Speeches (Lines) for Thyreus
in "Antony and Cleopatra"

Total: 12

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

1

III,12,2237

Caesar, I go.

2

III,12,2241

Caesar, I shall.

3

III,13,2302

Hear it apart.

4

III,13,2304

So, haply, are they friends to Antony.

5

III,13,2309

So.
Thus then, thou most renown'd: Caesar entreats,
Not to consider in what case thou stand'st,
Further than he is Caesar.

6

III,13,2314

He knows that you embrace not Antony
As you did love, but as you fear'd him.

7

III,13,2317

The scars upon your honour, therefore, he
Does pity, as constrained blemishes,
Not as deserved.

8

III,13,2328

Shall I say to Caesar
What you require of him? for he partly begs
To be desired to give. It much would please him,
That of his fortunes you should make a staff
To lean upon: but it would warm his spirits,
To hear from me you had left Antony,
And put yourself under his shrowd,
The universal landlord.

9

III,13,2337

My name is Thyreus.

10

III,13,2344

'Tis your noblest course.
Wisdom and fortune combating together,
If that the former dare but what it can,
No chance may shake it. Give me grace to lay
My duty on your hand.

11

III,13,2356

One that but performs
The bidding of the fullest man, and worthiest
To have command obey'd.

12

III,13,2377

Mark Antony!

Return to the "Antony and Cleopatra" menu

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