Speeches (Lines) for Second Lord
in "All's Well That Ends Well"

Total: 57

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

1

I,2,253

It well may serve
A nursery to our gentry, who are sick...

2

I,2,310

You are loved, sir:
They that least lend it you shall lack you first.

3

II,1,611

Health, at your bidding, serve your majesty!

4

II,1,621

O, 'tis brave wars!

5

II,1,632

I am your accessary; and so, farewell.

6

II,1,635

Sweet Monsieur Parolles!

7

II,3,982

No better, if you please.

8

III,1,1379

Good my lord,
The reasons of our state I cannot yield,...

9

III,6,1729

Nay, good my lord, put him to't; let him have his
way.

10

III,6,1733

On my life, my lord, a bubble.

11

III,6,1735

Believe it, my lord, in mine own direct knowledge,
without any malice, but to speak of him as my...

12

III,6,1747

I, with a troop of Florentines, will suddenly
surprise him; such I will have, whom I am sure he...

13

III,6,1767

[Aside to BERTRAM] O, for the love of laughter,
hinder not the honour of his design: let him fetch...

14

III,6,1811

No more than a fish loves water. Is not this a
strange fellow, my lord, that so confidently seems...

15

III,6,1822

None in the world; but return with an invention and
clap upon you two or three probable lies: but we...

16

III,6,1831

I must go look my twigs: he shall be caught.

17

III,6,1833

As't please your lordship: I'll leave you.

18

IV,1,1904

He can come no other way but by this hedge-corner.
When you sally upon him, speak what terrible...

19

IV,1,1911

Art not acquainted with him? knows he not thy voice?

20

IV,1,1913

But what linsey-woolsey hast thou to speak to us again?

21

IV,1,1915

He must think us some band of strangers i' the
adversary's entertainment. Now he hath a smack of...

22

IV,1,1934

This is the first truth that e'er thine own tongue
was guilty of.

23

IV,1,1946

Is it possible he should know what he is, and be
that he is?

24

IV,1,1950

We cannot afford you so.

25

IV,1,1953

'Twould not do.

26

IV,1,1955

Hardly serve.

27

IV,1,1957

How deep?

28

IV,1,1959

Three great oaths would scarce make that be believed.

29

IV,1,1962

You shall hear one anon.

30

IV,1,1965

Throca movousus, cargo, cargo, cargo.

31

IV,1,1980

Oscorbidulchos volivorco.

32

IV,1,1994

Go, tell the Count Rousillon, and my brother,
We have caught the woodcock, and will keep him muffled...

33

IV,1,1998

A' will betray us all unto ourselves:
Inform on that.

34

IV,1,2001

Till then I'll keep him dark and safely lock'd.

35

IV,3,2094

I have delivered it an hour since: there is
something in't that stings his nature; for on the...

36

IV,3,2099

Especially he hath incurred the everlasting
displeasure of the king, who had even tuned his...

37

IV,3,2105

He hath perverted a young gentlewoman here in
Florence, of a most chaste renown; and this night he...

38

IV,3,2112

Merely our own traitors. And as in the common course
of all treasons, we still see them reveal...

39

IV,3,2120

Not till after midnight; for he is dieted to his hour.

40

IV,3,2125

We will not meddle with him till he come; for his
presence must be the whip of the other.

41

IV,3,2128

I hear there is an overture of peace.

42

IV,3,2130

What will Count Rousillon do then? will he travel
higher, or return again into France?

43

IV,3,2134

Let it be forbid, sir; so should I be a great deal
of his act.

44

IV,3,2143

How is this justified?

45

IV,3,2149

Hath the count all this intelligence?

46

IV,3,2152

I am heartily sorry that he'll be glad of this.

47

IV,3,2154

And how mightily some other times we drown our gain
in tears! The great dignity that his valour hath...

48

IV,3,2168

They shall be no more than needful there, if they
were more than they can commend.

49

IV,3,2182

If the business be of any difficulty, and this
morning your departure hence, it requires haste of...

50

IV,3,2190

Bring him forth: has sat i' the stocks all night,
poor gallant knave.

51

IV,3,2194

I have told your lordship already, the stocks carry
him. But to answer you as you would be understood;...

52

IV,3,2202

His confession is taken, and it shall be read to his
face: if your lordship be in't, as I believe you...

53

IV,3,2232

I will never trust a man again for keeping his sword
clean. nor believe he can have every thing in him...

54

IV,3,2318

This is your devoted friend, sir, the manifold
linguist and the armipotent soldier.

55

IV,3,2365

Why does be ask him of me?

56

IV,3,2393

God bless you, Captain Parolles.

57

IV,3,2395

Captain, what greeting will you to my Lord Lafeu?
I am for France.

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