Original textModern textKey line
I may depart with little, while I live, some thingI may depart with little while I live; somethingTNK II.i.1
I / May cast to you, not much: Alas the Prison I / Keepe,I may cast to you, not much. Alas, the prison I keep,TNK II.i.2
though it be for great ones, yet they seldome / Come;though it be for great ones, yet they seldom come;TNK II.i.3
Before one Salmon, you shall take a number / Of Minnowes:before one salmon, you shall take a number of minnows.TNK II.i.4
I am given out to be better lyn'd / Then it can appeare, toI am given out to be better lined than it can appear toTNK II.i.5
me report is a true / Speaker: I would I were really, thatme report is a true speaker. I would I were really thatTNK II.i.6
I am / Deliverd to be: Marry, what I have (be it whatI am delivered to be. Marry, what I have, be it whatTNK II.i.7
it will) I will assure upon my daughter at / The day of myit will, I will assure upon my daughter at the day of myTNK II.i.8
death.death.TNK II.i.9
Wel, we will talke more of this, when the solemnityWell, we will talk more of this when the solemnityTNK II.i.12
Is past; But have you a full promise of her? Whenis past. But have you a full promise of her? WhenTNK II.i.13
that shall be seene, I tender my consent.that shall be seen, I tender my consent.TNK II.i.14
Your Friend and I have chanced to name / YouYour friend and I have chanced to name youTNK II.i.16
here, upon the old busines: But no more of that. / Now,here, upon the old business; but no more of that now.TNK II.i.17
so soone as the Court hurry is over, we will / Have an endSo soon as the court hurry is over we will have an endTNK II.i.18
of it: I'th meane time looke tenderly / To the two Prisoners.of it. I'th' meantime look tenderly to the two prisoners;TNK II.i.19
I can tell you they are princes.I can tell you they are princes.TNK II.i.20
They are fam'd to be a paire of absolute men.They are famed to be a pair of absolute men.TNK II.i.26
I heard them reported in the Battaile, to be theI heard them reported in the battle to be theTNK II.i.29
only doers.only doers.TNK II.i.30
Doe they so?Do they so?TNK II.i.36
The Duke himselfe came privately in the night,The Duke himself came privately in the night,TNK II.i.46
And so did they, what the reason of it is, I / Know not:and so did they; what the reason of it is I know not.TNK II.i.47
Looke yonder they are; that's Arcite lookes out.Look, yonder they are; that's Arcite looks out.TNK II.i.48
Goe too, leave your pointing; they would notGo to, leave your pointing. They would notTNK II.i.51
Make us their object; out of their sight.make us their object. Out of their sight!TNK II.i.52
By your leave Gentlemen.By your leave, gentlemen.TNK II.i.276.1
Lord Arcite, you must presently to'th Duke;Lord Arcite, you must presently to th' Duke.TNK II.i.277
The cause I know not yet.The cause I know not yet.TNK II.i.278.1
Prince Palamon, I must awhile bereave youPrince Palamon, I must awhile bereave youTNK II.i.279
Of your faire Cosens Company.Of your fair cousin's company.TNK II.i.280.1
Banishd: Prince PirithousBanished. Prince PirithousTNK II.i.300.2
Obtained his liberty; but never moreObtained his liberty; but never more,TNK II.i.301
Vpon his oth and life must he set footeUpon his oath and life, must he set footTNK II.i.302
Vpon this Kingdome.Upon this kingdom.TNK II.i.303.1
My Lord for youMy lord, for youTNK II.i.315.2
I have this charge too.I have this charge too – TNK II.i.316.1
No, but from this place to remoove your Lordship,No, but from this place to remove your lordship;TNK II.i.317
The windowes are too open.The windows are too open.TNK II.i.318.1
And hang for't afterward.And hang for't afterward?TNK II.i.320.1
Why my Lord?Why, my lord?TNK II.i.321.2
Indeede yon must my Lord.Indeed you must, my lord.TNK II.i.324.1
Noe.No.TNK II.i.325.1
I must constraine you then: and for you are dangerousI must constrain you then; and for you are dangerous,TNK II.i.326
Ile clap more yrons on you.I'll clap more irons on you.TNK II.i.327.1
There is no remedy.There is no remedy.TNK II.i.330.1
Heare you no more, was nothing saide of meHeard you no more? Was nothing said of meTNK IV.i.1
Concerning the escape of Palamon?Concerning the escape of Palamon?TNK IV.i.2
Good Sir remember.Good sir, remember.TNK IV.i.3.1
Pray heaven it hold so.Pray heaven it hold so!TNK IV.i.16.2
They are welcome,They are welcome.TNK IV.i.18.2
Ye are a good manYe are a good manTNK IV.i.24.2
And ever bring good newes.And ever bring good news.TNK IV.i.25.1
I hope they are good.I hope they are good.TNK IV.i.30.2
Why doe you aske?Why do you ask?TNK IV.i.32.2
This morning.This morning.TNK IV.i.34.1
I doe not thinke she was very well, for nowI do not think she was very well, for nowTNK IV.i.36
You make me minde her, but this very dayYou make me mind her, but this very dayTNK IV.i.37
I ask'd her questions, and she answered meI asked her questions, and she answered meTNK IV.i.38
So farre from what she was, so childishly.So far from what she was, so childishly,TNK IV.i.39
So sillily, as if she were a foole,So sillily, as if she were a fool,TNK IV.i.40
An Inocent, and I was very angry.An innocent, and I was very angry.TNK IV.i.41
But what of her Sir?But what of her, sir?TNK IV.i.42.1
Well Sir.Well, sir?TNK IV.i.45.1
I halfe suspectedI half suspectedTNK IV.i.47.2
What you told me: the gods comfort her:What you have told me; the gods comfort her!TNK IV.i.48
Either this was her love to Palamon,Either this was her love to Palamon,TNK IV.i.49
Or feare of my miscarrying on his scape,Or fear of my miscarrying on his 'scape,TNK IV.i.50
Or both.Or both.TNK IV.i.51.1
But why all this haste Sir?But why all this haste, sir?TNK IV.i.51.3
Pray goe on Sir?Pray go on, sir.TNK IV.i.65.2
Tis true,'Tis true.TNK IV.i.115.2
Yes wench we know him.Yes, wench, we know him.TNK IV.i.117.2
Tis, Love.'Tis, love.TNK IV.i.118.2
She's lostShe's lostTNK IV.i.138.2
Past all cure.Past all cure.TNK IV.i.139.1
Yes.Yes.TNK IV.i.142.1
Heere.Here.TNK IV.i.142.3
Owgh, owgh, owgh,O, O, O!TNK IV.i.146
Vp to the top Boy.Up to the top, boy.TNK IV.i.149.2
She is continually in a harmelesse distemper,She is continually in a harmless distemper,TNK IV.iii.3
sleepes / Little, altogether without appetite, save oftensleeps little, altogether without appetite save oftenTNK IV.iii.4
drinking, / Dreaming of another world, and a better; anddrinking; dreaming of another world, and a better; andTNK IV.iii.5
what / Broken peece of matter so'ere she's about, the namewhat broken piece of matter soe'er she's about, the nameTNK IV.iii.6
Palamon lardes it, that she farces ev'ry busines / Withall,Palamon lards it, that she farces every business withal,TNK IV.iii.7
fyts it to every question;fits it to every question.TNK IV.iii.8
Looke where / Shee comes, you shall perceive herLook where she comes; you shall perceive herTNK IV.iii.9
behaviour.behaviour.TNK IV.iii.10
Ev'n thus all day long.E'en thus all day long.TNK IV.iii.18
What thinke you of her Sir?What think you of her, sir?TNK IV.iii.57
Alas, what then?Alas, what then?TNK IV.iii.60
I was once Sir, in great hope, she had fixd herI was once, sir, in great hope she had fixed herTNK IV.iii.63
Liking on this gentleman my friend.liking on this gentleman my friend.TNK IV.iii.64
Hoa there Doctor.Ho there, doctor!TNK V.ii.17.2
But first by your leaveBut first, by your leave,TNK V.ii.18.2
I'th way of honestie.I'th' way of honesty.TNK V.ii.19.1
Thanke yee Doctor.Thank ye, doctor.TNK V.ii.22.2
I will, and tell her / Her Palamon staies for her:I will, and tell her her Palamon stays for her.TNK V.ii.24
But Doctor, / Me thinkes you are i'th wrong still.But, doctor, methinks you are i'th' wrong still.TNK V.ii.25.1
Come, your Love Palamon staies for you childe,Come, your love Palamon stays for you, child,TNK V.ii.39
And has done this long houre, to visite you.And has done this long hour, to visit you.TNK V.ii.40
Yes.Yes.TNK V.ii.43.2
He's a very faire one.He's a very fair one.TNK V.ii.44.2
No.No.TNK V.ii.45.2
That's fine indeede.That's fine indeed.TNK V.ii.48.2
Having these vertuesHaving these virtues,TNK V.ii.53.2
I thinke he might be broght to play at Tennis.I think he might be brought to play at tennis.TNK V.ii.54
Can he write and reade too.Can he write and read too?TNK V.ii.55.2
Very well.Very well.TNK V.ii.59.2
What dowry has she?What dowry has she?TNK V.ii.62.1
Make curtsie, here your love comes.Make curtsy, here your love comes.TNK V.ii.67.1
Yes.Yes.TNK V.ii.91.3
Are they i'th Field?Are they i'th' field?TNK V.ii.98.2
Ile away straightI'll away straight.TNK V.ii.99.2
I must ev'n leave you here.I must e'en leave you here.TNK V.ii.100.1
How did you like her?How did you like her?TNK V.ii.101.2
Sir she's well restor'd,Sir, she's well restored,TNK V.iv.27.2
And to be marryed shortly.And to be married shortly.TNK V.iv.28.1
The gods requight you all, / And make her thankefull.The gods requite you all, and make her thankful.TNK V.iv.36