Speeches (Lines) for Emilia
in "Othello"

Total: 103

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

1

II,1,895

You have little cause to say so.

2

II,1,903

You shall not write my praise.

3

II,1,924

How if fair and foolish?

4

III,1,1597

Good morrow, good Lieutenant: I am sorry
For your displeasure; but all will sure be well....

5

III,1,1611

Pray you, come in;
I will bestow you where you shall have time...

6

III,3,1628

Good madam, do: I warrant it grieves my husband,
As if the case were his.

7

III,3,1656

Madam, here comes my lord.

8

III,3,1957

I am glad I have found this napkin:
This was her first remembrance from the Moor:...

9

III,3,1969

Do not you chide; I have a thing for you.

10

III,3,1971

Ha!

11

III,3,1973

O, is that all? What will you give me now
For the same handkerchief?

12

III,3,1976

What handkerchief?
Why, that the Moor first gave to Desdemona;...

13

III,3,1980

No, 'faith; she let it drop by negligence.
And, to the advantage, I, being here, took't up....

14

III,3,1984

What will you do with 't, that you have been
so earnest...

15

III,3,1988

If it be not for some purpose of import,
Give't me again: poor lady, she'll run mad...

16

III,4,2194

I know not, madam.

17

III,4,2200

Is he not jealous?

18

III,4,2203

Look, where he comes.

19

III,4,2289

Is not this man jealous?

20

III,4,2293

'Tis not a year or two shows us a man:
They are all but stomachs, and we all but food;...

21

III,4,2325

He went hence but now,
And certainly in strange unquietness.

22

III,4,2350

Pray heaven it be state-matters, as you think,
And no conception nor no jealous toy...

23

III,4,2354

But jealous souls will not be answer'd so;
They are not ever jealous for the cause,...

24

III,4,2359

Lady, amen.

25

IV,2,2738

Nor ever heard, nor ever did suspect.

26

IV,2,2740

But then I saw no harm, and then I heard
Each syllable that breath made up between them.

27

IV,2,2743

Never, my lord.

28

IV,2,2745

Never.

29

IV,2,2747

Never, my lord.

30

IV,2,2749

I durst, my lord, to wager she is honest,
Lay down my soul at stake: if you think other,...

31

IV,2,2853

Alas, what does this gentleman conceive?
How do you, madam? how do you, my good lady?

32

IV,2,2856

Good madam, what's the matter with my lord?

33

IV,2,2858

Why, with my lord, madam.

34

IV,2,2860

He that is yours, sweet lady.

35

IV,2,2866

Here's a change indeed!

36

IV,2,2879

Alas, Iago, my lord hath so bewhored her.
Thrown such despite and heavy terms upon her,...

37

IV,2,2885

He call'd her whore: a beggar in his drink
Could not have laid such terms upon his callat.

38

IV,2,2890

Hath she forsook so many noble matches,
Her father and her country and her friends,...

39

IV,2,2897

I will be hang'd, if some eternal villain,
Some busy and insinuating rogue,...

40

IV,2,2903

A halter pardon him! and hell gnaw his bones!
Why should he call her whore? who keeps her company?...

41

IV,2,2913

O, fie upon them! Some such squire he was
That turn'd your wit the seamy side without,...

42

IV,3,3030

How goes it now? he looks gentler than he did.

43

IV,3,3034

Dismiss me!

44

IV,3,3038

I would you had never seen him!

45

IV,3,3042

I have laid those sheets you bade me on the bed.

46

IV,3,3046

Come, come you talk.

47

IV,3,3055

Shall I go fetch your night-gown?

48

IV,3,3058

A very handsome man.

49

IV,3,3060

I know a lady in Venice would have walked barefoot
to Palestine for a touch of his nether lip.

50

IV,3,3077

It's the wind.

51

IV,3,3084

'Tis neither here nor there.

52

IV,3,3089

There be some such, no question.

53

IV,3,3091

Why, would not you?

54

IV,3,3093

Nor I neither by this heavenly light;
I might do't as well i' the dark.

55

IV,3,3096

The world's a huge thing: it is a great price.
For a small vice.

56

IV,3,3099

In troth, I think I should; and undo't when I had
done. Marry, I would not do such a thing for a...

57

IV,3,3108

Why the wrong is but a wrong i' the world: and
having the world for your labour, tis a wrong in your...

58

IV,3,3112

Yes, a dozen; and as many to the vantage as would
store the world they played for....

59

V,1,3276

'Las, what's the matter? what's the matter, husband?

60

V,1,3280

Alas, good gentleman! alas, good Cassio!

61

V,1,3287

Fie, fie upon thee, strumpet!

62

V,1,3290

As I! foh! fie upon thee!

63

V,2,3405

[Within] My lord, my lord! what, ho! my lord, my lord!

64

V,2,3409

[Within] What, ho! my lord, my lord!

65

V,2,3411

[Within] O, good my lord, I would speak a word with you!

66

V,2,3423

[Within] I do beseech you
That I may speak with you, O, good my lord!

67

V,2,3431

O, my good lord, yonder's foul murders done!

68

V,2,3433

But now, my lord.

69

V,2,3437

Cassio, my lord, hath kill'd a young Venetian
Call'd Roderigo.

70

V,2,3441

No, Cassio is not kill'd.

71

V,2,3445

Alas, what cry is that?

72

V,2,3447

Out, and alas! that was my lady's voice.
Help! help, ho! help! O lady, speak again!...

73

V,2,3451

O, who hath done this deed?

74

V,2,3456

Alas, who knows?

75

V,2,3458

She said so: I must needs report the truth.

76

V,2,3461

O, the more angel she,
And you the blacker devil!

77

V,2,3464

Thou dost belie her, and thou art a devil.

78

V,2,3466

Thou art rash as fire, to say
That she was false: O, she was heavenly true!

79

V,2,3472

My husband!

80

V,2,3474

That she was false to wedlock?

81

V,2,3479

My husband!

82

V,2,3483

My husband!

83

V,2,3485

O mistress, villany hath made mocks with love,
My husband say that she was false!

84

V,2,3490

If he say so, may his pernicious soul
Rot half a grain a day! he lies to the heart:...

85

V,2,3494

Do thy worst:
This deed of thine is no more worthy heaven...

86

V,2,3498

Thou hast not half that power to do me harm
As I have to be hurt. O gull! O dolt!...

87

V,2,3506

O, are you come, Iago? you have done well,
That men must lay their murders on your neck.

88

V,2,3509

Disprove this villain, if thou be'st a man:
He says thou told'st him that his wife was false:...

89

V,2,3515

But did you ever tell him she was false?

90

V,2,3517

You told a lie, an odious, damned lie;
Upon my soul, a lie, a wicked lie....

91

V,2,3521

I will not charm my tongue; I am bound to speak:
My mistress here lies murder'd in her bed,—

92

V,2,3524

And your reports have set the murder on.

93

V,2,3528

Villany, villany, villany!
I think upon't, I think: I smell't: O villany!—...

94

V,2,3533

Good gentlemen, let me have leave to speak:
'Tis proper I obey him, but not now....

95

V,2,3538

Nay, lay thee down and roar;
For thou hast kill'd the sweetest innocent...

96

V,2,3559

O heaven! O heavenly powers!

97

V,2,3561

'Twill out, 'twill out: I peace!
No, I will speak as liberal as the north:...

98

V,2,3566

I will not.

99

V,2,3570

O thou dull Moor! that handkerchief thou speak'st of
I found by fortune and did give my husband;...

100

V,2,3576

She give it Cassio! no, alas! I found it,
And I did give't my husband.

101

V,2,3579

By heaven, I do not, I do not, gentlemen.
O murderous coxcomb! what should such a fool...

102

V,2,3586

Ay, ay: O, lay me by my mistress' side.

103

V,2,3598

What did thy song bode, lady?
Hark, canst thou hear me? I will play the swan....

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