Original textModern textKey line
I thinke, this comming Summer, the King of Sicilia I think this coming summer the King of SiciliaWT I.i.5
meanes to pay Bohemia the Visitation, which hee iustly means to pay Bohemia the visitation which he justlyWT I.i.6
owes him.owes him.WT I.i.7
'Beseech you---Beseech you – WT I.i.10
You pay a great deale to deare, for what's giuenYou pay a great deal too dear for what's givenWT I.i.17
freely.freely.WT I.i.18
Sicilia cannot shew himselfe ouer-kind to Bohemia: Sicilia cannot show himself over-kind to Bohemia.WT I.i.21
They were trayn'd together in their Child-hoods;They were trained together in their childhoods;WT I.i.22
and there rooted betwixt them then such an affection,and there rooted betwixt them then such an affection,WT I.i.23
which cannot chuse but braunch now. Since their morewhich cannot choose but branch now. Since their moreWT I.i.24
mature Dignities, and Royall Necessities, made seperation mature dignities and royal necessities made separationWT I.i.25
of their Societie, their Encounters (though not Personall) of their society, their encounters, though not personal,WT I.i.26
hath been Royally attornyed with enter-change of Gifts, hath been royally attorneyed with interchange of gifts,WT I.i.27
Letters, louing Embassies, that they haue seem'd to be letters, loving embassies: that they have seemed to beWT I.i.28
together, though absent: shooke hands, as ouer a Vast;together, though absent; shook hands as over a vast;WT I.i.29
and embrac'd as it were from the ends of opposed and embraced, as it were, from the ends of opposedWT I.i.30
Winds. The Heauens continue their Loues.winds. The heavens continue their loves!WT I.i.31
I very well agree with you, in the hopes of him:I very well agree with you in the hopes of him.WT I.i.36
it is a gallant Child; one, that (indeed) Physicks the Subiect, It is a gallant child; one that indeed physics the subject,WT I.i.37
makes old hearts fresh: they that went on Crutches ere makes old hearts fresh. They that went on crutches ereWT I.i.38
he was borne, desire yet their life, to see him a Man.he was born desire yet their life to see him a man.WT I.i.39
Yes; if there were no other excuse, why they Yes – if there were no other excuse why theyWT I.i.41
should desire to liue.should desire to live.WT I.i.42
I, my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.WT I.ii.210
You had much adoe to make his Anchor hold,You had much ado to make his anchor hold:WT I.ii.213
When you cast out, it still came home.When you cast out, it still came home.WT I.ii.214.1
He would not stay at your Petitions, madeHe would not stay at your petitions, madeWT I.ii.215
His Businesse more materiall.His business more material.WT I.ii.216.1
At the good Queenes entreatie.At the good Queen's entreaty.WT I.ii.220.2
Businesse, my Lord? I thinke most vnderstandBusiness, my lord? I think most understandWT I.ii.229
Bohemia stayes here longer.Bohemia stays here longer.WT I.ii.230.1
Stayes here longer.Stays here longer.WT I.ii.230.3
To satisfie your Highnesse, and the EntreatiesTo satisfy your highness, and the entreatiesWT I.ii.232
Of our most gracious Mistresse.Of our most gracious mistress.WT I.ii.233.1
Be it forbid (my Lord.)Be it forbid, my lord!WT I.ii.241.2
My gracious Lord,My gracious lord,WT I.ii.249.2
I may be negligent, foolish, and fearefull,I may be negligent, foolish, and fearful:WT I.ii.250
In euery one of these, no man is free,In every one of these no man is free,WT I.ii.251
But that his negligence, his folly, feare,But that his negligence, his folly, fear,WT I.ii.252
Among the infinite doings of the World,Among the infinite doings of the world,WT I.ii.253
Sometime puts forth in your affaires (my Lord.)Sometime puts forth. In your affairs, my lord,WT I.ii.254
If euer I were wilfull-negligent,If ever I were wilful-negligent,WT I.ii.255
It was my folly: if industriouslyIt was my folly; if industriouslyWT I.ii.256
I play'd the Foole, it was my negligence,I played the fool, it was my negligence,WT I.ii.257
Not weighing well the end: if euer fearefullNot weighing well the end; if ever fearfulWT I.ii.258
To doe a thing, where I the issue doubted,To do a thing where I the issue doubted,WT I.ii.259
Whereof the execution did cry outWhereof the execution did cry outWT I.ii.260
Against the non-performance, 'twas a feareAgainst the non-performance, 'twas a fearWT I.ii.261
Which oft infects the wisest: these (my Lord)Which oft infects the wisest. These, my lord,WT I.ii.262
Are such allow'd Infirmities, that honestieAre such allowed infirmities that honestyWT I.ii.263
Is neuer free of. But beseech your GraceIs never free of. But, beseech your grace,WT I.ii.264
Be plainer with me, let me know my TrespasBe plainer with me, let me know my trespassWT I.ii.265
By it's owne visage; if I then deny it,By its own visage; if I then deny it,WT I.ii.266
'Tis none of mine.'Tis none of mine.WT I.ii.267.1
I would not be a stander-by, to heareI would not be a stander-by to hearWT I.ii.279
My Soueraigne Mistresse clouded so, withoutMy sovereign mistress clouded so withoutWT I.ii.280
My present vengeance taken: 'shrew my heart,My present vengeance taken. 'Shrew my heart,WT I.ii.281
You neuer spoke what did become you lesseYou never spoke what did become you lessWT I.ii.282
Then this; which to reiterate, were sinThan this; which to reiterate were sinWT I.ii.283
As deepe as that, though true.As deep as that, though true.WT I.ii.284.1
Good my Lord, be cur'dGood my lord, be curedWT I.ii.296.2
Of this diseas'd Opinion, and betimes,Of this diseased opinion, and betimes,WT I.ii.297
For 'tis most dangerous.For 'tis most dangerous.WT I.ii.298.1
No, no, my Lord.No, no, my lord!WT I.ii.299.1
Who do's infect her?Who does infect her?WT I.ii.306.2
Sir (my Lord)Sir, my lord,WT I.ii.318.2
I could doe this, and that with no rash Potion,I could do this, and that with no rash potion,WT I.ii.319
But with a lingring Dram, that should not workeBut with a lingering dram that should not workWT I.ii.320
Maliciously, like Poyson: But I cannotMaliciously, like poison: but I cannotWT I.ii.321
Beleeue this Crack to be in my dread MistresseBelieve this crack to be in my dread mistress,WT I.ii.322
(So soueraignely being Honorable.)So sovereignly being honourable.WT I.ii.323
I haue lou'd thee,I have loved thee – WT I.ii.324.1
I must beleeue you (Sir)I must believe you, sir.WT I.ii.333.2
I doe, and will fetch off Bohemia for't:I do; and will fetch off Bohemia for't:WT I.ii.334
Prouided, that when hee's remou'd, your HighnesseProvided that when he's removed your highnessWT I.ii.335
Will take againe your Queene, as yours at first,Will take again your queen as yours at first,WT I.ii.336
Euen for your Sonnes sake, and thereby for sealingEven for your son's sake, and thereby forsealingWT I.ii.337
The Iniurie of Tongues, in Courts and KingdomesThe injury of tongues in courts and kingdomsWT I.ii.338
Knowne, and ally'd to yours.Known and allied to yours.WT I.ii.339.1
My Lord,My lord,WT I.ii.342
Goe then; and with a countenance as cleareGo then; and, with a countenance as clearWT I.ii.343
As Friendship weares at Feasts, keepe with Bohemia,As friendship wears at feasts, keep with BohemiaWT I.ii.344
And with your Queene: I am his Cup-bearer,And with your queen. I am his cupbearer.WT I.ii.345
If from me he haue wholesome Beueridge,If from me he have wholesome beverage,WT I.ii.346
Account me not your Seruant.Account me not your servant.WT I.ii.347.1
Ile do't, my Lord.I'll do't, my lord.WT I.ii.349.2
O miserable Lady. But for me,O miserable lady! But, for me,WT I.ii.351
What case stand I in? I must be the poysonerWhat case stand I in? I must be the poisonerWT I.ii.352
Of good Polixenes, and my ground to do't,Of good Polixenes, and my ground to do'tWT I.ii.353
Is the obedience to a Master; one,Is the obedience to a master – oneWT I.ii.354
Who in Rebellion with himselfe, will haueWho, in rebellion with himself, will haveWT I.ii.355
All that are his, so too. To doe this deed,All that are his so too. To do this deed,WT I.ii.356
Promotion followes: If I could find examplePromotion follows. If I could find exampleWT I.ii.357
Of thousand's that had struck anoynted Kings,Of thousands that had struck anointed kingsWT I.ii.358
And flourish'd after, Il'd not do't: But sinceAnd flourished after, I'd not do't; but sinceWT I.ii.359
Nor Brasse, nor Stone, nor Parchment beares not one,Nor brass, nor stone, nor parchment bears not one,WT I.ii.360
Let Villanie it selfe forswear't. I mustLet villainy itself forswear't. I mustWT I.ii.361
Forsake the Court: to do't, or no, is certaineForsake the court: to do't or no is certainWT I.ii.362
To me a breake-neck. Happy Starre raigne now,To me a break-neck. Happy star reign now!WT I.ii.363
Here comes Bohemia. Here comes Bohemia.WT I.ii.364.1
Hayle most Royall Sir.Hail, most royal sir!WT I.ii.366.2
None rare (my Lord.)None rare, my lord.WT I.ii.367.2
I dare not know (my Lord.)I dare not know, my lord.WT I.ii.376
There is a sicknesseThere is a sicknessWT I.ii.384.2
Which puts some of vs in distemper, butWhich puts some of us in distemper, butWT I.ii.385
I cannot name the Disease, and it is caughtI cannot name the disease; and it is caughtWT I.ii.386
Of you, that yet are well.Of you, that yet are well.WT I.ii.387.1
I may not answere.I may not answer.WT I.ii.397.2
Sir, I will tell you,Sir, I will tell you,WT I.ii.406.2
Since I am charg'd in Honor, and by himSince I am charged in honour, and by himWT I.ii.407
That I thinke Honorable: therefore marke my counsaile,That I think honourable. Therefore mark my counsel,WT I.ii.408
Which must be eu'n as swiftly followed, asWhich must be ev'n as swiftly followed asWT I.ii.409
I meane to vtter it; or both your selfe, and me,I mean to utter it, or both yourself and meWT I.ii.410
Cry lost, and so good night.Cry lost, and so good night.WT I.ii.411.1
I am appointed him to murther you.I am appointed him to murder you.WT I.ii.412
By the King.By the King.WT I.ii.413.2
He thinkes, nay with all confidence he sweares,He thinks, nay, with all confidence he swears,WT I.ii.414
As he had seen't, or beene an InstrumentAs he had seen't, or been an instrumentWT I.ii.415
To vice you to't, that you haue toucht his QueeneTo vice you to't, that you have touched his queenWT I.ii.416
Forbiddenly.Forbiddenly.WT I.ii.417.1
Sweare his thought ouerSwear his thought overWT I.ii.424.2
By each particular Starre in Heauen, andBy each particular star in heaven andWT I.ii.425
By all their Influences; you may as wellBy all their influences, you may as wellWT I.ii.426
Forbid the Sea for to obey the Moone,Forbid the sea for to obey the moonWT I.ii.427
As (or by Oath) remoue, or (Counsaile) shakeAs or by oath remove or counsel shakeWT I.ii.428
The Fabrick of his Folly, whose foundationThe fabric of his folly, whose foundationWT I.ii.429
Is pyl'd vpon his Faith, and will continueIs piled upon his faith, and will continueWT I.ii.430
The standing of his Body.The standing of his body.WT I.ii.431.1
I know not: but I am sure 'tis safer toI know not; but I am sure 'tis safer toWT I.ii.432
Auoid what's growne, then question how 'tis borne.Avoid what's grown than question how 'tis born.WT I.ii.433
If therefore you dare trust my honestie,If therefore you dare trust my honesty,WT I.ii.434
That lyes enclosed in this Trunke, which youThat lies enclosed in this trunk, which youWT I.ii.435
Shall beare along impawnd, away to Night,Shall bear along impawned, away tonight!WT I.ii.436
Your Followers I will whisper to the Businesse,Your followers I will whisper to the business,WT I.ii.437
And will by twoes, and threes, at seuerall Posternes,And will by twos and threes, at several posterns,WT I.ii.438
Cleare them o'th' Citie: For my selfe, Ile putClear them o'th' city. For myself, I'll putWT I.ii.439
My fortunes to your seruice (which are hereMy fortunes to your service, which are hereWT I.ii.440
By this discouerie lost.) Be not vncertaine,By this discovery lost. Be not uncertain,WT I.ii.441
For by the honor of my Parents, IFor, by the honour of my parents, IWT I.ii.442
Haue vttred Truth: which if you seeke to proue,Have uttered truth; which if you seek to prove,WT I.ii.443
I dare not stand by; nor shall you be safer,I dare not stand by; nor shall you be saferWT I.ii.444
Then one condemnd by the Kings owne mouth: / ThereonThan one condemned by the King's own mouth, thereonWT I.ii.445
his Execution sworne.His execution sworn.WT I.ii.446.1
It is in mine authoritie to commandIt is in mine authority to commandWT I.ii.463
The Keyes of all the Posternes: Please your HighnesseThe keys of all the posterns. Please your highnessWT I.ii.464
To take the vrgent houre. Come Sir, away. To take the urgent hour. Come, sir, away.WT I.ii.465
It is fifteene yeeres since I saw my Countrey:It is fifteen years since I saw my country.WT IV.ii.4
though I haue (for the most part) bin ayred abroad, I Though I have for the most part been aired abroad, IWT IV.ii.5
desire to lay my bones there. Besides, the penitent Kingdesire to lay my bones there. Besides, the penitent King,WT IV.ii.6
(my Master) hath sent for me, to whose feeling sorrowes I my master, hath sent for me; to whose feeling sorrows IWT IV.ii.7
might be some allay, or I oreweene to thinke so) whichmight be some allay – or I o'erween to think so – whichWT IV.ii.8
is another spurre to my another spur to my departure.WT IV.ii.9
Sir, it is three dayes since I saw the Prince: whatSir, it is three days since I saw the Prince. WhatWT IV.ii.29
his happier affayres may be, are to me vnknowne: but Ihis happier affairs may be are to me unknown; but IWT IV.ii.30
haue (missingly) noted, he is of late much retyred fromhave missingly noted he is of late much retired fromWT IV.ii.31
Court, and is lesse frequent to his Princely exercises thencourt, and is less frequent to his princely exercises thanWT IV.ii.32
formerly he hath appeared.formerly he hath appeared.WT IV.ii.33
I haue heard (sir) of such a man, who hath aI have heard, sir, of such a man, who hath aWT IV.ii.41
daughter of most rare note: the report of her is extendeddaughter of most rare note: the report of her is extendedWT IV.ii.42
more, then can be thought to begin from such a cottagemore than can be thought to begin from such a cottage.WT IV.ii.43
I willingly obey your command.I willingly obey your command.WT IV.ii.52
I should leaue grasing, were I of your flocke,I should leave grazing, were I of your flock,WT IV.iv.109
And onely liue by gazing.And only live by gazing.WT IV.iv.110.1
He tels her somethingHe tells her somethingWT IV.iv.159.2
That makes her blood looke on't: Good sooth she isThat makes her blood look out. Good sooth, she isWT IV.iv.160
The Queene of Curds and Creame.The queen of curds and cream.WT IV.iv.161
This shewes a sound affection.This shows a sound affection.WT IV.iv.376.1
Why how now Father,Why, how now, father!WT IV.iv.447.2
Speake ere thou dyest.Speak ere thou die'st.WT IV.iv.448.1
Gracious my Lord,Gracious my lord,WT IV.iv.463.2
You know my Fathers temper: at this timeYou know your father's temper. At this timeWT IV.iv.464
He will allow no speech: (which I do ghesseHe will allow no speech – which I do guessWT IV.iv.465
You do not purpose to him:) and as hardlyYou do not purpose to him – and as hardlyWT IV.iv.466
Will he endure your sight, as yet I feare;Will he endure your sight as yet, I fear.WT IV.iv.467
Then till the fury of his Highnesse settleThen till the fury of his highness settleWT IV.iv.468
Come not before him.Come not before him.WT IV.iv.469.1
Euen he, my Lord.Even he, my lord.WT IV.iv.470.2
Be aduis'd.Be advised.WT IV.iv.478.2
This is desperate (sir.)This is desperate, sir.WT IV.iv.482.2
O my Lord,O my lord,WT IV.iv.501.2
I would your spirit were easier for aduice,I would your spirit were easier for advice,WT IV.iv.502
Or stronger for your neede.Or stronger for your need.WT IV.iv.503.1
Hee's irremoueable,He's irremovable,WT IV.iv.504.2
Resolu'd for flight: Now were I happy ifResolved for flight. Now were I happy ifWT IV.iv.505
His going, I could frame to serue my turne,His going I could frame to serve my turn,WT IV.iv.506
Saue him from danger, do him loue and honor,Save him from danger, do him love and honour,WT IV.iv.507
Purchase the sight againe of deere Sicillia,Purchase the sight again of dear SiciliaWT IV.iv.508
And that vnhappy King, my Master, whomAnd that unhappy king, my master, whomWT IV.iv.509
I so much thirst to see.I so much thirst to see.WT IV.iv.510.1
Sir, I thinkeSir, I thinkWT IV.iv.512.2
You haue heard of my poore seruices, i'th loueYou have heard of my poor services i'th' loveWT IV.iv.513
That I haue borne your Father?That I have borne your father?WT IV.iv.514.1
Well (my Lord)Well, my lord,WT IV.iv.517.2
If you may please to thinke I loue the King,If you may please to think I love the King,WT IV.iv.518
And through him, what's neerest to him, which isAnd through him what's nearest to him, which isWT IV.iv.519
Your gracious selfe; embrace but my direction,Your gracious self, embrace but my direction.WT IV.iv.520
If your more ponderous and setled proiectIf your more ponderous and settled projectWT IV.iv.521
May suffer alteration. On mine honor,May suffer alteration, on mine honour,WT IV.iv.522
Ile point you where you shall haue such receiuingI'll point you where you shall have such receivingWT IV.iv.523
As shall become your Highnesse, where you mayAs shall become your highness: where you mayWT IV.iv.524
Enioy your Mistris; from the whom, I seeEnjoy your mistress, from the whom, I see,WT IV.iv.525
There's no disiunction to be made, but byThere's no disjunction to be made but by – WT IV.iv.526
(As heauens forefend) your ruine: Marry her,As heavens forfend! – your ruin; marry her;WT IV.iv.527
And with my best endeuours, in your absence,And, with my best endeavours in your absence,WT IV.iv.528
Your discontenting Father, striue to qualifieYour discontenting father strive to qualify,WT IV.iv.529
And bring him vp to liking.And bring him up to liking.WT IV.iv.530.1
Haue you thought onHave you thought onWT IV.iv.533.2
A place whereto you'l go?A place whereto you'll go?WT IV.iv.534.1
Then list to me:Then list to me.WT IV.iv.538.2
This followes, if you will not change your purposeThis follows, if you will not change your purposeWT IV.iv.539
But vndergo this flight: make for Sicillia,But undergo this flight: make for Sicilia,WT IV.iv.540
And there present your selfe, and your fayre Princesse,And there present yourself and your fair princess – WT IV.iv.541
(For so I see she must be) 'fore Leontes;For so I see she must be – 'fore Leontes.WT IV.iv.542
She shall be habited, as it becomesShe shall be habited as it becomesWT IV.iv.543
The partner of your Bed. Me thinkes I seeThe partner of your bed. Methinks I seeWT IV.iv.544
Leontes opening his free Armes, and weepingLeontes opening his free arms and weepingWT IV.iv.545
His Welcomes forth: asks thee there Sonne forgiuenesse,His welcomes forth; asks thee, the son, forgivenessWT IV.iv.546
As 'twere i'th' Fathers person: kisses the handsAs 'twere i'th' father's person; kisses the handsWT IV.iv.547
Of your fresh Princesse; ore and ore diuides him,Of your fresh princess; o'er and o'er divides himWT IV.iv.548
'Twixt his vnkindnesse, and his Kindnesse: th' one'Twixt his unkindness and his kindness: th' oneWT IV.iv.549
He chides to Hell, and bids the other growHe chides to hell and bids the other growWT IV.iv.550
Faster then Thought, or Time.Faster than thought or time.WT IV.iv.551.1
Sent by the King your FatherSent by the King your fatherWT IV.iv.553.2
To greet him, and to giue him comforts. Sir,To greet him and to give him comforts. Sir,WT IV.iv.554
The manner of your bearing towards him, withThe manner of your bearing towards him, withWT IV.iv.555
What you (as from your Father) shall deliuer,What you, as from your father, shall deliver – WT IV.iv.556
Things knowne betwixt vs three, Ile write you downe,Things known betwixt us three – I'll write you down,WT IV.iv.557
The which shall point you forth at euery sittingThe which shall point you forth at every sittingWT IV.iv.558
What you must say: that he shall not perceiue,What you must say: that he shall not perceiveWT IV.iv.559
But that you haue your Fathers Bosome there,But that you have your father's bosom thereWT IV.iv.560
And speake his very Heart.And speak his very heart.WT IV.iv.561.1
A Course more promising,A cause more promisingWT IV.iv.562.2
Then a wild dedication of your seluesThan a wild dedication of yourselvesWT IV.iv.563
To vnpath'd Waters, vndream'd Shores; most certaine,To unpathed waters, undreamed shores, most certainWT IV.iv.564
To Miseries enough: no hope to helpe you,To miseries enough: no hope to help you,WT IV.iv.565
But as you shake off one, to take another:But as you shake off one to take another;WT IV.iv.566
Nothing so certaine, as your Anchors, whoNothing so certain as your anchors, whoWT IV.iv.567
Doe their best office, if they can but stay you,Do their best office if they can but stay youWT IV.iv.568
Where you'le be loth to be: besides you know,Where you'll be loath to be. Besides, you knowWT IV.iv.569
Prosperitie's the very bond of Loue,Prosperity's the very bond of love,WT IV.iv.570
Whose fresh complexion, and whose heart together,Whose fresh complexion and whose heart togetherWT IV.iv.571
Affliction alters.Affliction alters.WT IV.iv.572.1
Yea? say you so?Yea? Say you so?WT IV.iv.574.2
There shall not, at your Fathers House, these seuen yeeresThere shall not at your father's house these seven yearsWT IV.iv.575
Be borne another such.Be born another such.WT IV.iv.576.1
I cannot say, 'tis pittyI cannot say 'tis pityWT IV.iv.578.2
She lacks Instructions, for she seemes a MistresseShe lacks instructions, for she seems a mistressWT IV.iv.579
To most that teach.To most that teach.WT IV.iv.580.1
My Lord,My lord,WT IV.iv.586.2
Feare none of this: I thinke you know my fortunesFear none of this. I think you know my fortunesWT IV.iv.587
Doe all lye there: it shall be so my care,Do all lie there. It shall be so my careWT IV.iv.588
To haue you royally appointed, as ifTo have you royally appointed as ifWT IV.iv.589
The Scene you play, were mine. For instance Sir,The scene you play were mine. For instance, sir,WT IV.iv.590
That you may know you shall not want: one word.That you may know you shall not want, one word.WT IV.iv.591
Nay, but my Letters by this meanes being thereNay, but my letters, by this means being thereWT IV.iv.615
So soone as you arriue, shall cleare that doubt.So soon as you arrive, shall clear that doubt.WT IV.iv.616
Shall satisfie your Father.Shall satisfy your father.WT IV.iv.618.1
Who haue we here?Who have we here?WT IV.iv.619.2
Wee'le make an Instrument of this: omitWe'll make an instrument of this, omitWT IV.iv.620
Nothing may giue vs aide.Nothing may give us aid.WT IV.iv.621
How now (good Fellow) / Why shak'st thou so? How now, good fellow! Why shak'st thou so?WT IV.iv.624
Feare not (man) / Here's no harme intended to thee.Fear not, man: here's no harm intended to thee.WT IV.iv.625
Why, be so still: here's no body will steale thatWhy, be so still: here's nobody will steal thatWT IV.iv.627
from thee: yet for the out-side of thy pouertie, we mustfrom thee. Yet for the outside of thy poverty we mustWT IV.iv.628
make an exchange; therefore dis-case thee instantly make an exchange; therefore discase thee instantly – WT IV.iv.629
(thou must thinke there's a necessitie in't) and change thou must think there's a necessity in't – and changeWT IV.iv.630
Garments with this Gentleman: Though the penny-worth garments with this gentleman. Though the pennyworthWT IV.iv.631
(on his side) be the worst, yet hold thee, there's some on his side be the worst, yet hold thee, there's someWT IV.iv.632
boot.boot.WT IV.iv.633
Nay prethee dispatch: the Gentleman is halfeNay, prithee, dispatch. The gentleman is halfWT IV.iv.636
fled already.flayed already.WT IV.iv.637
Vnbuckle, vnbuckle.Unbuckle, unbuckle.WT IV.iv.643
Fortunate Mistresse (let my prophecieFortunate mistress – let my prophecyWT IV.iv.644
Come home to ye:) you must retire your selfeCome home to ye! – you must retire yourselfWT IV.iv.645
Into some Couert; take your sweet-hearts HatInto some covert; take your sweetheart's hatWT IV.iv.646
And pluck it ore your Browes, muffle your face,And pluck it o'er your brows, muffle your face,WT IV.iv.647
Dis-mantle you, and (as you can) dislikenDismantle you, and, as you can, dislikenWT IV.iv.648
The truth of your owne seeming, that you mayThe truth of your own seeming, that you may – WT IV.iv.649
(For I doe feare eyes ouer) to Ship-boordFor I do fear eyes over – to shipboardWT IV.iv.650
Get vndescry'd.Get undescried.WT IV.iv.651.1
No remedie:No remedy.WT IV.iv.652.2
Haue you done there?Have you done there?WT IV.iv.653.1
Nay, you shall haue no Hat:Nay, you shall have no hat.WT IV.iv.654.2
Come Lady, come: Farewell (my friend.)Come, lady, come. Farewell, my friend.WT IV.iv.655.1
What I doe next, shall be to tell the KingWhat I do next shall be to tell the KingWT IV.iv.658
Of this escape, and whither they are bound;Of this escape and whither they are bound;WT IV.iv.659
Wherein, my hope is, I shall so preuaile,Wherein my hope is I shall so prevailWT IV.iv.660
To force him after: in whose companyTo force him after: in whose companyWT IV.iv.661
I shall re-view Sicilia; for whose sight,I shall re-view Sicilia, for whose sightWT IV.iv.662
I haue a Womans Longing.I have a woman's longing.WT IV.iv.663.1
The swifter speed, the better. The swifter speed the better.WT IV.iv.665
My Lord, your Sorrow was too sore lay'd-on,My lord, your sorrow was too sore laid on,WT V.iii.49
Which sixteene Winters cannot blow away,Which sixteen winters cannot blow away,WT V.iii.50
So many Summers dry: scarce any IoySo many summers dry. Scarce any joyWT V.iii.51
Did euer so long liue; no Sorrow,Did ever so long live; no sorrowWT V.iii.52
But kill'd it selfe much sooner.But killed itself much sooner.WT V.iii.53.1
She hangs about his necke,She hangs about his neck.WT V.iii.112
If she pertaine to life, let her speake too.If she pertain to life, let her speak too.WT V.iii.113