Original textModern textKey line
Stand up.Stand up.TNK I.i.35.2
Poore Lady, say no more:Poor lady, say no more;TNK I.i.101.2
I had as leife trace this good action with youI had as lief trace this good action with youTNK I.i.102
As that whereto I am going, and never yetAs that whereto I am going, and never yetTNK I.i.103
Went I so willing, way. My Lord is takenWent I so willing way. My lord is takenTNK I.i.104
Hart deepe with your distresse: Let him consider:Heart-deep with your distress; let him consider.TNK I.i.105
Ile speake anon.I'll speak anon.TNK I.i.106.1
Though much unlikeThough much unlikeTNK I.i.186.2
You should be so transported, as much sorryYou should be so transported, as much sorryTNK I.i.187
I should be such a Suitour; yet I thinkeI should be such a suitor; yet I thinkTNK I.i.188
Did I not by th'abstayning of my joyDid I not by th' abstaining of my joy,TNK I.i.189
Which breeds a deeper longing, cure their surfeitWhich breeds a deeper longing, cure their surfeitTNK I.i.190
That craves a present medcine, I should pluckeThat craves a present medicine, I should pluckTNK I.i.191
All Ladies scandall on me. Therefore SirAll ladies' scandal on me. Therefore, sir,TNK I.i.192
As I shall here make tryall of my prayres,As I shall here make trial of my prayers,TNK I.i.193
Either presuming them to have some force,Either presuming them to have some forceTNK I.i.194
Or sentencing for ay their vigour dombe,Or sentencing for aye their vigour dumb,TNK I.i.195
Prorogue this busines, we are going about, and hangProrogue this business we are going about, and hangTNK I.i.196
Your Sheild afore your Heart, about that neckeYour shield afore your heart, about that neckTNK I.i.197
Which is my ffee, and which I freely lendWhich is my fee, and which I freely lendTNK I.i.198
To doe these poore Queenes service.To do these poor queens service.TNK I.i.199.1
Sir farewell; repeat my wishesSir, farewell. Repeat my wishesTNK I.iii.1.2
To our great Lord, of whose succes I dare notTo our great lord, of whose success I dare notTNK I.iii.2
Make any timerous question, yet I wish himMake any timorous question; yet I wish him TNK I.iii.3
Exces, and overflow of power, and't might beExcess and overflow of power, an't might be,TNK I.iii.4
To dure ill-dealing fortune; speede to him,To dure ill-dealing fortune. Speed to him;TNK I.iii.5
Store never hurtes good Gouernours.Store never hurts good governors.TNK I.iii.6.1
In's bosome:In's bosom.TNK I.iii.17.2
We have bin Soldiers, and wee cannot weepeWe have been soldiers, and we cannot weepTNK I.iii.18
When our Friends don their helmes, or put to sea,When our friends don their helms, or put to sea,TNK I.iii.19
Or tell of Babes broachd on the Launce, or womenOr tell of babes broached on the lance, or womenTNK I.iii.20
That have sod their Infants in (and after eate them)That have sod their infants in – and after ate them – TNK I.iii.21
The brine, they wept at killing 'em; Then ifThe brine they wept at killing 'em; then ifTNK I.iii.22
You stay to see of us such Spincsters, weYou stay to see of us such spinsters, weTNK I.iii.23
Should hold you here for ever.Should hold you here for ever.TNK I.iii.24.1
With much labour:With much labour;TNK I.iii.34.2
And I did love him fort, they two have CabindAnd I did love him for't. They two have cabinedTNK I.iii.35
In many as dangerous, as poore a Corner,In many as dangerous as poor a corner,TNK I.iii.36
Perill and want contending, they have skiftPeril and want contending; they have skiffedTNK I.iii.37
Torrents whose roring tyranny and powerTorrents whose roaring tyranny and powerTNK I.iii.38
I'th least of these was dreadfull, and they haveI'th' least of these was dreadful; and they haveTNK I.iii.39
Fought out together, where Deaths-selfe was lodgd,Fought out together where death's self was lodged;TNK I.iii.40
Yet fate hath brought them off: Their knot of loveYet fate hath brought them off. Their knot of love,TNK I.iii.41
Tide, weau'd, intangled, with so true, so long,Tied, weaved, entangled, with so true, so long,TNK I.iii.42
And with a finger of so deepe a cunningAnd with a finger of so deep a cunning,TNK I.iii.43
May be out worne, never undone. I thinkeMay be outworn, never undone. I thinkTNK I.iii.44
Theseus cannot be umpire to himselfeTheseus cannot be umpire to himself,TNK I.iii.45
Cleaving his conscience into twaine, and doingCleaving his conscience into twain and doingTNK I.iii.46
Each side like Iustice, which he loves best.Each side like justice, which he loves best.TNK I.iii.47.1
Twas Flauia.'Twas Flavina.TNK I.iii.54.2
Y'are ont of breathYou're out of breath,TNK I.iii.82.2
And this high speeded-pace, is but to sayAnd this high-speeded pace is but to sayTNK I.iii.83
That you shall never (like the Maide Flavina)That you shall never – like the maid Flavina – TNK I.iii.84
Love any that's calld Man.Love any that's called man.TNK I.iii.85.1
Now alacke weake Sister,Now alack, weak sister,TNK I.iii.86
I must no more beleeve thee in this pointI must no more believe thee in this point,TNK I.iii.87
(Though, in't I know thou dost beleeve thy selfe,)Though in't I know thou dost believe thyself,TNK I.iii.88
Then I will trust a sickely appetite,Than I will trust a sickly appetiteTNK I.iii.89
That loathes even as it longs; but sure my SisterThat loathes even as it longs. But sure, my sister,TNK I.iii.90
If I were ripe for your perswasion, youIf I were ripe for your persuasion, youTNK I.iii.91
Have saide enough to shake me from the ArmeHave said enough to shake me from the armTNK I.iii.92
Of the all noble Theseus, for whose fortunes,Of the all-noble Theseus, for whose fortunesTNK I.iii.93
I will now in, and kneele with great assurance,I will now in and kneel, with great assuranceTNK I.iii.94
That we, more then his Pirothous, possesseThat we, more than his Pirithous, possessTNK I.iii.95
The high throne in his heart.The high throne in his heart.TNK I.iii.96.1
I admire him,I admire him;TNK II.iv.17.2
I have not seene so yong a man, so nobleI have not seen so young a man so noble – TNK II.iv.18
(If he say true,) of his sort.If he say true – of his sort.TNK II.iv.19.1
But his BodyBut his bodyTNK II.iv.21.2
And firie minde, illustrate a brave Father.And fiery mind illustrate a brave father.TNK II.iv.22
Hee's well got sure.He's well got, sure.TNK II.iv.24.2
Never so pleasd Sir.Never so pleased, sir.TNK III.v.148.1
Alas the pitty, now or never SisterAlas the pity! Now or never, sister,TNK III.vi.185
Speake not to be denide; That face of yoursSpeak not to be denied; that face of yoursTNK III.vi.186
Will beare the curses else of after agesWill bear the curses else of after agesTNK III.vi.187
For these lost Cosens.For these lost cousins.TNK III.vi.188.1
Sir by our tye of Marriage.Sir, by our tie of marriage – TNK III.vi.195.2
By that faith,By that faith,TNK III.vi.196.2
That faire hand, and that honest heart you gave me.That fair hand, and that honest heart you gave me – TNK III.vi.197
By valour,By valour,TNK III.vi.199.2
By all the chaste nights I have ever pleasd you.By all the chaste nights I have ever pleased you – TNK III.vi.200
By your owne eyes: By strengthBy your own eyes; by strengthTNK III.vi.205.2
In which you swore I went beyond all women,In which you swore I went beyond all women,TNK III.vi.206
Almost all men, and yet I yeelded Theseus.Almost all men, and yet I yielded, Theseus – TNK III.vi.207
Next heare my prayers.Next hear my prayers – TNK III.vi.210.1
Mercy.Mercy.TNK III.vi.211.2
What will become of 'em?What will become of 'em?TNK III.vi.288.1
I wish it,I wish it;TNK IV.ii.143.2
But not the cause my Lord; They would showBut not the cause, my lord. They would showTNK IV.ii.144
Bravely about the Titles of two Kingdomes;Bravely about the titles of two kingdoms;TNK IV.ii.145
Tis pitty Love should be so tyrannous:'Tis pity love should be so tyrannous.TNK IV.ii.146
O my soft harted Sister, what thinke you?O my soft-hearted sister, what think you?TNK IV.ii.147
Weepe not, till they weepe blood; Wench it must be.Weep not till they weep blood, wench; it must be.TNK IV.ii.148
You must goe.You must go.TNK V.iii.28.2
Farewell Sister,Farewell, sister;TNK V.iii.36.2
I am like to know your husband fore your selfeI am like to know your husband 'fore yourselfTNK V.iii.37
By some small start of time, he whom the godsBy some small start of time. He whom the godsTNK V.iii.38
Doe of the two know best, I pray them heDo of the two know best, I pray them heTNK V.iii.39
Be made your Lot.Be made your lot. TNK V.iii.40
Infinite pittyInfinite pityTNK V.iii.144.2
That fowre such eies should be so fixd on oneThat four such eyes should be so fixed on oneTNK V.iii.145
That two must needes be blinde fort.That two must needs be blind for't.TNK V.iii.146.1