Speeches (Lines) for Cymbeline
in "Cymbeline"

Total: 81

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

1

I,1,157

Thou basest thing, avoid! hence, from my sight!
If after this command thou fraught the court...

2

I,1,166

O disloyal thing,
That shouldst repair my youth, thou heap'st...

3

I,1,173

Past grace? obedience?

4

I,1,175

That mightst have had the sole son of my queen!

5

I,1,178

Thou took'st a beggar; wouldst have made my throne
A seat for baseness.

6

I,1,182

O thou vile one!

7

I,1,188

What, art thou mad?

8

I,1,192

Thou foolish thing!
[Re-enter QUEEN]...

9

I,1,201

Nay, let her languish
A drop of blood a day; and, being aged,...

10

II,3,1018

Attend you here the door of our stern daughter?
Will she not forth?

11

II,3,1021

The exile of her minion is too new;
She hath not yet forgot him: some more time...

12

II,3,1039

A worthy fellow,
Albeit he comes on angry purpose now;...

13

III,1,1411

Now say, what would Augustus Caesar with us?

14

III,1,1451

Son, let your mother end.

15

III,1,1458

You must know,
Till the injurious Romans did extort...

16

III,1,1468

Say, then, to Caesar,
Our ancestor was that Mulmutius which...

17

III,1,1485

Thou art welcome, Caius.
Thy Caesar knighted me; my youth I spent...

18

III,1,1503

I know your master's pleasure and he mine:
All the remain is 'Welcome!'

19

III,5,1944

Thus far; and so farewell.

20

III,5,1949

Our subjects, sir,
Will not endure his yoke; and for ourself...

21

III,5,1957

My lords, you are appointed for that office;
The due of honour in no point omit....

22

III,5,1965

Leave not the worthy Lucius, good my lords,
Till he have cross'd the Severn. Happiness!

23

III,5,1972

Lucius hath wrote already to the emperor
How it goes here. It fits us therefore ripely...

24

III,5,1980

Our expectation that it would be thus
Hath made us forward. But, my gentle queen,...

25

III,5,1997

Where is she, sir? How
Can her contempt be answer'd?

26

III,5,2009

Her doors lock'd?
Not seen of late? Grant, heavens, that which I fear...

27

IV,3,2825

Again; and bring me word how 'tis with her.
[Exit an Attendant]...

28

IV,3,2849

The time is troublesome.
[To PISANIO]...

29

IV,3,2857

Now for the counsel of my son and queen!
I am amazed with matter.

30

IV,3,2865

I thank you. Let's withdraw;
And meet the time as it seeks us. We fear not...

31

V,5,3365

Stand by my side, you whom the gods have made
Preservers of my throne. Woe is my heart...

32

V,5,3376

No tidings of him?

33

V,5,3379

To my grief, I am
The heir of his reward;...

34

V,5,3390

Bow your knees.
Arise my knights o' the battle: I create you...

35

V,5,3401

Who worse than a physician
Would this report become? But I consider,...

36

V,5,3411

Prithee, say.

37

V,5,3416

She alone knew this;
And, but she spoke it dying, I would not...

38

V,5,3424

O most delicate fiend!
Who is 't can read a woman? Is there more?

39

V,5,3439

Heard you all this, her women?

40

V,5,3441

Mine eyes
Were not in fault, for she was beautiful;...

41

V,5,3477

I have surely seen him:
His favour is familiar to me. Boy,...

42

V,5,3497

What wouldst thou, boy?
I love thee more and more: think more and more...

43

V,5,3504

Wherefore eyest him so?

44

V,5,3507

Ay, with all my heart,
And lend my best attention. What's thy name?

45

V,5,3510

Thou'rt my good youth, my page;
I'll be thy master: walk with me; speak freely.

46

V,5,3527

Come, stand thou by our side;
Make thy demand aloud....

47

V,5,3538

That diamond upon your finger, say
How came it yours?

48

V,5,3542

How! me?

49

V,5,3550

All that belongs to this.

50

V,5,3554

My daughter! what of her? Renew thy strength:
I had rather thou shouldst live while nature will...

51

V,5,3573

I stand on fire:
Come to the matter.

52

V,5,3586

Nay, nay, to the purpose.

53

V,5,3645

Does the world go round?

54

V,5,3648

If this be so, the gods do mean to strike me
To death with mortal joy.

55

V,5,3654

The tune of Imogen!

56

V,5,3659

New matter still?

57

V,5,3667

What's this, Comelius?

58

V,5,3688

How now, my flesh, my child!
What, makest thou me a dullard in this act?...

59

V,5,3695

My tears that fall
Prove holy water on thee! Imogen,...

60

V,5,3699

O, she was nought; and long of her it was
That we meet here so strangely: but her son...

61

V,5,3718

Marry, the gods forfend!
I would not thy good deeds should from my lips...

62

V,5,3723

He was a prince.

63

V,5,3730

I am sorry for thee:
By thine own tongue thou art condemn'd, and must...

64

V,5,3735

Bind the offender,
And take him from our presence.

65

V,5,3745

Why, old soldier,
Wilt thou undo the worth thou art unpaid for,...

66

V,5,3750

And thou shalt die for't.

67

V,5,3761

What of him? he is
A banish'd traitor.

68

V,5,3766

Take him hence:
The whole world shall not save him.

69

V,5,3772

Nursing of my sons!

70

V,5,3780

How! my issue!

71

V,5,3802

Thou weep'st, and speak'st.
The service that you three have done is more...

72

V,5,3815

Guiderius had
Upon his neck a mole, a sanguine star;...

73

V,5,3822

O, what, am I
A mother to the birth of three? Ne'er mother...

74

V,5,3834

Did you e'er meet?

75

V,5,3839

O rare instinct!
When shall I hear all through? This fierce...

76

V,5,3862

All o'erjoy'd,
Save these in bonds: let them be joyful too,...

77

V,5,3868

The forlorn soldier, that so nobly fought,
He would have well becomed this place, and graced...

78

V,5,3887

Nobly doom'd!
We'll learn our freeness of a son-in-law;...

79

V,5,3924

This hath some seeming.

80

V,5,3931

Well
My peace we will begin. And, Caius Lucius,...

81

V,5,3950

Laud we the gods;
And let our crooked smokes climb to their nostrils...

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