilt not know,Shall weigh thee to the beam; that wilt not knowAW II.iii.154
It is in Vs to plant thine Honour, whereIt is in us to plant thine honour whereAW II.iii.155
We please to haue it grow. Checke thy contempt:We please to have it grow. Check thy contempt.AW II.iii.156
Obey Our will, which trauailes in thy good:Obey our will which travails in thy good.AW II.iii.157
Beleeue not thy disdaine, but presentlieBelieve not thy disdain, but presentlyAW II.iii.158
Do thine owne fortunes that obedient rightDo thine own fortunes that obedient rightAW II.iii.159
Which both thy dutie owes, and Our power claimes,Which both thy duty owes and our power claims;AW II.iii.160
Or I will throw thee from my care for euerOr I will throw thee from my care for everAW II.iii.161
Into the staggers, and the carelesse lapseInto the staggers and the careless lapseAW II.iii.162
Of youth and ignorance: both my reuenge and hateOf youth and ignorance, both my revenge and hateAW II.iii.163
Loosing vpon thee, in the name of iustice,Loosing upon thee in the name of justice,AW II.iii.164
Without all termes of pittie. Speake, thine answer.Without all terms of pity. Speak. Thine answer.AW II.iii.165
Take her by the hand,Take her by the handAW II.iii.172.2
And tell her she is thine: to whom I promiseAnd tell her she is thine: to whom I promiseAW II.iii.173
A counterpoize: If not to thy estate,A counterpoise, if not to thy estate,AW II.iii.174
A ballance more repleat.A balance more replete.AW II.iii.175.1
Good fortune, and the fauour of the KingGood fortune and the favour of the KingAW II.iii.176
Smile vpon this Contract: whose CeremonieSmile upon this contract, whose ceremonyAW II.iii.177
Shall seeme expedient on the now borne briefe,Shall seem expedient on the now-born brief,AW II.iii.178
And be perform'd to night: the solemne FeastAnd be performed tonight. The solemn feastAW II.iii.179
Shall more attend vpon the coming space,Shall more attend upon the coming space,AW II.iii.180
Expecting absent friends. As thou lou'st her,Expecting absent friends. As thou lovest herAW II.iii.181
Thy loue's to me Religious: else, do's erre. Thy love's to me religious; else, does err.AW II.iii.182
We lost a Iewell of her, and our esteemeWe lost a jewel of her, and our esteemAW V.iii.1
Was made much poorer by it: but your sonne,Was made much poorer by it; but your son,AW V.iii.2
As mad in folly, lack'd the sence to knowAs mad in folly, lacked the sense to knowAW V.iii.3
Her estimation home.Her estimation home.AW V.iii.4.1
My honour'd Lady,My honoured lady,AW V.iii.8.2
I haue forgiuen and forgotten all,I have forgiven and forgotten all,AW V.iii.9
Though my reuenges were high bent vpon him,Though my revenges were high bent upon himAW V.iii.10
And watch'd the time to shoote.And watched the time to shoot.AW V.iii.11.1
Praising what is lost,Praising what is lostAW V.iii.19.2
Makes the remembrance deere. Well, call him hither,Makes the remembrance dear. Well, call him hither;AW V.iii.20
We are reconcil'd, and the first view shall killWe are reconciled, and the first view shall killAW V.iii.21
All repetition: Let him not aske our pardon,All repetition. Let him not ask our pardon;AW V.iii.22
The nature of his great offence is dead,The nature of his great offence is dead,AW V.iii.23
And deeper then obliuion, we do burieAnd deeper than oblivion we do buryAW V.iii.24
Th' incensing reliques of it. Let him approachTh' incensing relics of it. Let him approachAW V.iii.25
A stranger, no offender; and informe himA stranger, no offender; and inform himAW V.iii.26
So 'tis our will he should.So 'tis our will he should.AW V.iii.27.1
What sayes he to your daughter, / Haue you spoke?What says he to your daughter? Have you spoke?AW V.iii.28
Then shall we haue a match. I haue letters sent me,Then shall we have a match. I have letters sent meAW V.iii.30
that sets him high in fame.That sets him high in fame.AW V.iii.31.1
I am not a day of season,I am not a day of season,AW V.iii.32
For thou maist see a sun-shine, and a haileFor thou mayst see a sunshine and a hailAW V.iii.33
In me at once: But to the brightest beamesIn me at once. But to the brightest beamsAW V.iii.34
Distracted clouds giue way, so stand thou forth,Distracted clouds give way; so stand thou forth:AW V.iii.35
The time is faire againe.The time is fair again.AW V.iii.36.1
All is whole,All is whole.AW V.iii.37.2
Not one word more of the consumed time,Not one word more of the consumed time.AW V.iii.38
Let's take the instant by the forward top:Let's take the instant by the forward top;AW V.iii.39
For we are old, and on our quick'st decreesFor we are old, and on our quickest decreesAW V.iii.40
Th'inaudible, and noiselesse foot of timeTh' inaudible and noiseless foot of timeAW V.iii.41
Steales, ere we can effect them. You rememberSteals ere we can effect them. You rememberAW V.iii.42
The daughter of this Lord?The daughter of this lord?AW V.iii.43
Well excus'd:Well excused.AW V.iii.55.2
That thou didst loue her, strikes some scores awayThat thou didst love her, strikes some scores awayAW V.iii.56
From the great compt: but loue that comes too late,From the great compt; but love that comes too late,AW V.iii.57
Like a remorsefull pardon slowly carriedLike a remorseful pardon slowly carried,AW V.iii.58
To the great sender, turnes a sowre offence,To the great sender turns a sour offence,AW V.iii.59
Crying, that's good that's gone: Our rash faults,Crying ‘ That's good that's gone.’ Our rash faultsAW V.iii.60
Make triuiall price of serious things we haue,Make trivial price of serious things we have,AW V.iii.61
Not knowing them, vntill we know their graue.Not knowing them until we know their grave.AW V.iii.62
Oft our displeasures to our selues vniust,Oft our displeasures, to ourselves unjust,AW V.iii.63
Destroy our friends, and after weepe their dust:Destroy our friends and after weep their dust;AW V.iii.64
Our owne loue waking, cries to see what's don,eOur own love waking cries to see what's done,AW V.iii.65
While shamefull hate sleepes out the afternoone.While shameful hate sleeps out the afternoon.AW V.iii.66
Be this sweet Helens knell, and now forget her.Be this sweet Helen's knell, and now forget her.AW V.iii.67
Send forth your amorous token for faire Maudlin,Send forth your amorous token for fair Maudlin.AW V.iii.68
The maine consents are had, and heere wee'l stayThe main consents are had, and here we'll stayAW V.iii.69
To see our widdowers second marriage day:To see our widower's second marriage-day.AW V.iii.70
Now pray you let me see it. For mine eye,Now pray you let me see it; for mine eye,AW V.iii.81
While I was speaking, oft was fasten'd too't:While I was speaking, oft was fastened to't.AW V.iii.82
This Ring was mine, and when I gaue it Hellen,This ring was mine, and when I gave it HelenAW V.iii.83
I bad her if her fortunes euer stoodeI bade her, if her fortunes ever stoodAW V.iii.84
Necessitied to helpe, that by this tokenNecessitied to help, that by this tokenAW V.iii.85
I would releeue her. Had you that craft to reaue herI would relieve her. Had you that craft to reave herAW V.iii.86
Of what should stead her most?Of what should stead her most?AW V.iii.87.1
Platus himselfe,Plutus himself,AW V.iii.101.2
That knowes the tinct and multiplying med'cine,That knows the tinct and multiplying medicine,AW V.iii.102
Hath not in natures mysterie more science,Hath not in nature's mystery more scienceAW V.iii.103
Then I haue in this Ring. 'Twas mine, 'twas Helens,Than I have in this ring. 'Twas mine, 'twas Helen's,AW V.iii.104
Who euer gaue it you: then if you knowWhoever gave it you; then if you knowAW V.iii.105
That you are well acquainted with your selfe,That you are well acquainted with yourself,AW V.iii.106
Confesse 'twas hers, and by what rough enforcementConfess 'twas hers, and by what rough enforcementAW V.iii.107
You got it from her. She call'd the Saints to suretie,You got it from her. She called the saints to suretyAW V.iii.108
That she would neuer put it from her finger,That she would never put it from her fingerAW V.iii.109
Vnlesse she gaue it to your selfe in bed,Unless she gave it to yourself in bed,AW V.iii.110
Where you haue neuer come: or sent it vsWhere you have never come, or sent it usAW V.iii.111
Vpon her great disaster.Upon her great disaster.AW V.iii.112.1
Thou speak'st it falsely: as I loue mine Honor,Thou speakest it falsely, as I love mine honour,AW V.iii.113
And mak'st connecturall feares to come into me,And makest conjectural fears to come into meAW V.iii.114
Which I would faine shut out, if it should proueWhich I would fain shut out. If it should proveAW V.iii.115
That thou art so inhumane, 'twill not proue so:That thou art so inhuman – 'twill not prove so,AW V.iii.116
And yet I know not, thou didst hate her deadly,And yet I know not; thou didst hate her deadly,AW V.iii.117
And she is dead, which nothing but to closeAnd she is dead; which nothing but to closeAW V.iii.118
Her eyes my selfe, could win me to beleeue,Her eyes myself could win me to believe,AW V.iii.119
More then to see this Ring. Take him away,More than to see this ring. Take him away.AW V.iii.120
My fore-past proofes, how ere the matter fallMy fore-past proofs, howe'er the matter fall,AW V.iii.121
Shall taze my feares of little vanitie,Shall tax my fears of little vanity,AW V.iii.122
Hauing vainly fear'd too little. Away with him,Having vainly feared too little. Away with him.AW V.iii.123
Wee'l sift this matter further.We'll sift this matter further.AW V.iii.124.1
I am wrap'd in dismall thinkings.I am wrapped in dismal thinkings.AW V.iii.128.1
Vpon his many protestations to Upon his many protestations toAW V.iii.139
marrie mee when his wife wasdead, I blush to say it, he marry me when his wife was dead, I blush to say it, heAW V.iii.140
wonne me. Now is the Count Rossillion a Widdower, his vowes won me. Now is the Count Rossillion a widower; his vowsAW V.iii.141
are forfeited to mee, and myhonors payed to him. Hee stole are forfeited to me and my honour's paid to him. He stoleAW V.iii.142
from Florence, taking noleaue, and I follow him to his from Florence, taking no leave, and I follow him to hisAW V.iii.143
Countrey for Iustice Grant it me, O King, in you it best country for justice. Grant it me, O King! In you it bestAW V.iii.144
lies, otherwise a seducer flourishes and a poore Maid is lies; otherwise a seducer flourishes, and a poor maid isAW V.iii.145
vndone.undone.AW V.iii.146
Diana Capilet.Diana Capilet.AW V.iii.147
The heauens haue thought well on thee Lafew,The heavens have thought well on thee, Lafew,AW V.iii.150
To bring forth this discou'rie, seeke these sutors:To bring forth this discovery. Seek these suitors.AW V.iii.151
Go speedily, and bring againe the Count.Go speedily, and bring again the Count.AW V.iii.152
I am a-feard the life of Hellen (Ladie)I am afeard the life of Helen, lady,AW V.iii.153
Was fowly snatcht.Was foully snatched.AW V.iii.154.1
I wonder sir, sir, wiues are monsters to you,I wonder, sir, since wives are monsters to you,AW V.iii.155
And that you flye them as you sweare them Lordship,And that you fly them as you swear them lordship,AW V.iii.156
Yet you desire to marry.Yet you desire to marry.AW V.iii.157.1
What woman's that?What woman's that?AW V.iii.157.2
Come hether Count, do you know these Women? Come hither, Count. Do you know these women?AW V.iii.165
Sir for my thoughts, you haue them il to friend,Sir, for my thoughts, you have them ill to friendAW V.iii.182
Till your deeds gaine them fairer: proue your honor,Till your deeds gain them; fairer prove your honourAW V.iii.183
Then in my thought it lies.Than in my thought it lies!AW V.iii.184.1
What saist thou to her?What sayst thou to her?AW V.iii.187.1
Me thought you saideMethought you saidAW V.iii.199.2
You saw one heere in Court could witnesse it.You saw one here in court could witness it.AW V.iii.200
Finde him, and bring him hether.Find him, and bring him hither.AW V.iii.204.1
She hath that Ring of yours.She hath that ring of yours.AW V.iii.209.2
What Ring was yours I pray you?What ring was yours, I pray you?AW V.iii.225.1
Know you this Ring, this Ring was his of late.Know you this ring? This ring was his of late.AW V.iii.227
The story then goes false, you threw it himThe story then goes false you threw it himAW V.iii.229
Out of a Casement.Out of a casement?AW V.iii.230.1
You boggle shrewdly, euery feather starts you:You boggle shrewdly; every feather starts you. – AW V.iii.232
Is this the man you speake of?Is this the man you speak of?AW V.iii.233.1
Tell me sirrah, but tell me true I charge you,Tell me, sirrah – but tell me true I charge you,AW V.iii.234
Not fearing the displeasure of your master:Not fearing the displeasure of your master,AW V.iii.235
Which on your iust proceeding, Ile keepe off,Which on your just proceeding I'll keep off – AW V.iii.236
By him and by this woman heere, what know you?By him and by this woman here what know you?AW V.iii.237
Come, come, to'th' purpose: Did hee loue thisCome, come, to th' purpose. Did he love thisAW V.iii.241
woman?woman?AW V.iii.242
How I pray you?How, I pray you?AW V.iii.244
How is that?How is that?AW V.iii.247
As thou art a knaue and no knaue, what an equiuocallAs thou art a knave and no knave. What an equivocalAW V.iii.249
Companion is this?companion is this!AW V.iii.250
But wilt thou not speake all thou know'st?But wilt thou not speak all thou knowest?AW V.iii.256
Thou hast spoken all alreadie, vnlesse thou canst sayThou hast spoken all already, unless thou canst sayAW V.iii.265
they are maried, but thou art too fine in thy euidence,they are married. But thou art too fine in thy evidence – AW V.iii.266
therefore stand aside.therefore, stand aside.AW V.iii.267
This Ring you say was yours.This ring you say was yours?AW V.iii.268.1
Where did you buy it? Or who gaue it you?Where did you buy it? Or who gave it you?AW V.iii.269
Who lent it you?Who lent it you?AW V.iii.271.1
Where did you finde it then?Where did you find it then?AW V.iii.272.1
If it were yours by none of all these wayes,If it were yours by none of all these waysAW V.iii.273
How could you giue it him?How could you give it him?AW V.iii.274.1
This Ring was mine, I gaue it his first wife.This ring was mine; I gave it his first wife.AW V.iii.277
Take her away, I do not like her now,Take her away, I do not like her now.AW V.iii.279
To prison with her: and away with him,To prison with her. And away with him.AW V.iii.280
Vnlesse thou telst me where thou hadst this Ring,Unless thou tellest me where thou hadst this ringAW V.iii.281
Thou diest within this houre.Thou diest within this hour.AW V.iii.282.1
Take her away.Take her away.AW V.iii.283.1
I thinke thee now some common Customer.I think thee now some common customer.AW V.iii.284
Wherefore hast thou accusde him al this while.Wherefore hast thou accused him all this while?AW V.iii.286
She does abuse our eares, to prison with her.She does abuse our ears. To prison with her.AW V.iii.292
Is there no exorcistIs there no exorcistAW V.iii.302.2
Beguiles the truer Office of mine eyes?Beguiles the truer office of mine eyes?AW V.iii.303
Is't reall that I see?Is't real that I see?AW V.iii.304.1
Let vs from point to point this storie know,Let us from point to point this story knowAW V.iii.322
To make the euen truth in pleasure flow:To make the even truth in pleasure flow.AW V.iii.323
If thou beest yet a fresh vncropped flower, (To Diana) If thou beest yet a fresh uncropped flowerAW V.iii.324
Choose thou thy husband, and Ile pay thy dower.Choose thou thy husband and I'll pay thy dower;AW V.iii.325
For I can guesse, that by thy honest ayde,For I can guess that by thy honest aidAW V.iii.326
Thou keptst a wife her selfe, thy selfe a Maide.Thou keptest a wife herself, thyself a maid.AW V.iii.327
Of that and all the progresse more and lesse,Of that and all the progress more and lessAW V.iii.328
Resoluedly more leasure shall expresse:Resolvedly more leisure shall express.AW V.iii.329
All yet seemes well, and if it end so meete,All yet seems well, and if it end so meet,AW V.iii.330
The bitter past, more welcome is the sweet.The bitter past, more welcome is the sweet.AW V.iii.331
THe Kings a Begger, now the Play is done,The King's a beggar, now the play is done.AW V.iii.332
All is well ended, if this suite be wonne,All is well ended if this suit be won,AW V.iii.333
That you expresse Content: which we will pay,That you express content; which we will payAW V.iii.334
With strife to please you, day exceeding day:With strife to please you, day exceeding day.AW V.iii.335
Ours be your patience then, and yours our parts,Ours be your patience then and yours our parts;AW V.iii.336
Your gentle hands lend vs, and take our hearts. Your gentle hands lend us and take our hearts.AW V.iii.337