Original textModern textKey line
SirSir,TNK I.i.220.2
Ile follow you at heeles; The Feasts solempnityI'll follow you at heels; the feast's solemnityTNK I.i.221
Shall want till your returne.Shall want till your return.TNK I.i.222.1
No further.No further.TNK I.iii.1.1
Though I knowThough I knowTNK I.iii.6.2
His Ocean needes not my poore drops, yet theyHis ocean needs not my poor drops, yet theyTNK I.iii.7
Must yeild their tribute there: My precious Maide,Must yield their tribute there. (To Emilia) My precious maid,TNK I.iii.8
Those best affections, that the heavens infuseThose best affections that the heavens infuseTNK I.iii.9
In their best temperd peices, keepe enthroandIn their best-tempered pieces keep enthronedTNK I.iii.10
In your deare heart.In your dear heart.TNK I.iii.11.1
Peace be to youPeace be to youTNK I.iii.24.2
As I pursue this war, which shall be thenAs I pursue this war, which shall be thenTNK I.iii.25
Beyond further requiring.Beyond further requiring.TNK I.iii.26.1
Vpon my soule, a proper man.Upon my soul, a proper man.TNK II.iv.16.1
How doe you like him Ladie?How do you like him, lady?TNK II.iv.17.1
Marke how his vertue, like a hidden SunMark how his virtue, like a hidden sun,TNK II.iv.23
Breakes through his baser garments.Breaks through his baser garments.TNK II.iv.24.1
All his words are worthy.All his words are worthy.TNK II.iv.29.2
Thankes Theseus.Thanks, Theseus.TNK II.iv.32.2
What ere you are y'ar mine, and I shall give youWhate'er you are you're mine, and I shall give youTNK II.iv.33
To a most noble service, to this Lady,To a most noble service, to this lady,TNK II.iv.34
This bright yong Virgin; pray observe her goodnesse;This bright young virgin; pray observe her goodness.TNK II.iv.35
You have honourd hir faire birth-day, with your vertues,You have honoured her fair birthday with your virtues,TNK II.iv.36
And as your due y'ar hirs: kisse her faire hand Sir.And as your due, you're hers; kiss her fair hand, sir.TNK II.iv.37
Ile see you furnish'd, and because you sayI'll see you furnished, and because you sayTNK II.iv.45
You are a horseman, I must needs intreat youYou are a horseman, I must needs entreat youTNK II.iv.46
This after noone to ride, but tis a rough one.This afternoon to ride; but 'tis a rough one.TNK II.iv.47
Some Countrey sport, upon my life Sir.Some country sport, upon my life, sir.TNK III.v.96.2
Produce.Produce!TNK III.v.135
And heer's something to paint your Pole withall.And here's something to paint your pole withal.TNK III.v.151
O heaven,O heaven,TNK III.vi.156.2
What more then man is this!What more than man is this!TNK III.vi.157.1
Nay then Ile in too:Nay, then I'll in too;TNK III.vi.201.2
By all our friendship Sir, by all our dangers,By all our friendship, sir, by all our dangers,TNK III.vi.202
By all you love most, warres; and this sweet Lady.By all you love most, wars and this sweet lady – TNK III.vi.203
To crowne all this; By your most noble souleTo crown all this; by your most noble soul,TNK III.vi.208
Which cannot want due mercie, I beg first.Which cannot want due mercy, I beg first – TNK III.vi.209
For mercy.For mercy.TNK III.vi.211.1
Vrge it home brave Lady.Urge it home, brave lady.TNK III.vi.233.2
These are men.These are men!TNK III.vi.265
Let it not fall agen Sir.Let it not fall again, sir.TNK III.vi.272.1
I a while.I awhile.TNK IV.ii.70.2
Yet a great deale shortYet a great deal short,TNK IV.ii.89.2
Me thinkes, of him that's first with Palamon.Methinks, of him that's first with Palamon.TNK IV.ii.90
I ghesse he is a Prince too,I guess he is a prince too, TNK IV.ii.91.2
And if it may be, greater; for his showAnd if it may be, greater; for his showTNK IV.ii.92
Has all the ornament of honour in't:Has all the ornament of honour in't.TNK IV.ii.93
Hee's somewhat bigger, then the Knight he spoke of,He's somewhat bigger than the knight he spoke of,TNK IV.ii.94
But of a face far sweeter; His complexionBut of a face far sweeter; his complexionTNK IV.ii.95
Is (as a ripe grape) ruddy: he has feltIs, as a ripe grape, ruddy; he has feltTNK IV.ii.96
Without doubt what he fights for, and so apterWithout doubt what he fights for, and so apterTNK IV.ii.97
To make this cause his owne: In's face appearesTo make this cause his own. In's face appearsTNK IV.ii.98
All the faire hopes of what he undertakes,All the fair hopes of what he undertakes,TNK IV.ii.99
And when he's angry, then a setled valourAnd when he's angry, then a settled valour,TNK IV.ii.100
(Not tainted with extreames) runs through his body,Not tainted with extremes, runs through his body,TNK IV.ii.101
And guides his arme to brave things: Feare he cannot,And guides his arm to brave things; fear he cannot,TNK IV.ii.102
He shewes no such soft temper, his head's yellow,He shows no such soft temper. His head's yellow,TNK IV.ii.103
Hard hayr'd, and curld, thicke twind like Ivy tops,Hard-haired and curled, thick-twined like ivy tods,TNK IV.ii.104
Not to undoe with thunder; In his faceNot to undo with thunder; in his faceTNK IV.ii.105
The liverie of the warlike Maide appeares,The livery of the warlike maid appears,TNK IV.ii.106
Pure red, and white, for yet no beard has blest him.Pure red and white, for yet no beard has blessed him;TNK IV.ii.107
And in his rowling eyes, sits victory,And in his rolling eyes sits victory,TNK IV.ii.108
As if she ever ment to corect his valour:As if she ever meant to court his valour.TNK IV.ii.109
His Nose stands high, a Character of honour.His nose stands high, a character of honour;TNK IV.ii.110
His red lips, after fights, are fit for Ladies.His red lips, after fights, are fit for ladies.TNK IV.ii.111
When he speakes, his tongueWhen he speaks, his tongueTNK IV.ii.112.2
Sounds like a Trumpet; All his lyneamentsSounds like a trumpet; all his lineamentsTNK IV.ii.113
Are as a man would wish 'em, strong, and cleane,Are as a man would wish 'em, strong and clean;TNK IV.ii.114
He weares a well-steeld Axe, the staffe of gold,He wears a well-steeled axe, the staff of gold;TNK IV.ii.115
His age some five and twenty.His age some five-and-twenty.TNK IV.ii.116.1
O, he that's freckle fac'd?O, he that's freckle-faced?TNK IV.ii.120.1
Yes they are well.Yes, they are well.TNK IV.ii.121.2
They are all the sonnes of honour.They are all the sons of honour.TNK IV.ii.141.2
Yes Sir.Yes, sir.TNK IV.ii.151.2
There shall want no bravery.There shall want no bravery.TNK IV.ii.154.2
Sir they enter.Sir, they enter.TNK V.i.7.2
Honour crowne the worthiest.Honour crown the worthiest!TNK V.i.17.2
Will you loose this sight?Will you lose this sight?TNK V.iii.1.2
Sir, my good LordSir, my good lord,TNK V.iii.10.2
Your Sister will no further.Your sister will no further.TNK V.iii.11.1
Hold hoa: It is a cursed hast you madeHold, ho! It is a cursed haste you madeTNK V.iv.41
If you have done so quickly: noble Palamon,If you have done so quickly. Noble Palamon,TNK V.iv.42
The gods will shew their glory in a life.The gods will show their glory in a lifeTNK V.iv.43
That thou art yet to leade.That thou art yet to lead.TNK V.iv.44.1
Arise great Sir, and give the tydings eareArise, great sir, and give the tidings earTNK V.iv.46
That are most early sweet, and bitter.That are most early sweet and bitter.TNK V.iv.47.1
List then: your CosenList then. Your cousin,TNK V.iv.48.2
Mounted upon a Steed that EmilyMounted upon a steed that EmilyTNK V.iv.49
Did first bestow on him, a blacke one, owingDid first bestow on him, a black one, owingTNK V.iv.50
Not a hayre worth of white, which some will sayNot a hair-worth of white, which some will sayTNK V.iv.51
Weakens his price, and many will not buyWeakens his price, and many will not buyTNK V.iv.52
His goodnesse with this note: Which superstitionHis goodness with this note – which superstitionTNK V.iv.53
Heere findes allowance: On this horse is ArciteHere finds allowance – on this horse is ArciteTNK V.iv.54
Trotting the stones of Athens, which the CalkinsTrotting the stones of Athens, which the calkinsTNK V.iv.55
Did rather tell, then trample; for the horseDid rather tell than trample, for the horseTNK V.iv.56
Would make his length a mile, if't pleas'd his RiderWould make his length a mile, if't pleased his riderTNK V.iv.57
To put pride in him: as he thus went countingTo put pride in him. As he thus went countingTNK V.iv.58
The flinty pavement, dancing as t'wer to'th MusickeThe flinty pavement, dancing as 'twere to th' musicTNK V.iv.59
His owne hoofes made; (for as they say from ironHis own hooves made – for, as they say, from ironTNK V.iv.60
Came Musickes origen) what envious Flint,Came music's origin – what envious flint,TNK V.iv.61
Cold as old Saturne, and like him possestCold as old Saturn and like him possessedTNK V.iv.62
With fire malevolent, darted a SparkeWith fire malevolent, darted a spark,TNK V.iv.63
Or what feirce sulphur else, to this end made,Or what fierce sulphur else, to this end made,TNK V.iv.64
I comment not; the hot horse, hot as fireI comment not; the hot horse, hot as fire,TNK V.iv.65
Tooke Toy at this, and fell to what disorderTook toy at this, and fell to what disorderTNK V.iv.66
His power could give his will, bounds, comes on end,His power could give his will – bounds, comes on end,TNK V.iv.67
Forgets schoole dooing, being therein traind,Forgets school-doing, being therein trainedTNK V.iv.68
And of kind mannadge, pig-like he whinesAnd of kind manage; pig-like he whinesTNK V.iv.69
At the sharpe Rowell, which he freats at ratherAt the sharp rowel, which he frets at ratherTNK V.iv.70
Then any jot obaies; seekes all foule meanesThan any jot obeys; seeks all foul meansTNK V.iv.71
Of boystrous and rough Iadrie, to dis-seateOf boisterous and rough jadery to dis-seatTNK V.iv.72
His Lord, that kept it bravely: when nought serv'd,His lord, that kept it bravely. When naught served,TNK V.iv.73
When neither Curb would cracke, girth breake nor diffring plungesWhen neither curb would crack, girth break, nor differing plungesTNK V.iv.74
Dis-roote his Rider whence he grew, but thatDisroot his rider whence he grew, but thatTNK V.iv.75
He kept him tweene his legges, on his hind hoofesHe kept him 'tween his legs, on his hind hoovesTNK V.iv.76
on end he standsOn end he stands,TNK V.iv.77
That Arcites leggs being higher then his headThat Arcite's legs, being higher than his head,TNK V.iv.78
Seem'd with strange art to hang: His victors wreathSeemed with strange art to hang; his victor's wreathTNK V.iv.79
Even then fell off his head: and presentlyEven then fell off his head; and presentlyTNK V.iv.80
Backeward the Iade comes ore, and his full poyzeBackward the jade comes o'er, and his full poiseTNK V.iv.81
Becomes the Riders loade: yet is he living,Becomes the rider's load. Yet is he living;TNK V.iv.82
But such a vessell tis, that floates but forBut such a vessel 'tis that floats but forTNK V.iv.83
The surge that next approaches: he much desiresThe surge that next approaches. He much desiresTNK V.iv.84
To have some speech with you: Loe he appeares.To have some speech with you. Lo, he appears.TNK V.iv.85