Original textModern textKey line
Stay your Thanks a while,Stay your thanks a while,WT I.ii.9.2
And pay them when you part.And pay them when you part.WT I.ii.10.1
We are tougher (Brother)We are tougher, brother,WT I.ii.15.2
Then you can put vs to't.Than you can put us to't.WT I.ii.16.1
One Seue' night longer.One sev'n-night longer.WT I.ii.17.1
Wee'le part the time betweene's then: and in thatWe'll part the time between's then; and in thatWT I.ii.18
Ile no gaine-saying.I'll no gainsaying.WT I.ii.19.1
Tongue-ty'd our Queene? speake you.Tongue-tied, our queen? Speak you.WT I.ii.27.2
Well said, Hermione.Well said, Hermione.WT I.ii.33.2
Is he woon yet?Is he won yet?WT I.ii.86.2
At my request, he would not:At my request he would not.WT I.ii.87.2
Hermione (my dearest) thou neuer spoak'stHermione, my dearest, thou never spok'stWT I.ii.88
To better purpose.To better purpose.WT I.ii.89.1
Neuer, but once.Never but once.WT I.ii.89.3
Why, that was whenWhy, that was whenWT I.ii.101.2
Three crabbed Moneths had sowr'd themselues to death,Three crabbed months had soured themselves to deathWT I.ii.102
Ere I could make thee open thy white Hand:Ere I could make thee open thy white handWT I.ii.103
A clap thy selfe, my Loue; then didst thou vtter,And clap thyself my love: then didst thou utterWT I.ii.104
I am yours for euer.‘ I am yours for ever.’WT I.ii.105.1
Too hot, too hot:Too hot, too hot!WT I.ii.108.2
To mingle friendship farre, is mingling bloods.To mingle friendship far is mingling bloods.WT I.ii.109
I haue Tremor Cordis on me: my heart daunces,I have tremor cordis on me: my heart dances,WT I.ii.110
But not for ioy; not ioy. This EntertainmentBut not for joy, not joy. This entertainmentWT I.ii.111
May a free face put on: deriue a LibertieMay a free face put on, derive a libertyWT I.ii.112
From Heartinesse, from Bountie, fertile Bosome,From heartiness, from bounty, fertile bosom,WT I.ii.113
And well become the Agent: 't may; I graunt:And well become the agent – 't may, I grant.WT I.ii.114
But to be padling Palmes, and pinching Fingers,But to be paddling palms and pinching fingers,WT I.ii.115
As now they are, and making practis'd SmilesAs now they are, and making practised smilesWT I.ii.116
As in a Looking-Glasse; and then to sigh, as 'twereAs in a looking glass; and then to sigh, as 'twereWT I.ii.117
The Mort o'th' Deere: oh, that is entertainmentThe mort o'th' deer – O, that is entertainmentWT I.ii.118
My Bosome likes not, nor my Browes. Mamillius,My bosom likes not, nor my brows! Mamillius,WT I.ii.119
Art thou my Boy?Art thou my boy?WT I.ii.120.1
I'fecks:I' fecks!WT I.ii.120.3
Why that's my Bawcock: what? has't smutch'd thy Nose?Why, that's my bawcock. What, hast smutched thy nose?WT I.ii.121
They say it is a Coppy out of mine. Come Captaine,They say it is a copy out of mine. Come, captain,WT I.ii.122
We must be neat; not neat, but cleanly, Captaine:We must be neat – not neat but cleanly, captain.WT I.ii.123
And yet the Steere, the Heycfer, and the Calfe,And yet the steer, the heifer, and the calfWT I.ii.124
Are all call'd Neat. Still VirginallingAre all called neat. Still virginallingWT I.ii.125
Vpon his Palme? How now (you wanton Calfe)Upon his palm? – How now, you wanton calf!WT I.ii.126
Art thou my Calfe?Art thou my calf?WT I.ii.127.1
Thou want'st a rough pash, & the shoots that I haueThou want'st a rough pash and the shoots that I haveWT I.ii.128
To be full, like me: yet they say we areTo be full like me; yet they say we areWT I.ii.129
Almost as like as Egges; Women say so,Almost as like as eggs. Women say so,WT I.ii.130
(That will say any thing.) But were they falseThat will say anything. But were they falseWT I.ii.131
As o're-dy'd Blacks, as Wind, as Waters; falseAs o'er-dyed blacks, as wind, as waters, falseWT I.ii.132
As Dice are to be wish'd, by one that fixesAs dice are to be wished by one that fixesWT I.ii.133
No borne 'twixt his and mine; yet were it true,No bourn 'twixt his and mine, yet were it trueWT I.ii.134
To say this Boy were like me. Come (Sir Page)To say this boy were like me. Come, sir page,WT I.ii.135
Looke on me with your Welkin eye: sweet Villaine,Look on me with your welkin eye. Sweet villain!WT I.ii.136
Most dear'st, my Collop: Can thy Dam, may't beMost dear'st! My collop! Can thy dam? May't be?WT I.ii.137
Affection? thy Intention stabs the Center.Affection, thy intention stabs the centre.WT I.ii.138
Thou do'st make possible things not so held,Thou dost make possible things not so held,WT I.ii.139
Communicat'st with Dreames (how can this be?)Communicat'st with dreams – how can this be? – WT I.ii.140
With what's vnreall: thou coactiue art,With what's unreal thou coactive art,WT I.ii.141
And fellow'st nothing. Then 'tis very credent,And fellow'st nothing. Then 'tis very credentWT I.ii.142
Thou may'st co-ioyne with something, and thou do'st,Thou mayst co-join with something; and thou dost,WT I.ii.143
(And that beyond Commission) and I find it,And that beyond commission, and I find it,WT I.ii.144
(And that to the infection of my Braines,And that to the infection of my brainsWT I.ii.145
And hardning of my Browes.)And hardening of my brows.WT I.ii.146.1
No, in good earnest.No, in good earnest.WT I.ii.150.2
How sometimes Nature will betray it's folly?How sometimes Nature will betray its folly,WT I.ii.151
It's tendernesse? and make it selfe a PastimeIts tenderness, and make itself a pastimeWT I.ii.152
To harder bosomes? Looking on the LynesTo harder bosoms! Looking on the linesWT I.ii.153
Of my Boyes face, me thoughts I did requoyleOf my boy's face, methoughts I did recoilWT I.ii.154
Twentie three yeeres, and saw my selfe vn-breech'd,Twenty-three years, and saw myself unbreeched,WT I.ii.155
In my greene Veluet Coat; my Dagger muzzel'd,In my green velvet coat; my dagger muzzled,WT I.ii.156
Least it should bite it's Master, and so proueLest it should bite its master and so prove,WT I.ii.157
(As Ornaments oft do's) too dangerous:As ornaments oft does, too dangerous.WT I.ii.158
How like (me thought) I then was to this Kernell,How like, methought, I then was to this kernel,WT I.ii.159
This Squash, this Gentleman. Mine honest Friend,This squash, this gentleman. Mine honest friend,WT I.ii.160
Will you take Egges for Money?Will you take eggs for money?WT I.ii.161
You will: why happy man be's dole. My BrotherYou will? Why, happy man be's dole! My brother,WT I.ii.163
Are you so fond of your young Prince, as weAre you so fond of your young prince as weWT I.ii.164
Doe seeme to be of ours?Do seem to be of ours?WT I.ii.165.1
So stands this SquireSo stands this squireWT I.ii.171.2
Offic'd with me: We two will walke (my Lord)Officed with me. We two will walk, my lord,WT I.ii.172
And leaue you to your grauer steps. Hermione,And leave you to your graver steps. Hermione,WT I.ii.173
How thou lou'st vs, shew in our Brothers welcome;How thou lov'st us show in our brother's welcome.WT I.ii.174
Let what is deare in Sicily, be cheape:Let what is dear in Sicily be cheap.WT I.ii.175
Next to thy selfe, and my young Rouer, he'sNext to thyself and my young rover, he'sWT I.ii.176
Apparant to my heart.Apparent to my heart.WT I.ii.177.1
To your owne bents dispose you: you'le be found,To your own bents dispose you: you'll be found,WT I.ii.179
Be you beneath the Sky: I am angling now,Be you beneath the sky. (Aside) I am angling now,WT I.ii.180
(Though you perceiue me not how I giue Lyne)Though you perceive me not how I give line.WT I.ii.181
Goe too, goe too.Go to, go to!WT I.ii.182
How she holds vp the Neb? the Byll to him?How she holds up the neb, the bill to him!WT I.ii.183
And armes her with the boldnesse of a WifeAnd arms her with the boldness of a wifeWT I.ii.185
To her allowing Husband. To her allowing husband!WT I.ii.185.1
Gone already,Gone already!WT I.ii.185.2
Ynch-thick, knee-deepe; ore head and eares a fork'd one.Inch-thick, knee-deep, o'er head and ears a forked one!WT I.ii.186
Goe play (Boy) play: thy Mother playes, and IGo play, boy, play: thy mother plays, and IWT I.ii.187
Play too; but so disgrac'd a part, whose issuePlay too – but so disgraced a part, whose issueWT I.ii.188
Will hisse me to my Graue: Contempt and ClamorWill hiss me to my grave. Contempt and clamourWT I.ii.189
Will be my Knell. Goe play (Boy) play, there haue beenWill be my knell. Go play, boy, play. There have been,WT I.ii.190
(Or I am much deceiu'd) Cuckolds ere now,Or I am much deceived, cuckolds ere now;WT I.ii.191
And many a man there is (euen at this present,And many a man there is, even at this present,WT I.ii.192
Now, while I speake this) holds his Wife by th' Arme,Now, while I speak this, holds his wife by th' arm,WT I.ii.193
That little thinkes she ha's been sluyc'd in's absence,That little thinks she has been sluiced in's absence,WT I.ii.194
And his Pond fish'd by his next Neighbor (byAnd his pond fished by his next neighbour, byWT I.ii.195
Sir Smile, his Neighbor:) nay, there's comfort in't,Sir Smile, his neighbour. Nay, there's comfort in'tWT I.ii.196
Whiles other men haue Gates, and those Gates open'dWhiles other men have gates, and those gates opened,WT I.ii.197
(As mine) against their will. Should all despaireAs mine, against their will. Should all despairWT I.ii.198
That haue reuolted Wiues, the tenth of MankindThat have revolted wives, the tenth of mankindWT I.ii.199
Would hang themselues. Physick for't, there's none:Would hang themselves. Physic for't there's none:WT I.ii.200
It is a bawdy Planet, that will strikeIt is a bawdy planet, that will strikeWT I.ii.201
Where 'tis predominant; and 'tis powrefull: thinke it:Where 'tis predominant; and 'tis powerful, think it,WT I.ii.202
From East, West, North, and South, be it concluded,From east, west, north, and south. Be it concluded,WT I.ii.203
No Barricado for a Belly. Know't,No barricado for a belly. Know't:WT I.ii.204
It will let in and out the Enemy,It will let in and out the enemyWT I.ii.205
With bag and baggage: many thousand on'sWith bag and baggage. Many thousand on'sWT I.ii.206
Haue the Disease, and feele't not. How now Boy?Have the disease and feel't not. How now, boy?WT I.ii.207
Why, that's some comfort.Why, that's some comfort.WT I.ii.208.2
What? Camillo there?What! Camillo there!WT I.ii.209
Goe play (Mamillius) thou'rt an honest man:Go play, Mamillius. Thou'rt an honest man.WT I.ii.211
Camillo, this great Sir will yet stay longer.Camillo, this great sir will yet stay longer.WT I.ii.212
Didst note it?Didst note it?WT I.ii.214.2
Didst perceiue it?Didst perceive it?WT I.ii.216.2
They're here with me already; whisp'ring, rounding:(aside) They're here with me already: whispering, rounding,WT I.ii.217
Sicilia is a so-forth: 'tis farre gone,‘ Sicilia is a so-forth.’ 'Tis far goneWT I.ii.218
When I shall gust it last. How cam't (Camillo)When I shall gust it last. – How came't, Camillo,WT I.ii.219
That he did stay?That he did stay?WT I.ii.220.1
At the Queenes be't: Good should be pertinent,‘ At the Queen's ’ be't. ‘ Good ’ should be pertinent;WT I.ii.221
But so it is, it is not. Was this takenBut, so it is, it is not. Was this takenWT I.ii.222
By any vnderstanding Pate but thine?By any understanding pate but thine?WT I.ii.223
For thy Conceit is soaking, will draw inFor thy conceit is soaking, will draw inWT I.ii.224
More then the common Blocks. Not noted, is't,More than the common blocks. Not noted, is't,WT I.ii.225
But of the finer Natures? by some SeuerallsBut of the finer natures? By some severalsWT I.ii.226
Of Head-peece extraordinarie? Lower MessesOf headpiece extraordinary? Lower messesWT I.ii.227
Perchance are to this Businesse purblind? say.Perchance are to this business purblind? Say.WT I.ii.228
Ha?Ha?WT I.ii.230.2
I, but why?Ay, but why?WT I.ii.231
Satisfie?Satisfy?WT I.ii.233.2
Th' entreaties of your Mistresse? Satisfie?Th' entreaties of your mistress? Satisfy?WT I.ii.234
Let that suffice. I haue trusted thee (Camillo)Let that suffice. I have trusted thee, Camillo,WT I.ii.235
With all the neerest things to my heart, as wellWith all the nearest things to my heart, as wellWT I.ii.236
My Chamber-Councels, wherein (Priest-like) thouMy chamber-counsels, wherein, priestlike, thouWT I.ii.237
Hast cleans'd my Bosome: I, from thee departedHast cleansed my bosom, I from thee departedWT I.ii.238
Thy Penitent reform'd: but we haue beenThy penitent reformed. But we have beenWT I.ii.239
Deceiu'd in thy Integritie, deceiu'dDeceived in thy integrity, deceivedWT I.ii.240
In that which seemes so.In that which seems so.WT I.ii.241.1
To bide vpon't: thou art not honest: orTo bide upon't: thou art not honest; orWT I.ii.242
If thou inclin'st that way, thou art a Coward,If thou inclin'st that way, thou art a coward,WT I.ii.243
Which hoxes honestie behind, restrayningWhich hoxes honesty behind, restrainingWT I.ii.244
From Course requir'd: or else thou must be countedFrom course required. Or else thou must be countedWT I.ii.245
A Seruant, grafted in my serious Trust,A servant grafted in my serious trustWT I.ii.246
And therein negligent: or else a Foole,And therein negligent, or else a foolWT I.ii.247
That seest a Game play'd home, the rich Stake drawne,That see'st a game played home, the rich stake drawn,WT I.ii.248
And tak'st it all for ieast.And tak'st it all for jest.WT I.ii.249.1
Ha' not you seene Camillo?Ha' not you seen, Camillo – WT I.ii.267.2
(But that's past doubt: you haue, or your eye-glasseBut that's past doubt, you have, or your eye-glassWT I.ii.268
Is thicker then a Cuckolds Horne) or heard?Is thicker than a cuckold's horn – or heard – WT I.ii.269
(For to a Vision so apparant, RumorFor to a vision so apparent rumourWT I.ii.270
Cannot be mute) or thought? (for CogitationCannot be mute – or thought – for cogitationWT I.ii.271
Resides not in that man, that do's not thinke)Resides not in that man that does not think – WT I.ii.272
My Wife is slipperie? If thou wilt confesse,My wife is slippery? If thou wilt confess – WT I.ii.273
Or else be impudently negatiue,Or else be impudently negativeWT I.ii.274
To haue nor Eyes, nor Eares, nor Thought, then sayTo have nor eyes, nor ears, nor thought – then sayWT I.ii.275
My Wife's a Holy-Horse, deserues a NameMy wife's a hobby-horse, deserves a nameWT I.ii.276
As ranke as any Flax-Wench, that puts toAs rank as any flax-wench that puts toWT I.ii.277
Before her troth-plight: say't, and iustify't.Before her troth-plight: say't and justify't.WT I.ii.278
Is whispering nothing?Is whispering nothing?WT I.ii.284.2
Is leaning Cheeke to Cheeke? is meating Noses?Is leaning cheek to cheek? Is meeting noses?WT I.ii.285
Kissing with in-side Lip? stopping the CariereKissing with inside lip? Stopping the careerWT I.ii.286
Of Laughter, with a sigh? (a Note infallibleOf laughing with a sigh? – a note infallibleWT I.ii.287
Of breaking Honestie) horsing foot on foot?Of breaking honesty. Horsing foot on foot?WT I.ii.288
Skulking in corners? wishing Clocks more swift?Skulking in corners? Wishing clocks more swift?WT I.ii.289
Houres, Minutes? Noone, Mid-night? and all EyesHours minutes? Noon midnight? And all eyesWT I.ii.290
Blind with the Pin and Web, but theirs; theirs onely,Blind with the pin and web but theirs, theirs only,WT I.ii.291
That would vnseene be wicked? Is this nothing?That would unseen be wicked – is this nothing?WT I.ii.292
Why then the World, and all that's in't, is nothing,Why, then the world and all that's in't is nothing;WT I.ii.293
The couering Skie is nothing, Bohemia nothing,The covering sky is nothing; Bohemia nothing;WT I.ii.294
My Wife is nothing, nor Nothing haue these Nothings,My wife is nothing; nor nothing have these nothings,WT I.ii.295
If this be nothing.If this be nothing.WT I.ii.296.1
Say it be, 'tis true.Say it be, 'tis true.WT I.ii.298.2
It is: you lye, you lye:It is. You lie, you lie!WT I.ii.299.2
I say thou lyest Camillo, and I hate thee,I say thou liest, Camillo, and I hate thee,WT I.ii.300
Pronounce thee a grosse Lowt, a mindlesse Slaue,Pronounce thee a gross lout, a mindless slave,WT I.ii.301
Or else a houering Temporizer, thatOr else a hovering temporizer, thatWT I.ii.302
Canst with thine eyes at once see good and euill,Canst with thine eyes at once see good and evil,WT I.ii.303
Inclining to them both: were my Wiues LiuerInclining to them both. Were my wife's liverWT I.ii.304
Infected (as her life) she would not liueInfected as her life, she would not liveWT I.ii.305
The running of one Glasse.The running of one glass.WT I.ii.306.1
Why he that weares her like her Medull, hangingWhy, he that wears her like her medal, hangingWT I.ii.307
About his neck (Bohemia) who, if IAbout his neck, Bohemia; who, if IWT I.ii.308
Had Seruants true about me, that bare eyesHad servants true about me, that bare eyesWT I.ii.309
To see alike mine Honor, as their Profits,To see alike mine honour as their profits,WT I.ii.310
(Their owne particular Thrifts) they would doe thatTheir own particular thrifts, they would do thatWT I.ii.311
Which should vndoe more doing: I, and thouWhich should undo more doing. Ay, and thou,WT I.ii.312
His Cup-bearer, whom I from meaner formeHis cupbearer – whom I from meaner formWT I.ii.313
Haue Bench'd, and rear'd to Worship, who may'st seeHave benched and reared to worship; who mayst seeWT I.ii.314
Plainely, as Heauen sees Earth, and Earth sees Heauen,Plainly as heaven sees earth and earth sees heavenWT I.ii.315
How I am gall'd, might'st be-spice a Cup,How I am galled – mightst bespice a cupWT I.ii.316
To giue mine Enemy a lasting Winke:To give mine enemy a lasting wink;WT I.ii.317
Which Draught to me, were cordiall.Which draught to me were cordial.WT I.ii.318.1
Make that thy question, and goe rot:Make that thy question, and go rot!WT I.ii.324.2
Do'st thinke I am so muddy, so vnsetled,Dost think I am so muddy, so unsettled,WT I.ii.325
To appoint my selfe in this vexation? / SullyTo appoint my self in this vexation; sullyWT I.ii.326
the puritie and whitenesse of my SheetesThe purity and whiteness of my sheets – WT I.ii.327
(Which to preserue, is Sleepe; which being spotted,Which to preserve is sleep, which being spottedWT I.ii.328
Is Goades, Thornes, Nettles, Tayles of Waspes)Is goads, thorns, nettles, tails of wasps;WT I.ii.329
Giue scandall to the blood o'th' Prince, my Sonne,Give scandal to the blood o'th' Prince, my son – WT I.ii.330
(Who I doe thinke is mine, and loue as mine)Who I do think is mine, and love as mine – WT I.ii.331
Without ripe mouing to't? Would I doe this?Without ripe moving to't? Would I do this?WT I.ii.332
Could man so blench?Could man so blench?WT I.ii.333.1
Thou do'st aduise me,Thou dost advise meWT I.ii.339.2
Euen so as I mine owne course haue set downe:Even so as I mine own course have set down.WT I.ii.340
Ile giue no blemish to her Honor, none.I'll give no blemish to her honour, none.WT I.ii.341
This is all:This is all.WT I.ii.347.2
Do't, and thou hast the one halfe of my heart;Do't and thou hast the one half of my heart;WT I.ii.348
Do't not, thou splitt'st thine owne.Do't not, thou split'st thine own.WT I.ii.349.1
I wil seeme friendly, as thou hast aduis'd me.I will seem friendly, as thou hast advised me.WT I.ii.350
Was hee met there? his Traine? Camillo with him?Was he met there? His train? Camillo with him?WT II.i.33
How blest am IHow blest am IWT II.i.36.2
In my iust Censure? in my true Opinion?In my just censure, in my true opinion!WT II.i.37
Alack, for lesser knowledge, how accurs'd,Alack, for lesser knowledge! How accursedWT II.i.38
In being so blest? There may be in the CupIn being so blest! There may be in the cupWT II.i.39
A Spider steep'd, and one may drinke; depart,A spider steeped, and one may drink, depart,WT II.i.40
And yet partake no venome: (for his knowledgeAnd yet partake no venom, for his knowledgeWT II.i.41
Is not infected) but if one presentIs not infected: but if one presentWT II.i.42
Th' abhor'd Ingredient to his eye, make knowneTh' abhorred ingredient to his eye, make knownWT II.i.43
How he hath drunke, he cracks his gorge, his sidesHow he hath drunk, he cracks his gorge, his sides,WT II.i.44
With violent Hefts: I haue drunke, and seene the Spider.With violent hefts. I have drunk, and seen the spider.WT II.i.45
Camillo was his helpe in this, his Pandar:Camillo was his help in this, his pander.WT II.i.46
There is a Plot against my Life, my Crowne;There is a plot against my life, my crown.WT II.i.47
All's true that is mistrusted: that false Villaine,All's true that is mistrusted. That false villainWT II.i.48
Whom I employ'd, was pre-employ'd by him:Whom I employed was pre-employed by him.WT II.i.49
He ha's discouer'd my Designe, and IHe has discovered my design, and IWT II.i.50
Remaine a pinch'd Thing; yea, a very TrickRemain a pinched thing; yea, a very trickWT II.i.51
For them to play at will: how came the PosternesFor them to play at will. How came the posternsWT II.i.52
So easily open?So easily open?WT II.i.53.1
I know't too well.I know't too well.WT II.i.55.2
Giue me the Boy, I am glad you did not nurse him:(To Hermione) Give me the boy. I am glad you did not nurse him;WT II.i.56
Though he do's beare some signes of me, yet youThough he does bear some signs of me, yet youWT II.i.57
Haue too much blood in him.Have too much blood in him.WT II.i.58.1
Beare the Boy hence, he shall not come about her,Bear the boy hence; he shall not come about her.WT II.i.59
Away with him, and let her sport her selfeAway with him, and let her sport herselfWT II.i.60
With that shee's big-with, for 'tis PolixenesWith that she's big with: for 'tis PolixenesWT II.i.61
Ha's made thee swell thus.Has made thee swell thus.WT II.i.62.1
You (my Lords)You, my lords,WT II.i.64.2
Looke on her, marke her well: be but aboutLook on her, mark her well: be but aboutWT II.i.65
To say she is a goodly Lady, andTo say she is a goodly lady andWT II.i.66
The iustice of your hearts will thereto addeThe justice of your hearts will thereto add,WT II.i.67
'Tis pitty shee's not honest: Honorable;‘ 'Tis pity she's not honest, honourable.’WT II.i.68
Prayse her but for this her without-dore-Forme,Praise her but for this her without-door form – WT II.i.69
(Which on my faith deserues high speech) and straightWhich, on my faith, deserves high speech – and straightWT II.i.70
The Shrug, the Hum, or Ha, (these Petty-brandsThe shrug, the ‘ hum ’ or ‘ ha,’ these petty brandsWT II.i.71
That Calumnie doth vse; Oh, I am out,That calumny doth use – O, I am out!WT II.i.72
That Mercy do's, for Calumnie will seareThat mercy does, for calumny will searWT II.i.73
Vertue it selfe) these Shrugs, these Hum's, and Ha's,Virtue itself – these shrugs, these ‘ hum's’ and ‘ ha's,’WT II.i.74
When you haue said shee's goodly, come betweene,When you have said she's goodly, come betweenWT II.i.75
Ere you can say shee's honest: But be't knowneEre you can say she's honest. But be't known,WT II.i.76
(From him that ha's most cause to grieue it should be)From him that has most cause to grieve it should be,WT II.i.77
Shee's an Adultresse.She's an adult'ress.WT II.i.78.1
You haue mistooke (my Lady)You have mistook, my lady,WT II.i.81.2
Polixenes for Leontes: O thou Thing,Polixenes for Leontes. O thou thingWT II.i.82
(Which Ile not call a Creature of thy place,Which I'll not call a creature of thy place,WT II.i.83
Least Barbarisme (making me the precedent)Lest barbarism, making me the precedent,WT II.i.84
Should a like Language vse to all degrees,Should a like language use to all degrees,WT II.i.85
And mannerly distinguishment leaue out,And mannerly distinguishment leave outWT II.i.86
Betwixt the Prince and Begger:) I haue saidBetwixt the prince and beggar. I have saidWT II.i.87
Shee's an Adultresse, I haue said with whom:She's an adult'ress; I have said with whom.WT II.i.88
More; shee's a Traytor, and Camillo isMore, she's a traitor, and Camillo isWT II.i.89
A Federarie with her, and one that knowesA federary with her, and one that knowsWT II.i.90
What she should shame to know her selfe,What she should shame to know herselfWT II.i.91
But with her most vild Principall: that shee'sBut with her most vile principal – that she'sWT II.i.92
A Bed-swaruer, euen as bad as thoseA bed-swerver, even as bad as thoseWT II.i.93
That Vulgars giue bold'st Titles; I, and priuyThat vulgars give bold'st titles; ay, and privyWT II.i.94
To this their late escape.To this their late escape.WT II.i.95.1
No: if I mistakeNo: if I mistakeWT II.i.100.2
In those Foundations which I build vpon,In those foundations which I build upon,WT II.i.101
The Centre is not bigge enough to beareThe centre is not big enough to bearWT II.i.102
A Schoole-Boyes Top. Away with her, to Prison:A schoolboy's top. Away with her to prison.WT II.i.103
He who shall speake for her, is a farre-off guiltie,He who shall speak for her is afar off guiltyWT II.i.104
But that he speakes.But that he speaks.WT II.i.105.1
Shall I be heard?Shall I be heard?WT II.i.115.2
Goe, doe our bidding: hence.Go, do our bidding: hence!WT II.i.125
Hold your peaces.Hold your peaces.WT II.i.139.2
Cease, no more:Cease, no more!WT II.i.150.2
You smell this businesse with a sence as coldYou smell this business with a sense as coldWT II.i.151
As is a dead-mans nose: but I do see't, and feel't,As is a dead man's nose; but I do see't and feel'tWT II.i.152
As you feele doing thus: and see withallAs you feel doing thus and see withalWT II.i.153
The Instruments that feele.The instruments that feel.WT II.i.154.1
What? lacke I credit?What? Lack I credit?WT II.i.157.2
Why what neede weWhy, what need weWT II.i.161.2
Commune with you of this? but rather followCommune with you of this, but rather followWT II.i.162
Our forcefull instigation? Our prerogatiueOur forceful instigation? Our prerogativeWT II.i.163
Cals not your Counsailes, but our naturall goodnesseCalls not your counsels, but our natural goodnessWT II.i.164
Imparts this: which, if you, or stupified,Imparts this; which, if you – or stupefiedWT II.i.165
Or seeming so, in skill, cannot, or will notOr seeming so in skill – cannot or will notWT II.i.166
Rellish a truth, like vs: informe your selues,Relish a truth like us, inform yourselvesWT II.i.167
We neede no more of your aduice: the matter,We need no more of your advice. The matter,WT II.i.168
The losse, the gaine, the ord'ring on't, / Is all The loss, the gain, the ordering on't, is allWT II.i.169
properly ours.Properly ours.WT II.i.170.1
How could that be?How could that be?WT II.i.172.2
Either thou art most ignorant by age,Either thou art most ignorant by age,WT II.i.173
Or thou wer't borne a foole: Camillo's flightOr thou wert born a fool. Camillo's flight,WT II.i.174
Added to their FamiliarityAdded to their familiarity – WT II.i.175
(Which was as grosse, as euer touch'd coniecture,Which was as gross as ever touched conjectureWT II.i.176
That lack'd sight onely, nought for approbationThat lacked sight only, naught for approbationWT II.i.177
But onely seeing, all other circumstancesBut only seeing, all other circumstancesWT II.i.178
Made vp to'th deed) doth push-on this proceeding.Made up to th' deed – doth push on this proceeding.WT II.i.179
Yet, for a greater confirmationYet, for a greater confirmation – WT II.i.180
(For in an Acte of this importance, 'twereFor in an act of this importance 'twereWT II.i.181
Most pitteous to be wilde) I haue dispatch'd in post,Most piteous to be wild – I have dispatched in postWT II.i.182
To sacred Delphos, to Appollo's Temple,To sacred Delphos, to Apollo's temple,WT II.i.183
Cleomines and Dion, whom you knowCleomenes and Dion, whom you knowWT II.i.184
Of stuff'd-sufficiency: Now, from the OracleOf stuffed sufficiency. Now from the oracleWT II.i.185
They will bring all, whose spirituall counsaile hadThey will bring all; whose spiritual counsel, had,WT II.i.186
Shall stop, or spurre me. Haue I done well?Shall stop or spur me. Have I done well?WT II.i.187
Though I am satisfide, and neede no moreThough I am satisfied, and need no moreWT II.i.189
Then what I know, yet shall the OracleThan what I know, yet shall the oracleWT II.i.190
Giue rest to th' mindes of others; such as heGive rest to th' minds of others, such as he,WT II.i.191
Whose ignorant credulitie, will notWhose ignorant credulity will notWT II.i.192
Come vp to th' truth. So haue we thought it goodCome up to th' truth. So have we thought it goodWT II.i.193
From our free person, she should be confinde,From our free person she should be confined,WT II.i.194
Least that the treachery of the two, fled hence,Lest that the treachery of the two fled henceWT II.i.195
Be left her to performe. Come follow vs,Be left her to perform. Come, follow us:WT II.i.196
We are to speake in publique: for this businesseWe are to speak in public; for this businessWT II.i.197
Will raise vs all.Will raise us all.WT II.i.198.1
Nor night, nor day, no rest: It is but weaknesseNor night nor day no rest! It is but weaknessWT II.iii.1
To beare the matter thus: meere weaknesse, ifTo bear the matter thus, mere weakness. IfWT II.iii.2
The cause were not in being: part o'th cause,The cause were not in being – part o'th' cause,WT II.iii.3
She, th' Adultresse: for the harlot-KingShe, th' adult'ress: for the harlot-kingWT II.iii.4
Is quite beyond mine Arme, out of the blankeIs quite beyond mine arm, out of the blankWT II.iii.5
And leuell of my braine: plot-proofe: but shee,And level of my brain, plot-proof; but sheWT II.iii.6
I can hooke to me: say that she were gone,I can hook to me – say that she were gone,WT II.iii.7
Giuen to the fire, a moity of my restGiven to the fire, a moiety of my restWT II.iii.8
Might come to me againe. Whose there?Might come to me again. Who's there?WT II.iii.9.1
How do's the boy?How does the boy?WT II.iii.10.1
To see his Noblenesse,To see his nobleness!WT II.iii.12
Conceyuing the dishonour of his Mother.Conceiving the dishonour of his mother,WT II.iii.13
He straight declin'd, droop'd, tooke it deeply,He straight declined, drooped, took it deeply,WT II.iii.14
Fasten'd, and fix'd the shame on't in himselfe:Fastened and fixed the shame on't in himself;WT II.iii.15
Threw-off his Spirit, his Appetite, his Sleepe,Threw off his spirit, his appetite, his sleep,WT II.iii.16
And down-right languish'd. Leaue me solely: goe,And downright languished. Leave me solely. Go,WT II.iii.17
See how he fares: See how he fares.WT II.iii.18.1
Fie, fie, no thought of him,Fie, fie, no thought of him!WT II.iii.18.2
The very thought of my Reuenges that wayThe thought of my revenges that wayWT II.iii.19
Recoyle vpon me: in himselfe too mightie,Recoil upon me: in himself too mighty,WT II.iii.20
And in his parties, his Alliance; Let him be,And in his parties, his alliance. Let him beWT II.iii.21
Vntill a time may serue. For present vengeanceUntil a time may serve; for present vengeanceWT II.iii.22
Take it on her: Camillo, and PolixenesTake it on her. Camillo and PolixenesWT II.iii.23
Laugh at me: make their pastime at my sorrow:Laugh at me, make their pastime at my sorrow.WT II.iii.24
They should not laugh, if I could reach them, norThey should not laugh if I could reach them, norWT II.iii.25
Shall she, within my powre.Shall she within my power.WT II.iii.26.1
Who noyse there, hoe?What noise there, ho?WT II.iii.39.2
How?How?WT II.iii.41.2
Away with that audacious Lady. Antigonus,Away with that audacious lady! Antigonus,WT II.iii.42
I charg'd thee that she should not come about me,I charged thee that she should not come about me.WT II.iii.43
I knew she would.I knew she would.WT II.iii.44.1
What? canst not rule her?What? Canst not rule her?WT II.iii.46.2
Good Queene?Good queen?WT II.iii.58.2
Force her hence.Force her hence.WT II.iii.61.2
Out:Out!WT II.iii.66.2
A mankinde Witch? Hence with her, out o' dore:A mankind witch! Hence with her, out o' door!WT II.iii.67
A most intelligencing bawd.A most intelligencing bawd!WT II.iii.68.1
Traitors;Traitors!WT II.iii.72.2
Will you not push her out? Giue her the Bastard,Will you not push her out? Give her the bastard.WT II.iii.73
Thou dotard, thou art woman-tyr'd: vnroosted(To Antigonus) Thou dotard, thou art woman-tired, unroostedWT II.iii.74
By thy dame Partlet heere. Take vp the Bastard,By thy Dame Partlet here. Take up the bastard!WT II.iii.75
Take't vp, I say: giue't to thy Croane.Take't up, I say! Give't to thy crone.WT II.iii.76.1
He dreads his Wife.He dreads his wife.WT II.iii.79.2
A nest of Traitors.A nest of traitors!WT II.iii.81.2
A CallatA callatWT II.iii.90.2
Of boundlesse tongue, who late hath beat her Husband,Of boundless tongue, who late hath beat her husband,WT II.iii.91
And now bayts me: This Brat is none of mine,And now baits me! This brat is none of mine:WT II.iii.92
It is the Issue of Polixenes.It is the issue of Polixenes.WT II.iii.93
Hence with it, and together with the Dam,Hence with it, and together with the damWT II.iii.94
Commit them to the fire.Commit them to the fire!WT II.iii.95.1
A grosse Hagge:A gross hag!WT II.iii.107.2
And Lozell, thou art worthy to be hang'd,And, losel, thou art worthy to be hanged,WT II.iii.108
That wilt not stay her Tongue.That wilt not stay her tongue.WT II.iii.109.1
Once more take her hence.Once more, take her hence.WT II.iii.111.2
Ile ha' thee burnt.I'll ha' thee burned.WT II.iii.113.2
On your Allegeance,On your allegiance,WT II.iii.120.2
Out of the Chamber with her. Were I a Tyrant,Out of the chamber with her! Were I a tyrant,WT II.iii.121
Where were her life? she durst not call me so,Where were her life? She durst not call me so,WT II.iii.122
If she did know me one. Away with her.If she did know me one. Away with her!WT II.iii.123
Thou (Traytor) hast set on thy Wife to this.Thou, traitor, hast set on thy wife to this.WT II.iii.130
My Child? away with't? euen thou, that hastMy child? Away with't! Even thou, that hastWT II.iii.131
A heart so tender o're it, take it hence,A heart so tender o'er it, take it henceWT II.iii.132
And see it instantly consum'd with fire.And see it instantly consumed with fire:WT II.iii.133
Euen thou, and none but thou. Take it vp straight:Even thou, and none but thou. Take it up straight!:WT II.iii.134
Within this houre bring me word 'tis done,Within this hour bring me word 'tis done,WT II.iii.135
(And by good testimonie) or Ile seize thy life,And by good testimony, or I'll seize thy life,WT II.iii.136
With what thou else call'st thine: if thou refuse,With what thou else call'st thine. If thou refuse,WT II.iii.137
And wilt encounter with my Wrath, say so;And wilt encounter with my wrath, say so:WT II.iii.138
The Bastard-braynes with these my proper handsThe bastard brains with these my proper handsWT II.iii.139
Shall I dash out. Goe, take it to the fire,Shall I dash out. Go, take it to the fire,WT II.iii.140
For thou sett'st on thy Wife.For thou set'st on thy wife.WT II.iii.141.1
You're lyers all.You're liars all.WT II.iii.145
I am a Feather for each Wind that blows:I am a feather for each wind that blows.WT II.iii.153
Shall I liue on, to see this Bastard kneele,Shall I live on to see this bastard kneelWT II.iii.154
And call me Father? better burne it now,And call me father? Better burn it nowWT II.iii.155
Then curse it then. But be it: let it liue.Than curse it then. But be it: let it live.WT II.iii.156
It shall not neyther. You Sir, come you hither:It shall not neither. (To Antigonus) You, sir, come you hither:WT II.iii.157
You that haue beene so tenderly officiousYou that have been so tenderly officiousWT II.iii.158
With Lady Margerie, your Mid-wife there,With Lady Margery, your midwife there,WT II.iii.159
To saue this Bastards life; for 'tis a Bastard,To save this bastard's life – for 'tis a bastard,WT II.iii.160
So sure as this Beard's gray. What will you aduenture,So sure as this beard's grey – what will you adventureWT II.iii.161
To saue this Brats life?To save this brat's life?WT II.iii.162.1
It shall be possible: Sweare by this SwordIt shall be possible. Swear by this swordWT II.iii.167
Thou wilt performe my bidding.Thou wilt perform my bidding.WT II.iii.168.1
Marke, and performe it: seest thou? for the faileMark and perform it, see'st thou? For the failWT II.iii.169
Of any point in't, shall not onely beOf any point in't shall not only beWT II.iii.170
Death to thy selfe, but to thy lewd-tongu'd Wife,Death to thyself, but to thy lewd-tongued wife,WT II.iii.171
(Whom for this time we pardon) We enioyne thee,Whom for this time we pardon. We enjoin thee,WT II.iii.172
As thou art Liege-man to vs, that thou carryAs thou art liegeman to us, that thou carryWT II.iii.173
This female Bastard hence, and that thou beare itThis female bastard hence, and that thou bear itWT II.iii.174
To some remote and desart place, quite outTo some remote and desert place, quite outWT II.iii.175
Of our Dominions; and that there thou leaue itOf our dominions; and that there thou leave it,WT II.iii.176
(Without more mercy) to it owne protection,Without more mercy, to its own protectionWT II.iii.177
And fauour of the Climate: as by strange fortuneAnd favour of the climate. As by strange fortuneWT II.iii.178
It came to vs, I doe in Iustice charge thee,It came to us, I do in justice charge thee,WT II.iii.179
On thy Soules perill, and thy Bodyes torture,On thy soul's peril and thy body's torture,WT II.iii.180
That thou commend it strangely to some place,That thou commend it strangely to some placeWT II.iii.181
Where Chance may nurse, or end it: take it vp.Where chance may nurse or end it. Take it up.WT II.iii.182
No: Ile not reareNo, I'll not rearWT II.iii.191.2
Anothers Issue. Another's issue.WT II.iii.192.1
Twentie three dayesTwenty-three daysWT II.iii.197.2
They haue beene absent: 'tis good speed: fore-tellsThey have been absent. 'Tis good speed; foretellsWT II.iii.198
The great Apollo suddenly will haueThe great Apollo suddenly will haveWT II.iii.199
The truth of this appeare: Prepare you Lords,The truth of this appear. Prepare you, lords.WT II.iii.200
Summon a Session, that we may arraigneSummon a session, that we may arraignWT II.iii.201
Our most disloyall Lady: for as she hathOur most disloyal lady: for as she hathWT II.iii.202
Been publikely accus'd, so shall she haueBeen publicly accused, so shall she haveWT II.iii.203
A iust and open Triall. While she liues,A just and open trial. While she livesWT II.iii.204
My heart will be a burthen to me. Leaue me,My heart will be a burden to me. Leave me,WT II.iii.205
And thinke vpon my bidding. And think upon my bidding.WT II.iii.206
This Sessions (to our great griefe we pronounce)This sessions, to our great grief we pronounce,WT III.ii.1
Euen pushes 'gainst our heart. The partie try'd,Even pushes 'gainst our heart: the party triedWT III.ii.2
The Daughter of a King, our Wife, and oneThe daughter of a king, our wife, and oneWT III.ii.3
Of vs too much belou'd. Let vs be clear'dOf us too much beloved. Let us be clearedWT III.ii.4
Of being tyrannous, since we so openlyOf being tyrannous, since we so openlyWT III.ii.5
Proceed in Iustice, which shall haue due course,Proceed in justice, which shall have due course,WT III.ii.6
Euen to the Guilt, or the Purgation:Even to the guilt or the purgation.WT III.ii.7
Produce the Prisoner.Produce the prisoner.WT III.ii.8
Reade the Indictment.Read the indictment.WT III.ii.11
I ne're heard yet,I ne'er heard yetWT III.ii.53.2
That any of these bolder Vices wantedThat any of these bolder vices wantedWT III.ii.54
Lesse Impudence to gaine-say what they did,Less impudence to gainsay what they didWT III.ii.55
Then to performe it first.Than to perform it first.WT III.ii.56.1
You will not owne it.You will not own it.WT III.ii.58.1
You knew of his departure, as you knowYou knew of his departure, as you knowWT III.ii.76
What you haue vnderta'ne to doe in's absence.What you have underta'en to do in's absence.WT III.ii.77
Your Actions are my Dreames.Your actions are my dreams.WT III.ii.81.2
You had a Bastard by Polixenes,You had a bastard by Polixenes,WT III.ii.82
And I but dream'd it: As you were past all shame,And I but dreamed it. As you were past all shame – WT III.ii.83
(Those of your Fact are so) so past all truth;Those of your fact are so – so past all truth;WT III.ii.84
Which to deny, concernes more then auailes: for asWhich to deny concerns more than avails; for asWT III.ii.85
Thy Brat hath been cast out, like to it selfe,Thy brat hath been cast out, like to itself,WT III.ii.86
No Father owning it (which is indeedNo father owning it – which is indeedWT III.ii.87
More criminall in thee, then it) so thouMore criminal in thee than it – so thouWT III.ii.88
Shalt feele our Iustice; in whose easiest passage,Shalt feel our justice, in whose easiest passageWT III.ii.89
Looke for no lesse then death.Look for no less than death.WT III.ii.90.1
Breake vp the Seales, and read.Break up the seals and read.WT III.ii.130
Hast thou read truth?Hast thou read truth?WT III.ii.136.1
There is no truth at all i'th' Oracle:There is no truth at all i'th' oracle!WT III.ii.138
The Sessions shall proceed: this is meere falsehood.The sessions shall proceed: this is mere falsehood.WT III.ii.139
What is the businesse?What is the business?WT III.ii.140.2
How? gone?How! Gone?WT III.ii.143.2
Apollo's angry, and the Heauens themseluesApollo's angry, and the heavens themselvesWT III.ii.144
Doe strike at my Iniustice. Do strike at my injustice.WT III.ii.145.1
How now there?How now there!WT III.ii.145.2
Take her hence:Take her hence.WT III.ii.147.2
Her heart is but o're-charg'd: she will recouer.Her heart is but o'ercharged; she will recover.WT III.ii.148
I haue too much beleeu'd mine owne suspition:I have too much believed mine own suspicion.WT III.ii.149
'Beseech you tenderly apply to herBeseech you, tenderly apply to herWT III.ii.150
Some remedies for life. Some remedies for life.WT III.ii.151.1
Apollo pardonApollo, pardonWT III.ii.151.2
My great prophanenesse 'gainst thine Oracle.My great profaneness 'gainst thine oracle!WT III.ii.152
Ile reconcile me to Polixenes,I'll reconcile me to Polixenes;WT III.ii.153
New woe my Queene, recall the good CamilloNew woo my queen; recall the good Camillo – WT III.ii.154
(Whom I proclaime a man of Truth, of Mercy:)Whom I proclaim a man of truth, of mercy:WT III.ii.155
For being transported by my IealousiesFor, being transported by my jealousiesWT III.ii.156
To bloody thoughts, and to reuenge, I choseTo bloody thoughts and to revenge, I choseWT III.ii.157
Camillo for the minister, to poysonCamillo for the minister to poisonWT III.ii.158
My friend Polixenes: which had been done,My friend Polixenes; which had been done,WT III.ii.159
But that the good mind of Camillo tardiedBut that the good mind of Camillo tardiedWT III.ii.160
My swift command: though I with Death, and withMy swift command, though I with death and withWT III.ii.161
Reward, did threaten and encourage him,Reward did threaten and encourage him,WT III.ii.162
Not doing it, and being done: he (most humane,Not doing it and being done. He, most humane,WT III.ii.163
And fill'd with Honor) to my Kingly GuestAnd filled with honour, to my kingly guestWT III.ii.164
Vnclasp'd my practise, quit his fortunes hereUnclasped my practice, quit his fortunes here – WT III.ii.165
(Which you knew great) and to the hazardWhich you knew great – and to the hazardWT III.ii.166
Of all Incertainties, himselfe commended,Of all incertainties himself commended,WT III.ii.167
No richer then his Honor: How he glistersNo richer than his honour. How he glistersWT III.ii.168
Through my Rust? and how his PietieThrough my rust! And how his pietyWT III.ii.169
Do's my deeds make the blacker?Does my deeds make the blacker!WT III.ii.170.1
Go on, go on:Go on, go on:WT III.ii.212.2
Thou canst not speake too much, I haue deseru'dThou canst not speak too much; I have deservedWT III.ii.213
All tongues to talke their bittrest.All tongues to talk their bitt'rest.WT III.ii.214.1
Thou didst speake but well,Thou didst speak but wellWT III.ii.230.2
When most the truth: which I receyue much better,When most the truth; which I receive much betterWT III.ii.231
Then to be pittied of thee. Prethee bring meThan to be pitied of thee. Prithee, bring meWT III.ii.232
To the dead bodies of my Queene, and Sonne,To the dead bodies of my queen and son.WT III.ii.233
One graue shall be for both: Vpon them shallOne grave shall be for both: upon them shallWT III.ii.234
The causes of their death appeare (vntoThe causes of their death appear, untoWT III.ii.235
Our shame perpetuall) once a day, Ile visitOur shame perpetual. Once a day I'll visitWT III.ii.236
The Chappell where they lye, and teares shed thereThe chapel where they lie, and tears shed thereWT III.ii.237
Shall be my recreation. So long as NatureShall be my recreation. So long as natureWT III.ii.238
Will beare vp with this exercise, so longWill bear up with this exercise, so longWT III.ii.239
I dayly vow to vse it. Come, I daily vow to use it. Come,WT III.ii.240
and leade me / To these sorrowes. And lead me to these sorrows.WT III.ii.241
Whilest I rememberWhilst I rememberWT V.i.6.2
Her, and her Vertues, I cannot forgetHer and her virtues, I cannot forgetWT V.i.7
My blemishes in them, and so still thinke ofMy blemishes in them, and so still think ofWT V.i.8
The wrong I did my selfe: which was so much,The wrong I did myself; which was so muchWT V.i.9
That Heire-lesse it hath made my Kingdome, andThat heirless it hath made my kingdom andWT V.i.10
Destroy'd the sweet'st Companion, that ere manDestroyed the sweet'st companion that e'er manWT V.i.11
Bred his hopes out of, Bred his hopes out of.WT V.i.12.1
I thinke so. Kill'd?I think so. Killed!WT V.i.16.2
She I kill'd? I did so: but thou strik'st meShe I killed! I did so; but thou strik'st meWT V.i.17
Sorely, to say I did: it is as bitterSorely to say I did. It is as bitterWT V.i.18
Vpon thy Tongue, as in my Thought. Now, good now,Upon thy tongue as in my thought. Now, good now,WT V.i.19
Say so but seldome.Say so but seldom.WT V.i.20.1
Good Paulina,Good Paulina,WT V.i.49.2
Who hast the memorie of HermioneWho hast the memory of Hermione,WT V.i.50
I know in honor: O, that euer II know, in honour, O that ever IWT V.i.51
Had squar'd me to thy councell: then, euen now,Had squared me to thy counsel! Then even nowWT V.i.52
I might haue look'd vpon my Queenes full eyes,I might have looked upon my queen's full eyes,WT V.i.53
Haue taken Treasure from her Lippes.Have taken treasure from her lips – WT V.i.54.1
Thou speak'st truth:Thou speak'st truth.WT V.i.55.2
No more such Wiues, therefore no Wife: one worse,No more such wives, therefore no wife: one worse,WT V.i.56
And better vs'd, would make her Sainted SpiritAnd better used, would make her sainted spiritWT V.i.57
Againe possesse her Corps, and on this StageAgain possess her corpse, and on this stage,WT V.i.58
(Where we Offendors now appeare) Soule-vext,Where we offenders move, appear soul-vexed,WT V.i.59
And begin, why to me?And begin, ‘ Why to me?’WT V.i.60.1
She had, and would incense meShe had, and would incense meWT V.i.61.2
To murther her I marryed.To murder her I married.WT V.i.62.1
Starres, Starres,Stars, stars,WT V.i.67.2
And all eyes else, dead coales: feare thou no Wife;And all eyes else dead coals! Fear thou no wife;WT V.i.68
Ile haue no Wife, Paulina.I'll have no wife, Paulina.WT V.i.69.1
Neuer (Paulina) so be bless'd my Spirit.Never, Paulina, so be blest my spirit!WT V.i.71
My true Paulina,My true Paulina,WT V.i.81.2
We shall not marry, till thou bidst vs.We shall not marry till thou bid'st us.WT V.i.82.1
What with him? he comes notWhat with him? He comes notWT V.i.88.2
Like to his Fathers Greatnesse: his approachLike to his father's greatness. His approachWT V.i.89
(So out of circumstance, and suddaine) tells vs,So out of circumstance and sudden tells usWT V.i.90
'Tis not a Visitation fram'd, but forc'd'Tis not a visitation framed, but forcedWT V.i.91
By need, and accident. What Trayne?By need and accident. What train?WT V.i.92.1
His Princesse (say you) with him?His princess, say you, with him?WT V.i.93.2
Goe Cleomines,Go, Cleomenes:WT V.i.112.2
Your selfe (assisted with your honor'd Friends)Yourself, assisted with your honoured friends,WT V.i.113
Bring them to our embracement. Bring them to our embracement.WT V.i.114.1
Still 'tis strange,Still, 'tis strangeWT V.i.114.2
He thus should steale vpon vs. He thus should steal upon us.WT V.i.115.1
'Prethee no more; cease: thou know'stPrithee, no more! Cease! Thou know'stWT V.i.118.2
He dyes to me againe, when talk'd-of: sureHe dies to me again when talked of. Sure,WT V.i.119
When I shall see this Gentleman, thy speechesWhen I shall see this gentleman thy speechesWT V.i.120
Will bring me to consider that, which mayWill bring me to consider that which mayWT V.i.121
Vnfurnish me of Reason. They are come.Unfurnish me of reason. They are come.WT V.i.122
Your Mother was most true to Wedlock, Prince,Your mother was most true to wedlock, Prince:WT V.i.123
For she did print your Royall Father off,For she did print your royal father off,WT V.i.124
Conceiuing you. Were I but twentie one,Conceiving you. Were I but twenty-one,WT V.i.125
Your Fathers Image is so hit in you,Your father's image is so hit in you,WT V.i.126
(His very ayre) that I should call you Brother,His very air, that I should call you brother,WT V.i.127
As I did him, and speake of something wildlyAs I did him, and speak of something wildlyWT V.i.128
By vs perform'd before. Most dearely welcome,By us performed before. Most dearly welcome,WT V.i.129
And your faire Princesse (Goddesse) oh: alas,And your fair princess – goddess! O! Alas,WT V.i.130
I lost a couple, that 'twixt Heauen and EarthI lost a couple that 'twixt heaven and earthWT V.i.131
Might thus haue stood, begetting wonder, asMight thus have stood, begetting wonder, asWT V.i.132
You (gracious Couple) doe: and then I lostYou, gracious couple, do. And then I lost – WT V.i.133
(All mine owne Folly) the Societie,All mine own folly – the society,WT V.i.134
Amitie too of your braue Father, whomAmity too, of your brave father, whom,WT V.i.135
(Though bearing Miserie) I desire my lifeThough bearing misery, I desire my lifeWT V.i.136
Once more to looke on him.Once more to look on him.WT V.i.137.1
Oh my Brother,O my brother – WT V.i.146.2
(Good Gentleman) the wrongs I haue done thee, stirreGood gentleman – the wrongs I have done thee stirWT V.i.147
Afresh within me: and these thy officesAfresh within me; and these thy offices,WT V.i.148
(So rarely kind) are as InterpretersSo rarely kind, are as interpretersWT V.i.149
Of my behind-hand slacknesse. Welcome hither,Of my behindhand slackness! – Welcome hitherWT V.i.150
As is the Spring to th' Earth. And hath he tooAs is the spring to th' earth! And hath he tooWT V.i.151
Expos'd this Paragon to th' fearefull vsageExposed this paragon to th' fearful usage,WT V.i.152
(At least vngentle) of the dreadfull Neptune,At least ungentle, of the dreadful NeptuneWT V.i.153
To greet a man, not worth her paines; much lesse,To greet a man not worth her pains, much lessWT V.i.154
Th' aduenture of her person?Th' adventure of her person?WT V.i.155.1
Where the Warlike Smalus,Where the warlike Smalus,WT V.i.156.2
That Noble honor'd Lord, is fear'd, and lou'd?That noble, honoured lord, is feared and loved?WT V.i.157
The blessed GodsThe blessed godsWT V.i.167.2
Purge all Infection from our Ayre, whilest youPurge all infection from our air whilst youWT V.i.168
Doe Clymate here: you haue a holy Father,Do climate here! You have a holy father,WT V.i.169
A graceful Gentleman, against whose personA graceful gentleman, against whose person,WT V.i.170
(So sacred as it is) I haue done sinne,So sacred as it is, I have done sin:WT V.i.171
For which, the Heauens (taking angry note)For which the heavens, taking angry note,WT V.i.172
Haue left me Issue-lesse: and your Father's bless'dHave left me issueless; and your father's blessed,WT V.i.173
(As he from Heauen merits it) with you,As he from heaven merits it, with you,WT V.i.174
Worthy his goodnesse. What might I haue been,Worthy his goodness. What might I have been,WT V.i.175
Might I a Sonne and Daughter now haue look'd on,Might I a son and daughter now have looked on,WT V.i.176
Such goodly things as you?Such goodly things as you!WT V.i.177.1
Where's Bohemia? speake:Where's Bohemia? Speak.WT V.i.184.2
Who? Camillo?Who? Camillo?WT V.i.195.2
You are marryed?You are married?WT V.i.203.2
My Lord,My lord,WT V.i.206.2
Is this the Daughter of a King?Is this the daughter of a king?WT V.i.207.1
That once (I see) by your good Fathers speed,That ‘ once,’ I see by your good father's speed,WT V.i.209
Will come-on very slowly. I am sorryWill come on very slowly. I am sorry,WT V.i.210
(Most sorry) you haue broken from his liking,Most sorry, you have broken from his liking,WT V.i.211
Where you were ty'd in dutie: and as sorry,Where you were tied in duty; and as sorryWT V.i.212
Your Choice is not so rich in Worth, as Beautie,Your choice is not so rich in worth as beauty,WT V.i.213
That you might well enioy her.That you might well enjoy her.WT V.i.214.1
Would he doe so, I'ld beg your precious Mistris,Would he do so, I'd beg your precious mistress,WT V.i.222
Which he counts but a Trifle.Which he counts but a trifle.WT V.i.223.1
I thought of her,I thought of herWT V.i.2266.2
Euen in these Lookes I made. But your PetitionEven in these looks I made. But your petitionWT V.i.227
Is yet vn-answer'd: I will to your Father:Is yet unanswered. I will to your father.WT V.i.228
Your Honor not o're-throwne by your desires,Your honour not o'erthrown by your desires,WT V.i.229
I am friend to them, and you: Vpon which ErrandI am friend to them and you; upon which errandWT V.i.230
I now goe toward him: therefore follow me,I now go toward him. Therefore follow me,WT V.i.231
And marke what way I make: Come good my Lord.And mark what way I make. Come, good my lord.WT V.i.232
O graue and good Paulina, the great comfortO grave and good Paulina, the great comfortWT V.iii.1
That I haue had of thee?That I have had of thee!WT V.iii.2.1
O Paulina,O Paulina,WT V.iii.8.2
We honor you with trouble: but we cameWe honour you with trouble. But we cameWT V.iii.9
To see the Statue of our Queene. Your GallerieTo see the statue of our queen: your galleryWT V.iii.10
Haue we pass'd through, not without much contentHave we passed through, not without much contentWT V.iii.11
In many singularities; but we saw notIn many singularities; but we saw notWT V.iii.12
That which my Daughter came to looke vpon,That which my daughter came to look upon,WT V.iii.13
The Statue of her Mother.The statue of her mother.WT V.iii.14.1
Her naturall Posture.Her natural posture!WT V.iii.24.2
Chide me (deare Stone) that I may say indeedChide me, dear stone, that I may say indeedWT V.iii.25
Thou art Hermione; or rather, thou art she,Thou art Hermione; or rather, thou art sheWT V.iii.26
In thy not chiding: for she was as tenderIn thy not chiding, for she was as tenderWT V.iii.27
As Infancie, and Grace. But yet (Paulina)As infancy and grace. But yet, Paulina,WT V.iii.28
Hermione was not so much wrinckled, nothingHermione was not so much wrinkled, nothingWT V.iii.29
So aged as this seemes.So aged as this seems.WT V.iii.29.1
As now she might haue done,As now she might have done,WT V.iii.32.2
So much to my good comfort, as it isSo much to my good comfort as it isWT V.iii.33
Now piercing to my Soule. Oh, thus she stood,Now piercing to my soul. O, thus she stood,WT V.iii.34
Euen with such Life of Maiestie (warme Life,Even with such life of majesty – warm life,WT V.iii.35
As now it coldly stands) when first I woo'd her.As now it coldly stands – when first I wooed her!WT V.iii.36
I am asham'd: Do's not the Stone rebuke me,I am ashamed. Does not the stone rebuke meWT V.iii.37
For being more Stone then it? Oh Royall Peece:For being more stone than it? O royal piece!WT V.iii.38
There's Magick in thy Maiestie, which ha'sThere's magic in thy majesty, which hasWT V.iii.39
My Euils coniur'd to remembrance; andMy evils conjured to remembrance, andWT V.iii.40
From thy admiring Daughter tooke the Spirits,From thy admiring daughter took the spirits,WT V.iii.41
Standing like Stone with thee.Standing like stone with thee.WT V.iii.42.1
Doe not draw the Curtaine.Do not draw the curtain.WT V.iii.59.2
Let be, let be:Let be, let be!WT V.iii.61.2
Would I were dead, but that me thinkes alreadie.Would I were dead but that methinks already – WT V.iii.62
(What was he that did make it?) See (my Lord)What was he that did make it? See, my lord:WT V.iii.63
Would you not deeme it breath'd? and that those veinesWould you not deem it breathed, and that those veinsWT V.iii.64
Did verily beare blood?Did verily bear blood?WT V.iii.65.1
The fixure of her Eye ha's motion in't,The fixture of her eye has motion in'tWT V.iii.67
As we are mock'd with Art.As we are mocked with art.WT V.iii.68.1
Oh sweet Paulina,O sweet Paulina,WT V.iii.70.2
Make me to thinke so twentie yeeres together:Make me to think so twenty years together!WT V.iii.71
No setled Sences of the World can matchNo settled senses of the world can matchWT V.iii.72
The pleasure of that madnesse. Let't alone.The pleasure of that madness. Let't alone.WT V.iii.73
Doe Paulina:Do, Paulina:WT V.iii.75.2
For this Affliction ha's a taste as sweetFor this affliction has a taste as sweetWT V.iii.76
As any Cordiall comfort. Still me thinkesAs any cordial comfort. Still methinksWT V.iii.77
There is an ayre comes from her. What fine ChizzellThere is an air comes from her. What fine chiselWT V.iii.78
Could euer yet cut breath? Let no man mock me,Could ever yet cut breath? Let no man mock me,WT V.iii.79
For I will kisse her.For I will kiss her.WT V.iii.80.1
No: not these twentie yeeres.No, not these twenty years.WT V.iii.84.1
What you can make her doe,What you can make her doWT V.iii.91.2
I am content to looke on: what to speake,I am content to look on; what to speakWT V.iii.92
I am content to heare: for 'tis as easieI am content to hear; for 'tis as easyWT V.iii.93
To make her speake, as moue.To make her speak as move.WT V.iii.94.1
Proceed:Proceed.WT V.iii.97.2
No foot shall stirre.No foot shall stir.WT V.iii.98.1
Oh, she's warme:O, she's warm!WT V.iii.109.2
If this be Magick, let it be an ArtIf this be magic, let it be an artWT V.iii.110
Lawfull as Eating.Lawful as eating.WT V.iii.111.1
O peace Paulina:O, peace, Paulina!WT V.iii.135.2
Thou shouldst a husband take by my consent,Thou shouldst a husband take by my consent,WT V.iii.136
As I by thine a Wife. This is a Match,As I by thine a wife. This is a match,WT V.iii.137
And made betweene's by Vowes. Thou hast found mine,And made between's by vows. Thou hast found mine – WT V.iii.138
But how, is to be question'd: for I saw herBut how is to be questioned: for I saw her,WT V.iii.139
(As I thought) dead: and haue (in vaine) said manyAs I thought, dead; and have in vain said manyWT V.iii.140
A prayer vpon her graue. Ile not seeke farreA prayer upon her grave. I'll not seek far – WT V.iii.141
(For him, I partly know his minde) to finde theeFor him, I partly know his mind – to find theeWT V.iii.142
An honourable husband. Come Camillo,An honourable husband. Come, Camillo,WT V.iii.143
And take her by the hand: whose worth, and honestyAnd take her by the hand; whose worth and honestyWT V.iii.144
Is richly noted: and heere iustifiedIs richly noted, and here justifiedWT V.iii.145
By Vs, a paire of Kings. Let's from this place.By us, a pair of kings. Let's from this place.WT V.iii.146
What? looke vpon my Brother: both your pardons,(To Hermione) What! Look upon my brother. Both your pardonsWT V.iii.147
That ere I put betweene your holy lookesThat e'er I put between your holy looksWT V.iii.148
My ill suspition: This your Son-in-law,My ill suspicion. This' your son-in-law,WT V.iii.149
And Sonne vnto the King, whom heauens directingAnd son unto the King, whom heavens directing,WT V.iii.150
Is troth-plight to your daughter. Good Paulina,Is troth-plight to your daughter. Good Paulina,WT V.iii.151
Leade vs from hence, where we may leysurelyLead us from hence, where we may leisurelyWT V.iii.152
Each one demand, and answere to his partEach one demand and answer to his partWT V.iii.153
Perform'd in this wide gap of Time, since firstPerformed in this wide gap of time since firstWT V.iii.154
We were disseuer'd: Hastily lead away. We were dissevered. Hastily lead away.WT V.iii.155