Original textModern textKey line
Be certaine what you do (Sir) least your IusticeBe certain what you do, sir, lest your justiceWT II.i.127
Proue violence, in the which three great ones suffer,Prove violence, in the which three great ones suffer:WT II.i.128
Your Selfe, your Queene, your Sonne.Yourself, your queen, your son.WT II.i.129.1
If it proueIf it proveWT II.i.133.2
Shee's otherwise, Ile keepe my Stables whereShe's otherwise, I'll keep my stables whereWT II.i.134
I lodge my Wife, Ile goe in couples with her:I lodge my wife; I'll go in couples with her;WT II.i.135
Then when I feele, and see her, no farther trust her:Than when I feel and see her no farther trust her:WT II.i.136
For euery ynch of Woman in the World,For every inch of woman in the world,WT II.i.137
I, euery dram of Womans flesh is false,Ay, every dram of woman's flesh is false,WT II.i.138
If she be.If she be.WT II.i.139.1
It is for you we speake, not for our selues:It is for you we speak, not for ourselves.WT II.i.140
You are abus'd, and by some putter on,You are abused, and by some putter-onWT II.i.141
That will be damn'd for't: would I knew the Villaine,That will be damned for't. Would I knew the villain!WT II.i.142
I would Land-damne him: be she honor-flaw'd,I would lam-damn him. Be she honour-flawed,WT II.i.143
I haue three daughters: the eldest is eleuen;I have three daughters: the eldest is eleven;WT II.i.144
The second, and the third, nine: and some fiue:The second and the third nine and some five:WT II.i.145
If this proue true, they'l pay for't. By mine HonorIf this prove true, they'll pay for't. By mine honour,WT II.i.146
Ile gell'd em all: fourteene they shall not seeI'll geld 'em all! Fourteen they shall not seeWT II.i.147
To bring false generations: they are co-heyres,To bring false generations. They are co-heirs;WT II.i.148
And I had rather glib my selfe, then theyAnd I had rather glib myself than theyWT II.i.149
Should not produce faire issue.Should not produce fair issue.WT II.i.150.1
If it be so,If it be so,WT II.i.154.2
We neede no graue to burie honesty,We need no grave to bury honesty:WT II.i.155
There's not a graine of it, the face to sweetenThere's not a grain of it the face to sweetenWT II.i.156
Of the whole dungy-earth.Of the whole dungy earth.WT II.i.157.1
And I wish (my Liege)And I wish, my liege,WT II.i.170.2
You had onely in your silent iudgement tride it,You had only in your silent judgement tried it,WT II.i.171
Without more ouerture.Without more overture.WT II.i.172.1
To laughter, as I take it,To laughter, as I take it,WT II.i.198.2
If the good truth, were knowne. If the good truth were known.WT II.i.199
That's enough.That's enough.WT II.iii.30.2
I told her so (my Lord)I told her so, my lord,WT II.iii.44.2
On your displeasures perill, and on mine,On your displeasure's peril, and on mine,WT II.iii.45
She should not visit you.She should not visit you.WT II.iii.46.1
La-you now, you heare,La you now, you hear.WT II.iii.50.2
When she will take the raine, I let her run,When she will take the rein, I let her run;WT II.iii.51
But shee'l not stumble.But she'll not stumble.WT II.iii.52.1
I am none, by this good light.I am none, by this good light!WT II.iii.82.1
Hang all the HusbandsHang all the husbandsWT II.iii.109.2
That cannot doe that Feat, you'le leaue your selfeThat cannot do that feat, you'll leave yourselfWT II.iii.110
Hardly one Subiect.Hardly one subject.WT II.iii.111.1
I did not, Sir:I did not, sir.WT II.iii.141.2
These Lords, my Noble Fellowes, if they please,These lords, my noble fellows, if they please,WT II.iii.142
Can cleare me in't.Can clear me in't.WT II.iii.143.1
Any thing (my Lord)Anything, my lord,WT II.iii.162.2
That my abilitie may vndergoe,That my ability may undergo,WT II.iii.163
And Noblenesse impose: at least thus much;And nobleness impose – at least thus much:WT II.iii.164
Ile pawne the little blood which I haue left,I'll pawn the little blood which I have leftWT II.iii.165
To saue the Innocent: any thing possible.To save the innocent – anything possible.WT II.iii.166
I will (my Lord.)I will, my lord.WT II.iii.168.2
I sweare to doe this: though a present deathI swear to do this, though a present deathWT II.iii.183
Had beene more mercifull. Come on (poore Babe)Had been more merciful. Come on, poor babe,WT II.iii.184
Some powerfull Spirit instruct the Kytes and RauensSome powerful spirit instruct the kites and ravensWT II.iii.185
To be thy Nurses. Wolues and Beares, they say,To be thy nurses! Wolves and bears, they say,WT II.iii.186
(Casting their sauagenesse aside) haue doneCasting their savageness aside, have doneWT II.iii.187
Like offices of Pitty. Sir, be prosperousLike offices of pity. Sir, be prosperousWT II.iii.188
In more then this deed do's require; and BlessingIn more than this deed does require! And blessingWT II.iii.189
Against this Crueltie, fight on thy sideAgainst this cruelty fight on thy side,WT II.iii.190
(Poore Thing, condemn'd to losse.) Poor thing, condemned to loss!WT II.iii.191.1
Thou art perfect then, our ship hath toucht vponThou art perfect, then, our ship hath touched uponWT III.iii.1
The Desarts of Bohemia.The deserts of Bohemia?WT III.iii.2.1
Their sacred wil's be done: go get a-boord,Their sacred wills be done! Go, get aboard;WT III.iii.7
Looke to thy barke, Ile not be long beforeLook to thy bark. I'll not be long beforeWT III.iii.8
I call vpon thee.I call upon thee.WT III.iii.9.1
Go thou away,Go thou away:WT III.iii.12.2
Ile follow instantly.I'll follow instantly.WT III.iii.13.1
Come, poore babe;Come, poor babe.WT III.iii.14.2
I haue heard (but not beleeu'd) the Spirits o'th' deadI have heard, but not believed, the spirits o'th' deadWT III.iii.15
May walke againe: if such thing be, thy MotherMay walk again: if such thing be, thy motherWT III.iii.16
Appear'd to me last night: for ne're was dreameAppeared to me last night; for ne'er was dreamWT III.iii.17
So like a waking. To me comes a creature,So like a waking. To me comes a creature,WT III.iii.18
Sometimes her head on one side, some another,Sometimes her head on one side, some another:WT III.iii.19
I neuer saw a vessell of like sorrowI never saw a vessel of like sorrow,WT III.iii.20
So fill'd, and so becomming: in pure white RobesSo filled and so becoming. In pure white robes,WT III.iii.21
Like very sanctity she did approachLike very sanctity, she did approachWT III.iii.22
My Cabine where I lay: thrice bow'd before me,My cabin where I lay; thrice bowed before me,WT III.iii.23
And (gasping to begin some speech) her eyesAnd, gasping to begin some speech, her eyesWT III.iii.24
Became two spouts; the furie spent, anonBecame two spouts; the fury spent, anonWT III.iii.25
Did this breake from her. Good Antigonus,Did this break from her: ‘ Good Antigonus,WT III.iii.26
Since Fate (against thy better disposition)Since fate, against thy better disposition,WT III.iii.27
Hath made thy person for the Thrower-outHath made thy person for the thrower-outWT III.iii.28
Of my poore babe, according to thine oath,Of my poor babe, according to thy oath,WT III.iii.29
Places remote enough are in Bohemia,Places remote enough are in Bohemia:WT III.iii.30
There weepe, and leaue it crying: and for the babeThere weep, and leave it crying; and for the babeWT III.iii.31
Is counted lost for euer, PerditaIs counted lost for ever, PerditaWT III.iii.32
I prethee call't: For this vngentle businesseI prithee call't. For this ungentle business,WT III.iii.33
Put on thee, by my Lord, thou ne're shalt seePut on thee by my lord, thou ne'er shalt seeWT III.iii.34
Thy Wife Paulina more: and so, with shriekesThy wife Paulina more.’ And so, with shrieks,WT III.iii.35
She melted into Ayre. Affrighted much,She melted into air. Affrighted much,WT III.iii.36
I did in time collect my selfe, and thoughtI did in time collect myself, and thoughtWT III.iii.37
This was so, and no slumber: Dreames, are toyes,This was so, and no slumber. Dreams are toys:WT III.iii.38
Yet for this once, yea superstitiously,Yet for this once, yea superstitiously,WT III.iii.39
I will be squar'd by this. I do beleeueI will be squared by this. I do believeWT III.iii.40
Hermione hath suffer'd death, and thatHermione hath suffered death, and thatWT III.iii.41
Apollo would (this being indeede the issueApollo would, this being indeed the issueWT III.iii.42
Of King Polixenes) it should heere be laideOf King Polixenes, it should here be laid,WT III.iii.43
(Either for life, or death) vpon the earthEither for life or death, upon the earthWT III.iii.44
Of it's right Father. Blossome, speed thee well,Of its right father. Blossom, speed thee well!WT III.iii.45
There lye, and there thy charracter: There lie, and there thy character;WT III.iii.46.1
there these,there these;WT III.iii.46.2
Which may if Fortune please, both breed thee (pretty)Which may, if fortune please, both breed thee, pretty,WT III.iii.47
And still rest thine. The storme beginnes, poore wretch,And still rest thine. The storm begins. Poor wretch,WT III.iii.48
That for thy mothers fault, art thus expos'dThat for thy mother's fault art thus exposedWT III.iii.49
To losse, and what may follow. Weepe I cannot,To loss and what may follow! Weep I cannot,WT III.iii.50
But my heart bleedes: and most accurst am IBut my heart bleeds; and most accursed am IWT III.iii.51
To be by oath enioyn'd to this. Farewell,To be by oath enjoined to this. Farewell!WT III.iii.52
The day frownes more and more: thou'rt like to haueThe day frowns more and more. Thou'rt like to haveWT III.iii.53
A lullabie too rough: I neuer sawA lullaby too rough: I never sawWT III.iii.54
The heauens so dim, by day. A sauage clamor?The heavens so dim by day. – A savage clamour!WT III.iii.55
Well may I get a-boord: This is the Chace,Well may I get aboard! This is the chase.WT III.iii.56
I am gone for euer. I am gone for ever!WT III.iii.57