Speeches (Lines) for Chiron
in "Titus Andronicus"

Total: 30

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

1

I,1,149

Was ever Scythia half so barbarous?

2

II,1,577

Demetrius, thou dost over-ween in all;
And so in this, to bear me down with braves.
'Tis not the difference of a year or two
Makes me less gracious or thee more fortunate:
I am as able and as fit as thou
To serve, and to deserve my mistress' grace;
And that my sword upon thee shall approve,
And plead my passions for Lavinia's love.

3

II,1,592

Meanwhile, sir, with the little skill I have,
Full well shalt thou perceive how much I dare.

4

II,1,609

For that I am prepared and full resolved.
Foul-spoken coward, that thunder'st with thy tongue,
And with thy weapon nothing darest perform!

5

II,1,623

I care not, I, knew she and all the world:
I love Lavinia more than all the world.

6

II,1,632

Aaron, a thousand deaths
Would I propose to achieve her whom I love.

7

II,1,651

Ay, so the turn were served.

8

II,1,658

Faith, not me.

9

II,1,690

Thy counsel, lad, smells of no cowardice,

10

II,3,854

And this for me, struck home to show my strength.

11

II,3,866

An if she do, I would I were an eunuch.
Drag hence her husband to some secret hole,
And make his dead trunk pillow to our lust.

12

II,3,871

I warrant you, madam, we will make that sure.
Come, mistress, now perforce we will enjoy
That nice-preserved honesty of yours.

13

II,3,887

What, wouldst thou have me prove myself a bastard?

14

II,3,925

Nay, then I'll stop your mouth. Bring thou her husband:
This is the hole where Aaron bid us hide him.
[DEMETRIUS throws the body of BASSIANUS into the]
pit; then exeunt DEMETRIUS and CHIRON, dragging
off LAVINIA]

15

II,4,1065

Write down thy mind, bewray thy meaning so,
An if thy stumps will let thee play the scribe.

16

II,4,1068

Go home, call for sweet water, wash thy hands.

17

II,4,1071

An 'twere my case, I should go hang myself.

18

IV,2,1680

Demetrius, here's the son of Lucius;
He hath some message to deliver us.

19

IV,2,1706

O, 'tis a verse in Horace; I know it well:
I read it in the grammar long ago.

20

IV,2,1728

A charitable wish and full of love.

21

IV,2,1730

And that would she for twenty thousand more.

22

IV,2,1736

Belike, for joy the emperor hath a son.

23

IV,2,1764

Thou hast undone our mother.

24

IV,2,1769

It shall not live.

25

IV,2,1803

Rome will despise her for this foul escape.

26

IV,2,1805

I blush to think upon this ignomy.

27

IV,2,1862

Aaron, I see thou wilt not trust the air
With secrets.

28

V,2,2402

Show me a villain that hath done a rape,
And I am sent to be revenged on him.

29

V,2,2461

Tell us, old man, how shall we be employ'd?

30

V,2,2477

Villains, forbear! we are the empress' sons.

Return to the "Titus Andronicus" menu

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