Original textModern textKey line
Deere Palamon, deerer in love then BloodDear Palamon, dearer in love than bloodTNK I.ii.1
And our prime Cosen, yet unhardned inAnd our prime cousin, yet unhardened inTNK I.ii.2
The Crimes of nature; Let us leave the CittyThe crimes of nature, let us leave the cityTNK I.ii.3
Thebs, and the temptings in't, before we furtherThebes, and the temptings in't, before we furtherTNK I.ii.4
Sully our glosse of youth,Sully our gloss of youth;TNK I.ii.5
And here to keepe in abstinence we shameAnd here to keep in abstinence we shameTNK I.ii.6
As in Incontinence; for not to swimAs in incontinence; for not to swimTNK I.ii.7
I'th aide o'th Current, were almost to sincke,I'th' aid o'th' current were almost to sink,TNK I.ii.8
At least to frustrate striving, and to followAt least to frustrate striving; and to followTNK I.ii.9
The common Streame, twold bring us to an EdyThe common stream, 'twould bring us to an eddyTNK I.ii.10
Where we should turne or drowne; if labour through,Where we should turn or drown; if labour through,TNK I.ii.11
Our gaine but life, and weakenes.Our gain but life and weakness.TNK I.ii.12.1
Are you not out?Are you not out?TNK I.ii.26.2
Meete you no ruine, but the Soldier inMeet you no ruin but the soldier inTNK I.ii.27
The Cranckes, and turnes of Thebs? you did beginThe cranks and turns of Thebes? You did beginTNK I.ii.28
As if you met decaies of many kindes:As if you met decays of many kinds;TNK I.ii.29
Perceive you none, that doe arowse your pittyPerceive you none that do arouse your pityTNK I.ii.30
But th'un-considerd Soldier?But th' unconsidered soldier?TNK I.ii.31.1
Tis not this'Tis not thisTNK I.ii.34.2
I did begin to speake of: This is vertueI did begin to speak of; this is virtue,TNK I.ii.35
Of no respect in Thebs, I spake of ThebsOf no respect in Thebes. I spake of Thebes,TNK I.ii.36
How dangerous if we will keepe our Honours,How dangerous, if we will keep our honours,TNK I.ii.37
It is for our resyding, where every evillIt is for our residing, where every evilTNK I.ii.38
Hath a good cullor; where eve'ry seeming good'sHath a good colour; where every seeming good'sTNK I.ii.39
A certaine evill, where not to be ev'n IumpeA certain evil; where not to be even jumpTNK I.ii.40
As they are, here were to be strangers, andAs they are, here were to be strangers, andTNK I.ii.41
Such things to be meere Monsters.Such things to be, mere monsters.TNK I.ii.42.1
Our Vncle Creon.Our uncle Creon.TNK I.ii.62.2
Cleere spirited CozenClear-spirited cousin,TNK I.ii.74.2
Lets leave his Court, that we may nothing share,Let's leave his court, that we may nothing shareTNK I.ii.75
Of his lowd infamy: for our milke,Of his loud infamy; for our milkTNK I.ii.76
Will relish of the pasture, and we mustWill relish of the pasture, and we mustTNK I.ii.77
Be vile, or disobedient, not his kinesmenBe vile or disobedient, not his kinsmenTNK I.ii.78
In blood, unlesse in quality.In blood unless in quality.TNK I.ii.79.1
Let him approach;Let him approach;TNK I.ii.93.2
But that we feare the Gods in him, he brings notBut that we fear the gods in him, he brings notTNK I.ii.94
A jot of terrour to us; Yet what manA jot of terror to us. Yet what manTNK I.ii.95
Thirds his owne worth (the case is each of ours)Thirds his own worth – the case is each of ours – TNK I.ii.96
When that his actions dregd, with minde assurdWhen that his action's dregged with mind assuredTNK I.ii.97
Tis bad he goes about.'Tis bad he goes about.TNK I.ii.98.1
So we must;So we must.TNK I.ii.103.2
Ist sed this warres afoote? or it shall beIs't said this war's afoot, or it shall beTNK I.ii.104
On faile of some condition.On fail of some condition?TNK I.ii.105.1
Let th'event,Let th' event,TNK I.ii.113.2
That never erring Arbitratour, tell usThat never-erring arbitrator, tell usTNK I.ii.114
When we know all our selves, and let us followWhen we know all ourselves, and let us followTNK I.ii.115
The becking of our chance.The becking of our chance.TNK I.ii.116
How doe you Sir?How do you, sir?TNK II.i.55.2
I beleeve it,I believe it,TNK II.i.58.2
And to that destiny have patientlyAnd to that destiny have patientlyTNK II.i.59
Laide up my houre to come.Laid up my hour to come.TNK II.i.60.1
No Palamon,No, Palamon,TNK II.i.79.2
Those hopes are Prisoners with us, here we areThose hopes are prisoners with us; here we are,TNK II.i.80
And here the graces of our youthes must witherAnd here the graces of our youths must witherTNK II.i.81
Like a too-timely Spring; here age must finde us,Like a too timely spring; here age must find us,TNK II.i.82
And which is heaviest (Palamon) unmarried,And – which is heaviest, Palamon – unmarried.TNK II.i.83
The sweete embraces of a loving wifeThe sweet embraces of a loving wife,TNK II.i.84
Loden with kisses, armd with thousand CupidsLoaden with kisses, armed with thousand cupids,TNK II.i.85
Shall never claspe our neckes, no issue know us,Shall never clasp our necks; no issue know us;TNK II.i.86
No figures of our selves shall we ev'r see,No figures of ourselves shall we e'er seeTNK II.i.87
To glad our age, and like young Eagles teach'emTo glad our age, and like young eagles teach 'em TNK II.i.88
Boldly to gaze against bright armes, and sayBoldly to gaze against bright arms, and sayTNK II.i.89
Remember what your fathers were, and conquer.‘ Remember what your fathers were, and conquer!’TNK II.i.90
The faire-eyd Maides, shall weepe our Banishments,The fair-eyed maids shall weep our banishments,TNK II.i.91
And in their Songs, curse ever-blinded fortuneAnd in their songs curse ever-blinded fortune, TNK II.i.92
Till shee for shame see what a wrong she has doneTill she for shame see what a wrong she has doneTNK II.i.93
To youth and nature; This is all our world;To youth and nature. This is all our world;TNK II.i.94
We shall know nothing here but one another,We shall know nothing here but one another,TNK II.i.95
Heare nothing but the Clocke that tels our woes.Hear nothing but the clock that tells our woes.TNK II.i.96
The Vine shall grow, but we shall never see it:The vine shall grow, but we shall never see it;TNK II.i.97
Sommer shall come, and with her all delights;Summer shall come, and with her all delights,TNK II.i.98
But dead-cold winter must inhabite here still.But dead-cold winter must inhabit here still.TNK II.i.99
Yet Cosen,Yet, cousin,TNK II.i.109.2
Even from the bottom of these miseriesEven from the bottom of these miseries,TNK II.i.110
From all that fortune can inflict upon us,From all that fortune can inflict upon us,TNK II.i.111
I see two comforts rysing, two meere blessings,I see two comforts rising, two mere blessings,TNK II.i.112
If the gods please, to hold here a brave patience,If the gods please; to hold here a brave patience,TNK II.i.113
And the enjoying of our greefes together.And the enjoying of our griefs together.TNK II.i.114
Whilst Palamon is with me, let me perishWhilst Palamon is with me, let me perishTNK II.i.115
If I thinke this our prison.If I think this our prison.TNK II.i.116.1
Shall we make worthy uses of this placeShall we make worthy uses of this placeTNK II.i.123
That all men hate so much?That all men hate so much?TNK II.i.124.1
Let's thinke this prison, holy sanctuary,Let's think this prison holy sanctuary,TNK II.i.125
To keepe us from corruption of worse men,To keep us from corruption of worse men.TNK II.i.126
We are young and yet desire the waies of honour,We are young and yet desire the ways of honour,TNK II.i.127
That liberty and common ConversationThat liberty and common conversation,TNK II.i.128
The poyson of pure spirits; might like womenThe poison of pure spirits, might like womenTNK II.i.129
Wooe us to wander from. What worthy blessingWoo us to wander from. What worthy blessingTNK II.i.130
Can be but our ImaginationsCan be but our imaginationsTNK II.i.131
May make it ours? And heere being thus together,May make it ours? And here being thus together,TNK II.i.132
We are an endles mine to one another;We are an endless mine to one another;TNK II.i.133
We are one anothers wife, ever begettingWe are one another's wife, ever begettingTNK II.i.134
New birthes of love; we are father, friends, acquaintance,New births of love; we are father, friends, acquaintance;TNK II.i.135
We are in one another, Families,We are, in one another, families.TNK II.i.136
I am your heire, and you are mine: This placeI am your heir, and you are mine; this placeTNK II.i.137
Is our Inheritance: no hard OppressourIs our inheritance; no hard oppressorTNK II.i.138
Dare take this from us; here with a little patienceDare take this from us; here with a little patienceTNK II.i.139
We shall live long, and loving: No surfeits seeke us:We shall live long and loving. No surfeits seek us;TNK II.i.140
The hand of war hurts none here, nor the SeasThe hand of war hurts none here, nor the seasTNK II.i.141
Swallow their youth: were we at liberty,Swallow their youth. Were we at liberty,TNK II.i.142
A wife might part us lawfully, or busines,A wife might part us lawfully, or business;TNK II.i.143
Quarrels consume us, Envy of ill menQuarrels consume us; envy of ill menTNK II.i.144
Crave our acquaintance, I might sicken Cosen,Crave our acquaintance. I might sicken, cousin,TNK II.i.145
Where you should never know it, and so perishWhere you should never know it, and so perishTNK II.i.146
Without your noble hand to close mine eies,Without your noble hand to close mine eyes,TNK II.i.147
Or praiers to the gods; a thousand chauncesOr prayers to the gods; a thousand chances,TNK II.i.148
Were we from hence, would seaver us.Were we from hence, would sever us.TNK II.i.149.1
I would heare you still.I would hear you still.TNK II.i.165.2
Sure there cannot.Sure there cannot.TNK II.i.167.2
Till our deathes it cannotTill our deaths it cannot;TNK II.i.169.2
And after death our spirits shall be ledAnd after death our spirits shall be ledTNK II.i.170
To those that love eternally.To those that love eternally.TNK II.i.171.1
Speake on Sir.Speak on, sir.TNK II.i.171.2
Pray forward.Pray, forward.TNK II.i.176.1
Will ye goe forward Cosen?Will ye go forward, cousin?TNK II.i.180.2
Gosen, Cosen, how doe you Sir? Why Palamon?Cousin, cousin, how do you, sir? Why, Palamon!TNK II.i.185
Why whats the matter Man?Why, what's the matter, man?TNK II.i.187.1
Ha.Ha!TNK II.i.188.2
She is wondrous faire.She is wondrous fair.TNK II.i.202.1
Tis a rare one.'Tis a rare one.TNK II.i.208.2
Yes a matchles beauty.Yes, a matchless beauty.TNK II.i.209.2
I cannot tell what you have done, I have,I cannot tell what you have done; I have,TNK II.i.211
Beshrew mine eyes for't, now I feele my Shackles.Beshrew mine eyes for't! Now I feel my shackles.TNK II.i.212
Who would not?Who would not?TNK II.i.213.2
Before my liberty.Before my liberty.TNK II.i.214
That's nothingThat's nothing.TNK II.i.215.2
I saw her too.I saw her too.TNK II.i.216.1
I will not as you doe; to worship her;I will not, as you do, to worship herTNK II.i.217
As she is heavenly, and a blessed Goddes;As she is heavenly and a blessed goddess.TNK II.i.218
(I love her as a woman, to enjoy her)I love her as a woman, to enjoy her;TNK II.i.219
So both may love.So both may love.TNK II.i.220.1
Not love at all. Who shall deny me?Not love at all? Who shall deny me?TNK II.i.221
Yes I love her,Yes, I love her,TNK II.i.229.2
And if the lives of all my name lay on it,And if the lives of all my name lay on it,TNK II.i.230
I must doe so, I love her with my soule,I must do so; I love her with my soul.TNK II.i.231
If that will lose ye, farewell Palamon,If that will lose ye, farewell, Palamon!TNK II.i.232
I say againe,I say againTNK II.i.233
I love, and in loving her maintaineI love her, and in loving her maintainTNK II.i.234
I am as worthy, and as free a loverI am as worthy and as free a lover,TNK II.i.235
And have as just a title to her beautyAnd have as just a title to her beauty,TNK II.i.236
As any Palamon or any livingAs any Palamon or any livingTNK II.i.237
That is a mans Sonne.That is a man's son.TNK II.i.238.1
Yes, and have found me so; why are you mov'd thus?Yes, and have found me so; why are you moved thus?TNK II.i.239
Let me deale coldly with you, am not ILet me deal coldly with you. Am not ITNK II.i.240
Part of you blood, part of your soule? you have told mePart of your blood, part of your soul? You have told meTNK II.i.241
That I was Palamon, and you were Arcite.That I was Palamon and you were Arcite.TNK II.i.242.1
Am not I liable to those affections,Am not I liable to those affections,TNK II.i.243
Those joyes, greifes, angers, feares, my friend shall suffer?Those joys, griefs, angers, fears, my friend shall suffer?TNK II.i.244
Why then would you deale so cunningly,Why then would you deal so cunningly,TNK II.i.245.2
So strangely, so vnlike a noble kinesmanSo strangely, so unlike a noble kinsman,TNK II.i.246
To love alone? speake truely, doe you thinke meTo love alone? Speak truly, do you think meTNK II.i.247
Vnworthy of her sight?Unworthy of her sight?TNK II.i.248.1
Because an otherBecause anotherTNK II.i.249.2
First sees the Enemy, shall I stand stillFirst sees the enemy, shall I stand stillTNK II.i.250
And let mine honour downe, and never charge?And let mine honour down, and never charge?TNK II.i.251
But say that oneBut say that oneTNK II.i.252.2
Had rather combat me?Had rather combat me?TNK II.i.253.1
You are mad.You are mad.TNK II.i.256.2
Fie Sir.Fie, sir,TNK II.i.259.2
You play the Childe extreamely: I will love her,You play the child extremely. I will love her;TNK II.i.260
I must, I ought to doe so, and I dare,I must, I ought to do so, and I dare,TNK II.i.261
And all this justly.And all this justly.TNK II.i.262.1
Thou dar'st not foole, thou canst not, thou art feeble.Thou darest not, fool, thou canst not, thou art feeble.TNK II.i.270
Put my head out? Ile throw my Body out,Put my head out? I'll throw my body out,TNK II.i.271
And leape the garden, when I see her nextAnd leap the garden, when I see her next,TNK II.i.272
And pitch between her armes to anger thee.And pitch between her arms to anger thee.TNK II.i.273
Doe.Do.TNK II.i.275.2
I am ready keeper.I am ready, keeper.TNK II.i.278.2
Banishd the kingdome? tis a benefit,Banished the kingdom? 'Tis a benefit,TNK II.ii.1
A mercy I must thanke 'em for, but banishdA mercy I must thank 'em for; but banishedTNK II.ii.2
The free enjoying of that face I die for,The free enjoying of that face I die for,TNK II.ii.3
Oh twas a studdied punishment, a deathO, 'twas a studied punishment, a deathTNK II.ii.4
Beyond Imagination: Such a vengeanceBeyond imagination; such a vengeanceTNK II.ii.5
That were I old and wicked, all my sinsThat, were I old and wicked, all my sinsTNK II.ii.6
Could never plucke upon me. Palamon;Could never pluck upon me. Palamon,TNK II.ii.7
Thou ha'st the Start now, thou shalt stay and seeThou hast the start now; thou shalt stay and seeTNK II.ii.8
Her bright eyes breake each morning gainst thy window,Her bright eyes break each morning 'gainst thy windowTNK II.ii.9
And let in life into thee; thou shalt feedeAnd let in life into thee; thou shalt feedTNK II.ii.10
Vpon the sweetenes of a noble beauty,Upon the sweetness of a noble beautyTNK II.ii.11
That nature nev'r exceeded, nor nev'r shall:That Nature ne'er exceeded, nor ne'er shall.TNK II.ii.12
Good gods? what happines has Palamon?Good gods, what happiness has Palamon!TNK II.ii.13
Twenty to one, hee'le come to speake to her,Twenty to one, he'll come to speak to her,TNK II.ii.14
And if she be as gentle, as she's faire,And if she be as gentle as she's fair,TNK II.ii.15
I know she's his, he has a Tongue will tameI know she's his; he has a tongue will tameTNK II.ii.16
Tempests, and make the wild Rockes wanton. Come what can come,Tempests, and make the wild rocks wanton. Come what can come,TNK II.ii.17
The worst is death; I will not leave the Kingdome,The worst is death; I will not leave the kingdom.TNK II.ii.18
I know mine owne, is but a heape of ruins,I know mine own is but a heap of ruins,TNK II.ii.19
And no redresse there, if I goe, he has her.And no redress there. If I go, he has her.TNK II.ii.20
I am resolu'd an other shape shall make me,I am resolved another shape shall make me,TNK II.ii.21
Or end my fortunes. Either way, I am happy:Or end my fortunes. Either way, I am happy;TNK II.ii.22
Ile see her, and be neere her, or no more.I'll see her and be near her, or no more.TNK II.ii.23
By your leaves honest friends:By your leaves, honest friends;TNK II.ii.60.2
pray you whither goe you.Pray you, whither go you?TNK II.ii.61.1
Yes, tis a question,Yes, 'tis a questionTNK II.ii.62.2
to me that know not.To me that know not.TNK II.ii.63.1
Not farre Sir,Not far, sir.TNK II.ii.64.2
Are there such Games to day?Are there such games today?TNK II.ii.65.1
What pastimes are they?What pastimes are they?TNK II.ii.67.2
Not yet Sir.Not yet, sir.TNK II.ii.69.2
This is an offerd oportunityThis is an offered opportunityTNK II.ii.75
I durst not wish for. Well, I could have wrestled,I durst not wish for. Well I could have wrestled,TNK II.ii.76
The best men calld it excellent, and runThe best men called it excellent; and runTNK II.ii.77
Swifter, then winde upon a feild of CorneSwifter than wind upon a field of corn,TNK II.ii.78
(Curling the wealthy eares) never flew: Ile venture,Curling the wealthy ears, never flew. I'll venture,TNK II.ii.79
And in some poore disguize be there, who knowesAnd in some poor disguise be there; who knowsTNK II.ii.80
Whether my browes may not be girt with garlands?Whether my brows may not be girt with garlands,TNK II.ii.81
And happines preferre me to a place,And happiness prefer me to a placeTNK II.ii.82
Where I may ever dwell in sight of her.Where I may ever dwell in sight of her?TNK II.ii.83
I am proud to please you.I am proud to please you.TNK II.iv.4.2
This; but far off, Prince.This; but far off, prince.TNK II.iv.5.2
My father said so;My father said so,TNK II.iv.6.2
And to those gentle uses gave me life.And to those gentle uses gave me life.TNK II.iv.7
His yongest Sir.His youngest, sir.TNK II.iv.8.2
A little of all noble Quallities:A little of all noble qualities;TNK II.iv.10
I could have kept a Hawke, and well have holloa'dI could have kept a hawk, and well have hallowedTNK II.iv.11
To a deepe crie of Dogges; I dare not praiseTo a deep cry of dogs; I dare not praiseTNK II.iv.12
My feat in horsemanship: yet they that knew meMy feat in horsemanship, yet they that knew meTNK II.iv.13
Would say it was my best peece: last, and greatest,Would say it was my best piece; last, and greatest,TNK II.iv.14
I would be thought a Souldier.I would be thought a soldier.TNK II.iv.15.1
Noble Theseus.Noble Theseus,TNK II.iv.25.2
To purchase name, and doe my ablest serviceTo purchase name, and do my ablest serviceTNK II.iv.26
To such a well-found wonder, as thy worth,To such a well-found wonder as thy worth;TNK II.iv.27
Fo onely in thy Court, of all the worldFor only in thy court, of all the world,TNK II.iv.28
dwells faire-eyd honor.Dwells fair-eyed honour.TNK II.iv.29.1
Sir, y'ar a noble Giver: dearest Bewtie,Sir, you're a noble giver. (To Emilia) Dearest beauty,TNK II.iv.38
Thus let me seale my vowd faith:Thus let me seal my vowed faith.TNK II.iv.39.1
when your ServantWhen your servant,TNK II.iv.39.2
(Your most unworthie Creature) but offends you,Your most unworthy creature, but offends you,TNK II.iv.40
Command him die, he shall.Command him die; he shall.TNK II.iv.41.1
I like him better (Prince) I shall not thenI like him better, prince; I shall not thenTNK II.iv.48
Freeze in my Saddle.Freeze in my saddle.TNK II.iv.49.1
If I doe not,If I do not,TNK II.iv.58.2
Let me finde that my Father ever hated,Let me find that my father ever hated,TNK II.iv.59
Disgrace, and blowes.Disgrace and blows.TNK II.iv.60.1
The Duke has lost Hypolita; each tookeThe Duke has lost Hippolyta; each tookTNK III.i.1
A severall land. This is a solemne RightA several laund. This is a solemn riteTNK III.i.2
They owe bloomd May, and the Athenians pay itThey owe bloomed May, and the Athenians pay itTNK III.i.3
To'th heart of Ceremony: O Queene EmiliaTo th' heart of ceremony. O queen Emilia,TNK III.i.4
Fresher then May, sweeterFresher than May, sweeterTNK III.i.5
Then hir gold Buttons on the bowes, or allThan her gold buttons on the boughs, or allTNK III.i.6
Th'enamelld knackes o'th Meade, or garden, yeaTh' enamelled knacks o'th' mead or garden – yea,TNK III.i.7
(We challenge too) the bancke of any NymphWe challenge too the bank of any nymphTNK III.i.8
That makes the streame seeme flowers; thou o IewellThat makes the stream seem flowers – thou, O jewelTNK III.i.9
O'th wood, o'th world, hast likewise blest a paceO'th' wood, o'th' world, hast likewise blessed a placeTNK III.i.10
With thy sole presence, in thy ruminationWith thy sole presence. In thy ruminationTNK III.i.11
That I poore man might eftsoones come betweeneThat I, poor man, might eftsoons come betweenTNK III.i.12
And chop on some cold thought, thrice blessed chanceAnd chop on some cold thought! Thrice blessed chanceTNK III.i.13
To drop on such a Mistris, expectationTo drop on such a mistress, expectationTNK III.i.14
most giltlesse on't: tell me O Lady FortuneMost guiltless on't! Tell me, O Lady Fortune,TNK III.i.15
(Next after Emely my Soveraigne) how farNext after Emily my sovereign, how farTNK III.i.16
I may be prowd. She takes strong note of me,I may be proud. She takes strong note of me,TNK III.i.17
Hath made me neere her; and this beuteous MorneHath made me near her; and this beauteous morn,TNK III.i.18
(The prim'st of all the yeare) presents me withThe primest of all the year, presents me withTNK III.i.19
A brace of horses, two such Steeds might wellA brace of horses; two such steeds might wellTNK III.i.20
Be by a paire of Kings backt, in a FieldBe by a pair of kings backed, in a fieldTNK III.i.21
That their crownes titles tride: Alas, alasThat their crowns' titles tried. Alas, alas,TNK III.i.22
Poore Cosen Palamon, poore prisoner, thouPoor cousin Palamon, poor prisoner, thouTNK III.i.23
So little dream'st upon my fortune, thatSo little dreamest upon my fortune thatTNK III.i.24
Thou thinkst thy selfe, the happier thing, to beThou thinkest thyself the happier thing, to beTNK III.i.25
So neare Emilia, me thou deem'st at Thebs,So near Emilia; me thou deemest at Thebes,TNK III.i.26
And therein wretched, although free; But ifAnd therein wretched, although free. But ifTNK III.i.27
Thou knew'st my Mistris breathd on me, and thatThou knewest my mistress breathed on me, and thatTNK III.i.28
I ear'd her language, livde in her eye; O CozI eared her language, lived in her eye – O coz,TNK III.i.29
What passion would enclose thee.What passion would enclose thee!TNK III.i.30.1
Deere Cosin Palamon,Dear cousin Palamon – TNK III.i.43.2
Not finding inNot finding inTNK III.i.45.2
The circuit of my breast, any grosse stuffeThe circuit of my breast any gross stuffTNK III.i.46
To forme me like your blazon, holds me toTo form me like your blazon holds me toTNK III.i.47
This gentlenesse of answer; tis your passionThis gentleness of answer: 'tis your passionTNK III.i.48
That thus mistakes, the which to you being enemy,That thus mistakes, the which to you being enemyTNK III.i.49
Cannot to me be kind: honor, and honestieCannot to me be kind. Honour and honestyTNK III.i.50
I cherish, and depend on, howsoev'rI cherish and depend on, howsoe'erTNK III.i.51
You skip them in me, and with them faire CozYou skip them in me, and with them, fair coz,TNK III.i.52
Ile maintaine my proceedings; pray be pleas'dI'll maintain my proceedings. Pray be pleasedTNK III.i.53
To shew in generous termes, your griefes, since thatTo show in generous terms your griefs, since thatTNK III.i.54
Your question's with your equall, who professesYour question's with your equal, who professesTNK III.i.55
To cleare his owne way, with the minde and SwordTo clear his own way with the mind and swordTNK III.i.56
Of a true Gentleman.Of a true gentleman.TNK III.i.57.1
My Coz, my Coz, you have beene well advertis'dMy coz, my coz, you have been well advertisedTNK III.i.58
How much I dare, y'ave seene me use my SwordHow much I dare; you've seen me use my swordTNK III.i.59
Against th' advice of feare: sure of anotherAgainst th' advice of fear. Sure of anotherTNK III.i.60
You would not heare me doubted, but your silenceYou would not hear me doubted, but your silenceTNK III.i.61
Should breake out, though i'th Sanctuary.Should break out, though i'th' sanctuary.TNK III.i.62.1
Kinsman; you might as wellKinsman, you might as wellTNK III.i.69.2
Speake this, and act it in your Glasse, as toSpeak this and act it in your glass as toTNK III.i.70
His eare, which now disdaines you.His ear which now disdains you.TNK III.i.71.1
Be content,Be content;TNK III.i.81.2
Againe betake you to your hawthorne house,Again betake you to your hawthorn house.TNK III.i.82
With counsaile of the night, I will be hereWith counsel of the night, I will be hereTNK III.i.83
With wholesome viands; these impedimentsWith wholesome viands; these impedimentsTNK III.i.84
Will I file off, you shall have garments, andWill I file off; you shall have garments, andTNK III.i.85
Perfumes to kill the smell o'th prison, afterPerfumes to kill the smell o'th' prison. After,TNK III.i.86
When you shall stretch your selfe, and say but ArciteWhen you shall stretch yourself, and say but ‘ Arcite,TNK III.i.87
I am in plight, there shall be at your choyceI am in plight,’ there shall be at your choiceTNK III.i.88
Both Sword, and Armour.Both sword and armour.TNK III.i.89.1
Sweete Palamon.Sweet Palamon!TNK III.i.92.2
You heare the Hornes;You hear the horns;TNK III.i.96.2
Enter your Musicke least this match between'sEnter your muset, lest this match between'sTNK III.i.97
Be crost, er met, give me your hand, farewell.Be crossed ere met. Give me your hand; farewell.TNK III.i.98
Ile bring you every needfull thing: I pray youI'll bring you every needful thing; I pray youTNK III.i.99
Take comfort and be strong.Take comfort and be strong.TNK III.i.100.1
Plainely spoken,Plainly spoken.TNK III.i.105.2
Yet pardon me hard language, when I spurYet pardon me hard language; when I spurTNK III.i.106
My horse, I chide him not; content, and angerMy horse, I chide him not; content and angerTNK III.i.107
In me have but one face.In me have but one face. TNK III.i.108.1
Harke Sir, they callHark, sir, they callTNK III.i.108.2
The scatterd to the Banket; you must guesseThe scattered to the banquet; you must guessTNK III.i.109
I have an office there.I have an office there.TNK III.i.110.1
If a good title,I've a good title.TNK III.i.112.2
I am perswaded this question sicke between's,I am persuaded this question, sick between's,TNK III.i.113
By bleeding must be cur'd. I am a Suitour,By bleeding must be cured. I am a suitorTNK III.i.114
That to your Sword you will bequeath this plea,That to your sword you will bequeath this plea,TNK III.i.115
And talke of it no more.And talk of it no more.TNK III.i.116.1
Nay then.Nay, then – TNK III.i.118.2
I should be neere the place, hoa. Cosen Palamon.I should be near the place. Ho, cousin Palamon!TNK III.iii.1
The same: I have brought you foode and files,The same. I have brought you food and files;TNK III.iii.2.2
Come forth and feare not, her'es no Theseus.Come forth and fear not, here's no Theseus.TNK III.iii.3
That's no matter,That's no matter;TNK III.iii.4.2
Wee'l argue that hereafter: Come take courage,We'll argue that hereafter. Come, take courage;TNK III.iii.5
You shall not dye thus beastly, here Sir drinkeYou shall not die thus beastly. Here, sir, drink,TNK III.iii.6
I know you are faint, then ile talke further with you.I know you are faint; then I'll talk further with you.TNK III.iii.7
I might.I might;TNK III.iii.8.2
But I must feare you first: Sit downe, and good nowBut I must fear you first. Sit down, and good now,TNK III.iii.9
No more of these vaine parlies; let us notNo more of these vain parleys; let us not,TNK III.iii.10
Having our ancient reputation with usHaving our ancient reputation with us,TNK III.iii.11
Make talke for Fooles, and Cowards, To your health, &c.Make talk for fools and cowards. To your health!TNK III.iii.12
Pray sit downe then, and let me entreate youPray sit down then, and let me entreat you,TNK III.iii.13.2
By all the honesty and honour in you,By all the honesty and honour in you,TNK III.iii.14
No mention of this woman, t'will disturbe us,No mention of this woman, 'twill disturb us.TNK III.iii.15
We shall have time enough.We shall have time enough.TNK III.iii.16.1
Drinke a good hearty draught, it breeds good blood man.Drink a good hearty draught, it breeds good blood, man.TNK III.iii.17
Doe not you feele it thaw you?Do not you feel it thaw you?TNK III.iii.18.1
Spare it not,Spare it not;TNK III.iii.19.2
the Duke has more Cuz: Eate now.The Duke has more, coz. Eat now.TNK III.iii.20.1
I am gladI am gladTNK III.iii.20.3
you have so good a stomach.You have so good a stomach.TNK III.iii.21.1
Is't not mad lodging,Is't not mad lodging,TNK III.iii.22.2
here in the wild woods CosenHere in the wild woods, cousin?TNK III.iii.23.1
How tasts your vittails?How tastes your victuals?TNK III.iii.24.2
your hunger needs no sawce I see,Your hunger needs no sauce, I see.TNK III.iii.25.1
Venison.Venison.TNK III.iii.27.2
After you Cuz.After you, coz.TNK III.iii.30.2
She did so; well Sir.She did so; well, sir?TNK III.iii.31.2
Out with't faith.Out with't, faith.TNK III.iii.33.1
Something she did Sir.Something she did, sir.TNK III.iii.35.1
The Marshals Sister,The marshal's sisterTNK III.iii.36.2
Had her share too, as I remember Cosen,Had her share too, as I remember, cousin,TNK III.iii.37
Else there be tales abroade, you'l pledge her?Else there be tales abroad; you'll pledge her?TNK III.iii.38.1
A pretty broune wench t'is-There was a timeA pretty brown wench 'tis. There was a timeTNK III.iii.39
When yong men went a hunting, and a wood,When young men went a-hunting – and a wood,TNK III.iii.40
And a broade Beech: and thereby hangs a tale:And a broad beech – and thereby hangs a tale – TNK III.iii.41
heigh ho.Heigh ho!TNK III.iii.42.1
you are wide.You are wide.TNK III.iii.45.2
Then Ile leave you:Then I'll leave you;TNK III.iii.46.2
you are a Beast now:You are a beast now.TNK III.iii.47.1
Ther's all things needfull, files and shirts, and, perfumes:There's all things needful; files, and shirts, and perfumes.TNK III.iii.48
Ile come againe some two howres hence, and bringI'll come again some two hours hence, and bringTNK III.iii.49
That that shall quiet all,That that shall quiet all.TNK III.iii.50.1
Feare me not; you are now too fowle; farewell.Fear me not. You are now too foul; farewell.TNK III.iii.51
Get off your Trinkets, you shall want nought;Get off your trinkets; you shall want naught.TNK III.iii.52.1
Ile heare no more.I'll hear no more.TNK III.iii.53.1
Good morrow noble kinesman,Good morrow, noble kinsman.TNK
That too much faire Cosen,That too much, fair cousin,TNK
Is but a debt to honour, and my duty.Is but a debt to honour, and my duty.TNK
I shall thinke eitherI shall think either,TNK
Well done, a noble recompence.Well done, a noble recompense.TNK
Defy me in these faire termes, and you showDefy me in these fair terms, and you show TNK
More then a Mistris to me, no more angerMore than a mistress to me; no more anger,TNK
As you love any thing that's honourable;As you love anything that's honourable!TNK
We were not bred to talke man, when we are arm'dWe were not bred to talk, man; when we are armed,TNK
And both upon our guards, then let our furyAnd both upon our guards, then let our fury,TNK
Like meeting of two tides, fly strongly from us,Like meeting of two tides, fly strongly from us,TNK
And then to whom the birthright of this BeautyAnd then to whom the birthright of this beautyTNK
Truely pertaines (without obbraidings, scornes,Truly pertains – without upbraidings, scorns,TNK
Dispisings of our persons, and such powtingsDespisings of our persons, and such poutingsTNK
Fitter for Girles and Schooleboyes) will be seeneFitter for girls and schoolboys – will be seen,TNK
And quickly, yours, or mine: wilt please you arme Sir,And quickly, yours or mine. Wilt please you arm, sir?TNK
Or if you feele your selfe not fitting yetOr if you feel yourself not fitting yetTNK
And furnishd with your old strength, ile stay CosenAnd furnished with your old strength, I'll stay, cousin,TNK
And ev'ry day discourse you into health,And every day discourse you into health,TNK
As I am spard, your person I am friends with,As I am spared. Your person I am friends with,TNK
And I could wish I had not saide I lov'd herAnd I could wish I had not said I loved her,TNK
Though I had dide; But loving such a LadyThough I had died; but loving such a lady,TNK
And justifying my Love, I must not fly from't.And justifying my love, I must not fly from't.TNK
Choose you Sir.Choose you, sir. TNK
If you thinke so Cosen,If you think so, cousin,TNK
You are deceived, for as I am a Soldier.You are deceived, for as I am a soldierTNK
I will not spare you.I will not spare you.TNK
You'l finde itYou'll find it.TNK
That's mine then,That's mine then.TNK
Ile arme you first.I'll arm you first.TNK
Tis the Dukes,'Tis the Duke's,TNK
And to say true, I stole it; doe I pinch you?And to say true, I stole it. Do I pinch you?TNK
Is't not too heavie?Is't not too heavy?TNK
Ile buckl't close.I'll buckle't close.TNK
You care not for a Grand guard?You care not for a grand guard?TNK
I am indifferent.I am indifferent.TNK
I warrant you.I warrant you.TNK
Will you fight bare-armd?Will you fight bare-armed?TNK
But use your Gauntlets though; those are o'th least,But use your gauntlets, though. Those are o'th' least;TNK
Prethee take mine good Cosen.Prithee take mine, good cousin.TNK
Faith very little; love has usd you kindly.Faith, very little; love has used you kindly.TNK
Doe, and spare not;Do, and spare not;TNK
Ile give you cause sweet Cosen.I'll give you cause, sweet cousin.TNK
That was a very good one, and that dayThat was a very good one, and that day,TNK
I well remember, you outdid me Cosen,I well remember, you outdid me, cousin.TNK
I never saw such valour: when you chargdI never saw such valour; when you chargedTNK
Vpon the left wing of the Enemie,Upon the left wing of the enemy,TNK
I spurd hard to come up, and under meI spurred hard to come up, and under meTNK
I had a right good horse.I had a right good horse.TNK
Yes but allYes, but allTNK
Was vainely labour'd in me, you outwent me,Was vainly laboured in me; you outwent me,TNK
Nor could my wishes reach you; yet a littleNor could my wishes reach you; yet a littleTNK
I did by imitation.I did by imitation.TNK
When I saw you charge first,When I saw you charge first,TNK
Me thought I heard a dreadfull clap of ThunderMethought I heard a dreadful clap of thunderTNK
Breake from the Troope.Break from the troop.TNK
No, no, tis well.No, no, 'tis well.TNK
Now I am perfect.Now I am perfect.TNK
Take my Sword, I hold it better.Take my sword; I hold it better.TNK
And me my love:And me my love!TNK
Is there ought else to say?Is there aught else to say?TNK
Here Palamon: This hand shall never moreHere, Palamon. This hand shall never moreTNK
Come neare thee with such friendship.Come near thee with such friendship.TNK
If I fall, curse me, and say I was a coward,If I fall, curse me, and say I was a coward,TNK
For none but such, dare die in these just Tryalls,For none but such dare die in these just trials.TNK
Once more farewell my Cosen,One more farewell, my cousin.TNK
Loe Cosen, loe, our Folly has undon us.Lo, cousin, lo, our folly has undone us!TNK
This is the Duke, a hunting as I told you,This is the Duke, a-hunting as I told you;TNK
If we be found, we are wretched, O retireIf we be found, we are wretched. O, retireTNK
For honours sake, and safely presentlyFor honour's sake, and safety, presentlyTNK
Into your Bush agen; Sir we shall findeInto your bush again, sir; we shall findTNK
Too many howres to dye in, gentle Cosen:Too many hours to die in. Gentle cousin,TNK
If you be seene you perish instantlyIf you be seen you perish instantlyTNK
For breaking prison, and I, if you reveale me,For breaking prison, and I, if you reveal me,TNK
For my contempt; Then all the world will scorne us,For my contempt; then all the world will scorn us,TNK
And say we had a noble difference,And say we had a noble difference,TNK
But base disposers of it.But base disposers of it.TNK
You are not mad?You are not mad?TNK
Then come, what can comeThen come what can come,TNK
Thou shalt know Palamon, I dare as wellThou shalt know, Palamon, I dare as wellTNK
Die, as discourse, or sleepe: Onely this feares me,Die as discourse or sleep; only this fears me,TNK
The law will have the honour of our ends.The law will have the honour of our ends.TNK
Have at thy life.Have at thy life!TNK
We seeke notWe seek notTNK
Thy breath of mercy Theseus, Tis to meThy breath of mercy, Theseus; 'tis to meTNK
A thing as soone to dye, as thee to say it,A thing as soon to die as thee to say it,TNK
And no more mov'd: where this man calls me Traitor,And no more moved. Where this man calls me traitor,TNK
Let me say thus much; if in love be Treason,Let me say thus much: if in love be treason,TNK
In service of so excellent a Beutie,In service of so excellent a beauty,TNK
As I love most, and in that faith will perish,As I love most, and in that faith will perish,TNK
As I have brought my life here to confirme it,As I have brought my life here to confirm it,TNK
As I have serv'd her truest, worthiest,As I have served her truest, worthiest,TNK
As I dare kill this Cosen, that denies it,As I dare kill this cousin that denies it,TNK
So let me be most Traitor, and ye please me:So let me be most traitor, and ye please me.TNK
For scorning thy Edict Duke, aske that LadyFor scorning thy edict, Duke, ask that ladyTNK
Why she is faire, and why her eyes command meWhy she is fair, and why her eyes command meTNK
Stay here to love her; and if she say Traytor,Stay here to love her; and if she say ‘ traitor,’TNK
I am a villaine fit to lye unburied.I am a villain fit to lie unburied.TNK
No, never Duke: Tis worse to me than beggingNo, never, Duke; 'tis worse to me than beggingTNK
To take my life so basely, though I thinkeTo take my life so basely. Though I thinkTNK
I never shall enjoy her, yet ile preserveI never shall enjoy her, yet I'll preserveTNK
The honour of affection, and dye for her,The honour of affection and die for her,TNK
Make death a Devill.Make death a devil.TNK
With all our soules.With all our souls.TNK
Any death thou canst invent Duke.Any death thou canst invent, Duke.TNK
If she refuse me, yet my grave will wed me,If she refuse me, yet my grave will wed me,TNK
And Souldiers sing my Epitaph.And soldiers sing my epitaph.TNK
I embrace ye.I embrace ye.TNK
I am in labourI am in labourTNK V.i.25.2
To push your name, your auncient love, our kindredTo push your name, your ancient love, our kindred,TNK V.i.26
Out of my memory; and i'th selfe same placeOut of my memory, and i'th' self-same placeTNK V.i.27
To seate something I would confound: So hoyst weTo seat something I would confound. So hoist weTNK V.i.28
The sayles, that must these vessells port even whereThe sails, that must these vessels port even whereTNK V.i.29
The heavenly Lymiter pleases.The heavenly limiter pleases.TNK V.i.30.1
One farewell.One farewell.TNK V.i.32.2
Farewell Sir;Farewell, sir.TNK V.i.33.2
Knights, Kinsemen, Lovers, yea my SacrificesKnights, kinsmen, lovers – yea, my sacrifices! – TNK V.i.34
True worshippers of Mars, whose spirit in youTrue worshippers of Mars, whose spirit in youTNK V.i.35
Expells the seedes of feare, and th' apprehensionExpels the seeds of fear, and th' apprehensionTNK V.i.36
Which still is farther off it, Goe with meWhich still is farther off it, go with meTNK V.i.37
Before the god of our profession: ThereBefore the god of our profession; thereTNK V.i.38
Require of him the hearts of Lyons, andRequire of him the hearts of lions andTNK V.i.39
The breath of Tigers, yea the fearcenesse too,The breath of tigers, yea, the fierceness too,TNK V.i.40
Yea the speed also, to goe on, I meane:Yea, the speed also – to go on, I mean;TNK V.i.41
Else wish we to be Snayles; you know my prizeElse wish we to be snails. You know my prizeTNK V.i.42
Must be drag'd out of blood, force and great feateMust be dragged out of blood; force and great featTNK V.i.43
Must put my Garland on, where she stickesMust put my garland on me, where she sticks,TNK V.i.44
The Queene of Flowers: our intercession thenThe queen of flowers. Our intercession, then,TNK V.i.45
Must be to him that makes the Campe, a CestronMust be to him that makes the camp a cisternTNK V.i.46
Brymd with the blood of men: give me your aideBrimmed with the blood of men; give me your aid,TNK V.i.47
And bend your spirits towards him.And bend your spirits towards him.TNK V.i.48
Thou mighty one, that with thy power hast turndThou mighty one, that with thy power hast turnedTNK V.i.49
Greene Nepture into purple.Green Neptune into purple, whose approachTNK V.i.50
Comets prewarne, whose havocke in vaste FeildComets prewarn, whose havoc in vast fieldTNK V.i.51
Vnearthed skulls proclaime, whose breath blowes downe,Unearthed skulls proclaim, whose breath blows downTNK V.i.52
The teeming Ceres foyzon, who dost pluckeThe teeming Ceres' foison, who dost pluckTNK V.i.53
With hand armenypotent from forth blew clowdes,With hand armipotent from forth blue cloudsTNK V.i.54
The masond Turrets, that both mak'st, and break'stThe masoned turrets, that both makest and breakestTNK V.i.55
The stony girthes of Citties: me thy puple,The stony girths of cities; me thy pupil,TNK V.i.56
Yongest follower of thy Drom, instruct this dayYoungest follower of thy drum, instruct this dayTNK V.i.57
With military skill, that to thy lawdeWith military skill, that to thy laudTNK V.i.58
I may advance my Streamer, and by thee,I may advance my streamer, and by theeTNK V.i.59
Be stil'd the Lord o'th day, give me great MarsBe styled the lord o'th' day; give me, great Mars,TNK V.i.60
Some token of thy pleasure.Some token of thy pleasure.TNK V.i.61
O Great Corrector of enormous times,O great corrector of enormous times,TNK V.i.62
Shaker of ore-rank States, thou grand deciderShaker of o'er-rank states, thou grand deciderTNK V.i.63
Of dustie, and old tytles, that healst with bloodOf dusty and old titles, that healest with bloodTNK V.i.64
The earth when it is sicke, and curst the worldThe earth when it is sick, and curest the worldTNK V.i.65
O'th pluresie of people; I doe takeO'th' plurisy of people; I do takeTNK V.i.66
Thy signes auspiciously, and in thy nameThy signs auspiciously, and in thy nameTNK V.i.67
To my designe; march boldly, let us goe.To my design march boldly. Let us go.TNK V.i.68
Emily,Emilia,TNK V.iii.111.2
To buy you, I have lost what's deerest to me,To buy you I have lost what's dearest to meTNK V.iii.112
Save what is bought, and yet I purchase cheapely,Save what is bought, and yet I purchase cheaply,TNK V.iii.113
As I doe rate your value.As I do rate your value.TNK V.iii.114.1
Take EmiliaTake Emilia,TNK V.iv.90.2
And with her, all the worlds joy: Reach thy hand,And with her all the world's joy; reach thy hand.TNK V.iv.91
Farewell: I have told my last houre; I was false,Farewell; I have told my last hour. I was false,TNK V.iv.92
Yet never treacherous: Forgive me Cosen:Yet never treacherous; forgive me, cousin.TNK V.iv.93
One kisse from faire Emilia:One kiss from fair Emilia – TNK V.iv.94.1
Tis done:'Tis done.TNK V.iv.94.2
Take her: I die.Take her; I die.TNK V.iv.95.1