Original textModern textKey line
I had thought (Sir) to haue held my peace, vntillI had thought, sir, to have held my peace untilWT I.ii.28
You had drawne Oathes from him, not to stay: you (Sir)You had drawn oaths from him not to stay. You, sir,WT I.ii.29
Charge him too coldly. Tell him, you are sureCharge him too coldly. Tell him you are sureWT I.ii.30
All in Bohemia's well: this satisfaction,All in Bohemia's well: this satisfactionWT I.ii.31
The by-gone-day proclaym'd, say this to him,The bygone day proclaimed. Say this to him,WT I.ii.32
He's beat from his best ward.He's beat from his best ward.WT I.ii.33.1
To tell, he longs to see his Sonne, were strong:To tell he longs to see his son were strong.WT I.ii.34
But let him say so then, and let him goe;But let him say so, then, and let him go;WT I.ii.35
But let him sweare so, and he shall not stay,But let him swear so and he shall not stay:WT I.ii.36
Wee'l thwack him hence with Distaffes.We'll thwack him hence with distaffs.WT I.ii.37
Yet of your Royall presence, Ile aduentureYet of your royal presence I'll adventureWT I.ii.38
The borrow of a Weeke. When at BohemiaThe borrow of a week. When at BohemiaWT I.ii.39
You take my Lord, Ile giue him my Commission,You take my lord, I'll give him my commissionWT I.ii.40
To let him there a Moneth, behind the GestTo let him there a month behind the gestWT I.ii.41
Prefix'd for's parting: yet (good-deed) Leontes,Prefixed for's parting; yet, good deed, Leontes,WT I.ii.42
I loue thee not a Iarre o'th' Clock, behindI love thee not a jar o'th' clock behindWT I.ii.43
What Lady she her Lord. You'le stay?What lady she her lord. You'll stay?WT I.ii.44.1
Nay, but you will?Nay, but you will!WT I.ii.45.1
Verely?Verily!WT I.ii.46
You put me off with limber Vowes: but I,You put me off with limber vows; but I,WT I.ii.47
Though you would seek t'vnsphere the Stars with Oaths,Though you would seek t' unsphere the stars with oaths,WT I.ii.48
Should yet say, Sir, no going: VerelyShould yet say, ‘ Sir, no going.’ Verily,WT I.ii.49
You shall not goe; a Ladyes Verely 'isYou shall not go. A lady's ‘ verily ’ isWT I.ii.50
As potent as a Lords. Will you goe yet?As potent as a lord's. Will you go yet?WT I.ii.51
Force me to keepe you as a Prisoner,Force me to keep you as a prisoner,WT I.ii.52
Not like a Guest: so you shall pay your FeesNot like a guest; so you shall pay your feesWT I.ii.53
When you depart, and saue your Thanks. How say you?When you depart, and save your thanks. How say you?WT I.ii.54
My Prisoner? or my Guest? by your dread Verely,My prisoner? Or my guest? By your dread ‘ verily,’WT I.ii.55
One of them you shall be.One of them you shall be.WT I.ii.56.1
Not your Gaoler then,Not your gaoler, then,WT I.ii.599.2
But your kind Hostesse. Come, Ile question youBut your kind hostess. Come, I'll question youWT I.ii.60
Of my Lords Tricks, and yours, when you were Boyes:Of my lord's tricks, and yours, when you were boys.WT I.ii.61
You were pretty Lordings then?You were pretty lordings then?WT I.ii.62.1
Was not my LordWas not my lordWT I.ii.65.2
The veryer Wag o'th' two?The verier wag o'th' two?WT I.ii.66
By this we gatherBy this we gatherWT I.ii.75.2
You haue tript since.You have tripped since.WT I.ii.76.1
Grace to boot:Grace to boot!WT I.ii.80.2
Of this make no conclusion, least you sayOf this make no conclusion, lest you sayWT I.ii.81
Your Queene and I are Deuils: yet goe on,Your queen and I are devils. Yet go on:WT I.ii.82
Th' offences we haue made you doe, wee'le answere,Th' offences we have made you do we'll answer,WT I.ii.83
If you first sinn'd with vs: and that with vsIf you first sinned with us, and that with usWT I.ii.84
You did continue fault; and that you slipt notYou did continue fault, and that you slipped notWT I.ii.85
With any, but with vs.With any but with us.WT I.ii.86.1
Hee'le stay (my Lord.)He'll stay, my lord.WT I.ii.87.1
Neuer?Never?WT I.ii.89.2
What? haue I twice said well? when was't before?What? Have I twice said well? When was't before?WT I.ii.90
I prethee tell me: cram's with prayse, and make'sI prithee tell me. Cram's with praise, and make'sWT I.ii.91
As fat as tame things: One good deed, dying tonguelesse,As fat as tame things. One good deed dying tonguelessWT I.ii.92
Slaughters a thousand, wayting vpon that.Slaughters a thousand waiting upon that.WT I.ii.93
Our prayses are our Wages. You may ride'sOur praises are our wages. You may ride'sWT I.ii.94
With one soft Kisse a thousand Furlongs, ereWith one soft kiss a thousand furlongs ereWT I.ii.95
With Spur we heat an Acre. But to th' Goale:With spur we heat an acre. But to th' goal:WT I.ii.96
My last good deed, was to entreat his stay.My last good deed was to entreat his stay.WT I.ii.97
What was my first? it ha's an elder Sister,What was my first? It has an elder sister,WT I.ii.98
Or I mistake you: O, would her Name were Grace.Or I mistake you. O, would her name were Grace!WT I.ii.99
But once before I spoke to th' purpose? when?But once before I spoke to th' purpose? When?WT I.ii.100
Nay, let me haue't: I long.Nay, let me have't; I long.WT I.ii.101.1
'Tis Grace indeed.'Tis Grace indeed.WT I.ii.105.2
Why lo-you now; I haue spoke to th' purpose twice:Why, lo you now, I have spoke to th' purpose twice:WT I.ii.106
The one, for euer earn'd a Royall Husband;The one for ever earned a royal husband;WT I.ii.107
Th' other, for some while a Friend.Th' other for some while a friend.WT I.ii.108.1
He something seemes vnsetled.He something seems unsettled.WT I.ii.147.1
You look You lookWT I.ii.148.2
as if you held a Brow of much distraction:As if you held a brow of much distraction.WT I.ii.149
Are you mou'd (my Lord?)Are you moved, my lord?WT I.ii.150.1
If you would seeke vs,If you would seek us,WT I.ii.177.2
We are yours i'th' Garden: shall's attend you there?We are yours i'th' garden. Shall's attend you there?WT I.ii.178
Take the Boy to you: he so troubles me,Take the boy to you: he so troubles me,WT II.i.1
'Tis past enduring.'Tis past enduring.WT II.i.2.1
What wisdome stirs amongst you? Come Sir, nowWhat wisdom stirs amongst you? Come, sir, nowWT II.i.21
I am for you againe: 'Pray you sit by vs,I am for you again. Pray you, sit by us,WT II.i.22
And tell's a Tale.And tell's a tale.WT II.i.23.1
As merry as you will.As merry as you will.WT II.i.24
Let's haue that (good Sir.)Let's have that, good sir.WT II.i.26.2
Come-on, sit downe, come-on, and doe your best,Come on, sit down; come on, and do your bestWT II.i.27
To fright me with your Sprights: you're powrefull at it.To fright me with your sprites. You're powerful at it.WT II.i.28
Nay, come sit downe: then on.Nay, come sit down; then on.WT II.i.29.2
Come on then, Come on, then,WT II.i.31.2
and giu't me in mine eare.And give't me in mine ear.WT II.i.32
What is this? Sport?What is this? Sport?WT II.i.58.2
But Il'd say he had not;But I'd say he had not,WT II.i.62.2
And Ile be sworne you would beleeue my saying,And I'll be sworn you would believe my saying,WT II.i.63
How e're you leane to th' Nay-ward.Howe'er you lean to th' nayward.WT II.i.64.1
Should a Villaine say so,Should a villain say so,WT II.i.78.2
(The most replenish'd Villaine in the World)The most replenished villain in the world,WT II.i.79
He were as much more Villaine: you (my Lord)He were as much more villain. You, my lord,WT II.i.80
Doe but mistake.Do but mistake.WT II.i.81.1
No (by my life)No, by my life,WT II.i.95.2
Priuy to none of this: how will this grieue you,Privy to none of this. How will this grieve you,WT II.i.96
When you shall come to clearer knowledge, thatWhen you shall come to clearer knowledge, thatWT II.i.97
You thus haue publish'd me? Gentle my Lord,You thus have published me! Gentle my lord,WT II.i.98
You scarce can right me throughly, then, to sayYou scarce can right me throughly then to sayWT II.i.99
You did mistake.You did mistake.WT II.i.100.1
There's some ill Planet raignes:There's some ill planet reigns.WT II.i.105.2
I must be patient, till the Heauens lookeI must be patient till the heavens lookWT II.i.106
With an aspect more fauorable. Good my Lords,With an aspect more favourable. Good my lords,WT II.i.107
I am not prone to weeping (as our SexI am not prone to weeping, as our sexWT II.i.108
Commonly are) the want of which vaine dewCommonly are; the want of which vain dewWT II.i.109
Perchance shall dry your pitties: but I hauePerchance shall dry your pities: but I haveWT II.i.110
That honorable Griefe lodg'd here, which burnesThat honourable grief lodged here which burnsWT II.i.111
Worse then Teares drowne: 'beseech you all (my Lords)Worse than tears drown. Beseech you all, my lords,WT II.i.112
With thoughts so qualified, as your CharitiesWith thoughts so qualified as your charitiesWT II.i.113
Shall best instruct you, measure me; and soShall best instruct you measure me; and soWT II.i.114
The Kings will be perform'd.The King's will be performed!WT II.i.115.1
Who is't that goes with me? 'beseech your HighnesWho is't that goes with me? Beseech your highnessWT II.i.116
My Women may be with me, for you seeMy women may be with me, for you seeWT II.i.117
My plight requires it. Doe not weepe (good Fooles)My plight requires it. Do not weep, good fools:WT II.i.118
There is no cause: When you shall know your MistrisThere is no cause. When you shall know your mistressWT II.i.119
Ha's deseru'd Prison, then abound in Teares,Has deserved prison, then abound in tearsWT II.i.120
As I come out; this Action I now goe on,As I come out. This action I now go onWT II.i.121
Is for my better grace. Adieu (my Lord)Is for my better grace. Adieu, my lord.WT II.i.122
I neuer wish'd to see you sorry, nowI never wished to see you sorry: nowWT II.i.123
I trust I shall: my Women come, you haue leaue.I trust I shall. My women, come, you have leave.WT II.i.124
Since what I am to say, must be but thatSince what I am to say must be but thatWT III.ii.21
Which contradicts my Accusation, andWhich contradicts my accusation, andWT III.ii.22
The testimonie on my part, no otherThe testimony on my part no otherWT III.ii.23
But what comes from my selfe, it shall scarce boot meBut what comes from myself, it shall scarce boot meWT III.ii.24
To say, Not guiltie: mine IntegritieTo say ‘ Not guilty:’ mine integrityWT III.ii.25
Being counted Falsehood, shall (as I expresse it)Being counted falsehood, shall, as I express it,WT III.ii.26
Be so receiu'd. But thus, if Powres DiuineBe so received. But thus: if powers divineWT III.ii.27
Behold our humane Actions (as they doe)Behold our human actions – as they do – WT III.ii.28
I doubt not then, but Innocence shall makeI doubt not then but innocence shall makeWT III.ii.29
False Accusation blush, and TyrannieFalse accusation blush, and tyrannyWT III.ii.30
Tremble at Patience. You (my Lord) best knowTremble at patience. You, my lord, best know – WT III.ii.31
(Whom least will seeme to doe so) my past lifeWho least will seem to do so – my past lifeWT III.ii.32
Hath beene as continent, as chaste, as true,Hath been as continent, as chaste, as true,WT III.ii.33
As I am now vnhappy; which is moreAs I am now unhappy; which is moreWT III.ii.34
Then Historie can patterne, though deuis'd,Than history can pattern, though devisedWT III.ii.35
And play'd, to take Spectators. For behold me,And played to take spectators. For behold me,WT III.ii.36
A Fellow of the Royall Bed, which oweA fellow of the royal bed, which oweWT III.ii.37
A Moitie of the Throne: a great Kings Daughter,A moiety of the throne, a great king's daughter,WT III.ii.38
The Mother to a hopefull Prince, here standingThe mother to a hopeful prince, here standingWT III.ii.39
To prate and talke for Life, and Honor, foreTo prate and talk for life and honour 'foreWT III.ii.40
Who please to come, and heare. For Life, I prize itWho please to come and hear. For life, I prize itWT III.ii.41
As I weigh Griefe (which I would spare:) For Honor,As I weigh grief, which I would spare; for honour,WT III.ii.42
'Tis a deriuatiue from me to mine,'Tis a derivative from me to mine,WT III.ii.43
And onely that I stand for. I appealeAnd only that I stand for. I appealWT III.ii.44
To your owne Conscience (Sir) before PolixenesTo your own conscience, sir, before PolixenesWT III.ii.45
Came to your Court, how I was in your grace,Came to your court, how I was in your grace,WT III.ii.46
How merited to be so: Since he came,How merited to be so; since he came,WT III.ii.47
With what encounter so vncurrant, IWith what encounter so uncurrent IWT III.ii.48
Haue strayn'd t' appeare thus; if one iot beyondHave strained t' appear thus: if one jot beyondWT III.ii.49
The bound of Honor, or in act, or willThe bound of honour, or in act or willWT III.ii.50
That way enclining, hardned be the heartsThat way inclining, hardened be the heartsWT III.ii.51
Of all that heare me, and my neer'st of KinOf all that hear me, and my near'st of kinWT III.ii.52
Cry fie vpon my Graue.Cry fie upon my grave!WT III.ii.53.1
That's true enough,That's true enough,WT III.ii.56.2
Though 'tis a saying (Sir) not due to me.Through 'tis a saying, sir, not due to me.WT III.ii.57
More then Mistresse of,More than mistress ofWT III.ii.58.2
Which comes to me in name of Fault, I must notWhich comes to me in name of fault I must notWT III.ii.59
At all acknowledge. For PolixenesAt all acknowledge. For Polixenes,WT III.ii.60
(With whom I am accus'd) I doe confesseWith whom I am accused, I do confessWT III.ii.61
I lou'd him, as in Honor he requir'd:I loved him as in honour he required:WT III.ii.62
With such a kind of Loue, as might becomeWith such a kind of love as might becomeWT III.ii.63
A Lady like me; with a Loue, euen such,A lady like me; with a love even such,WT III.ii.64
So, and no other, as your selfe commanded:So and no other, as yourself commanded;WT III.ii.65
Which, not to haue done, I thinke had been in meWhich not to have done I think had been in meWT III.ii.66
Both Disobedience, and IngratitudeBoth disobedience and ingratitudeWT III.ii.67
To you, and toward your Friend, whose Loue had spoke,To you and toward your friend, whose love had spokeWT III.ii.68
Euen since it could speake, from an Infant, freely,Even since it could speak, from an infant, freelyWT III.ii.69
That it was yours. Now for Conspiracie,That it was yours. Now, for conspiracy,WT III.ii.70
I know not how it tastes, though it be dish'dI know not how it tastes, though it be dishedWT III.ii.71
For me to try how: All I know of it,For me to try how. All I know of itWT III.ii.72
Is, that Camillo was an honest man;Is that Camillo was an honest man;WT III.ii.73
And why he left your Court, the Gods themseluesAnd why he left your court the gods themselves,WT III.ii.74
(Wotting no more then I) are ignorant.Wotting no more than I, are ignorant.WT III.ii.75
Sir,Sir,WT III.ii.78
You speake a Language that I vnderstand not:You speak a language that I understand not.WT III.ii.79
My Life stands in the leuell of your Dreames,My life stands in the level of your dreams,WT III.ii.80
Which Ile lay downe.Which I'll lay down.WT III.ii.81.1
Sir, spare your Threats:Sir, spare your threats!WT III.ii.90.2
The Bugge which you would fright me with, I seeke:The bug which you would fright me with I seek.WT III.ii.91
To me can Life be no commoditie;To me can life be no commodity:WT III.ii.92
The crowne and comfort of my Life (your Fauor)The crown and comfort of my life, your favour,WT III.ii.93
I doe giue lost, for I doe feele it gone,I do give lost, for I do feel it gone,WT III.ii.94
But know not how it went. My second Ioy,But know not how it went. My second joy,WT III.ii.95
And first Fruits of my body, from his presenceAnd first-fruits of my body, from his presenceWT III.ii.96
I am bar'd, like one infectious. My third comfortI am barred, like one infectious. My third comfort,WT III.ii.97
(Star'd most vnluckily) is from my breastStarred most unluckily, is from my breast – WT III.ii.98
(The innocent milke in it most innocent mouth)The innocent milk in its most innocent mouth – WT III.ii.99
Hal'd out to murther. My selfe on euery PostHaled out to murder. Myself on every postWT III.ii.100
Proclaym'd a Strumpet: With immodest hatredProclaimed a strumpet; with immodest hatredWT III.ii.101
The Child-bed priuiledge deny'd, which longsThe childbed privilege denied, which 'longsWT III.ii.102
To Women of all fashion. Lastly, hurriedTo women of all fashion; lastly, hurriedWT III.ii.103
Here, to this place, i'th' open ayre, beforeHere to this place, i'th' open air, beforeWT III.ii.104
I haue got strength of limit. Now (my Liege)I have got strength of limit. Now, my liege,WT III.ii.105
Tell me what blessings I haue here aliue,Tell me what blessings I have here aliveWT III.ii.106
That I should feare to die? Therefore proceed:That I should fear to die. Therefore proceed.WT III.ii.107
But yet heare this: mistake me not: no Life,But yet hear this – mistake me not: no life,WT III.ii.108
(I prize it not a straw) but for mine Honor,I prize it not a straw; but for mine honour,WT III.ii.109
Which I would free: if I shall be condemn'dWhich I would free – if I shall be condemnedWT III.ii.110
Vpon surmizes (all proofes sleeping else,Upon surmises, all proofs sleeping elseWT III.ii.111
But what your Iealousies awake) I tell youBut what your jealousies awake, I tell youWT III.ii.112
'Tis Rigor, and not Law. Your Honors all,'Tis rigour and not law. Your honours all,WT III.ii.113
I doe referre me to the Oracle:I do refer me to the oracle:WT III.ii.114
Apollo be my Iudge.Apollo be my judge!WT III.ii.115.1
The Emperor of Russia was my Father.The Emperor of Russia was my father.WT III.ii.118
Oh that he were aliue, and here beholdingO that he were alive, and here beholdingWT III.ii.119
His Daughters Tryall: that he did but seeHis daughter's trial! That he did but seeWT III.ii.120
The flatnesse of my miserie; yet with eyesThe flatness of my misery; yet with eyesWT III.ii.121
Of Pitty, not Reuenge.Of pity, not revenge!WT III.ii.122
Praysed. Praised!WT III.ii.135.2
You Gods looke downe,You gods, look down,WT V.iii.121.2
And from your sacred Viols poure your gracesAnd from your sacred vials pour your gracesWT V.iii.122
Vpon my daughters head: Tell me (mine owne)Upon my daughter's head! Tell me, mine own,WT V.iii.123
Where hast thou bin preseru'd? Where liu'd? How foundWhere hast thou been preserved? Where lived? How foundWT V.iii.124
Thy Fathers Court? For thou shalt heare that IThy father's court? For thou shalt hear that I,WT V.iii.125
Knowing by Paulina, that the OracleKnowing by Paulina that the oracleWT V.iii.126
Gaue hope thou wast in being, haue preseru'dGave hope thou wast in being, have preservedWT V.iii.127
My selfe, to see the yssue.Myself to see the issue.WT V.iii.128.1