Speeches (Lines) for Boult
in "Pericles"

Total: 38

---
# Act, Scene, Line
(Click to see in context)
Speech text

1

IV,2,1669

Sir?

2

IV,2,1681

Ay, to eleven; and brought them down again. But
shall I search the market?

3

IV,2,1688

Ay, she quickly pooped him; she made him roast-meat
for worms. But I'll go search the market.

4

IV,2,1706

[To MARINA] Come your ways. My masters, you say
she's a virgin?

5

IV,2,1709

Master, I have gone through for this piece, you see:
if you like her, so; if not, I have lost my earnest.

6

IV,2,1712

She has a good face, speaks well, and has excellent
good clothes: there's no further necessity of...

7

IV,2,1716

I cannot be bated one doit of a thousand pieces.

8

IV,2,1728

Performance shall follow.

9

IV,2,1759

I have cried her almost to the number of her hairs;
I have drawn her picture with my voice.

10

IV,2,1763

'Faith, they listened to me as they would have
hearkened to their father's testament. There was a...

11

IV,2,1768

To-night, to-night. But, mistress, do you know the
French knight that cowers i' the hams?

12

IV,2,1771

Ay, he: he offered to cut a caper at the
proclamation; but he made a groan at it, and swore...

13

IV,2,1778

Well, if we had of every nation a traveller, we
should lodge them with this sign.

14

IV,2,1788

O, take her home, mistress, take her home: these
blushes of hers must be quenched with some present practise.

15

IV,2,1793

'Faith, some do, and some do not. But, mistress, if
I have bargained for the joint,—

16

IV,2,1796

I may so.

17

IV,2,1799

Ay, by my faith, they shall not be changed yet.

18

IV,2,1805

I warrant you, mistress, thunder shall not so awake
the beds of eels as my giving out her beauty stir up...

19

IV,6,1957

'Faith, I must ravish her, or she'll disfurnish us
of all our cavaliers, and make our swearers priests.

20

IV,6,1962

We should have both lord and lown, if the peevish
baggage would but give way to customers.

21

IV,6,1967

I am glad to see your honour in good health.

22

IV,6,1977

For flesh and blood, sir, white and red, you shall
see a rose; and she were a rose indeed, if she had but—

23

IV,6,1980

O, sir, I can be modest.

24

IV,6,2060

I beseech your honour, one piece for me.

25

IV,6,2065

How's this? We must take another course with you.
If your peevish chastity, which is not worth a...

26

IV,6,2071

I must have your maidenhead taken off, or the common
hangman shall execute it. Come your ways. We'll...

27

IV,6,2076

Worse and worse, mistress; she has here spoken holy
words to the Lord Lysimachus.

28

IV,6,2079

She makes our profession as it were to stink afore
the face of the gods.

29

IV,6,2082

The nobleman would have dealt with her like a
nobleman, and she sent him away as cold as a...

30

IV,6,2087

An if she were a thornier piece of ground than she
is, she shall be ploughed.

31

IV,6,2095

Come, mistress; come your ways with me.

32

IV,6,2097

To take from you the jewel you hold so dear.

33

IV,6,2099

Come now, your one thing.

34

IV,6,2101

Why, I could wish him to be my master, or rather, my mistress.

35

IV,6,2111

What would you have me do? go to the wars, would
you? where a man may serve seven years for the loss...

36

IV,6,2129

But can you teach all this you speak of?

37

IV,6,2133

Well, I will see what I can do for thee: if I can
place thee, I will.

38

IV,6,2136

'Faith, my acquaintance lies little amongst them.
But since my master and mistress have bought you,...

Return to the "Pericles" menu

Plays + Sonnets + Poems + Concordance + Character Search + Advanced Search + About OSS