Speeches (Lines) for "Both" in "The Tragedy of Timon of Athens"

Total: 7
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# Act / Scene Speech text
1 V / 1
  • What we can do, we'll do, to do you service.
  • What we can do, we'll do, to do you service.
  • Timon. Most honest men! Why, how shall I requite you?
    Can you eat roots, and drink cold water? no.

    "Both". What we can do, we'll do, to do you service.

2 V / 1
  • Beseech your honour
    To make it known to us.
  • Beseech your honour
    To make it known to us.
  • Timon. E'en so, sir, as I say. And, for thy fiction,
    Why, thy verse swells with stuff so fine and smooth
    That thou art even natural in thine art.
    But, for all this, my honest-natured friends,
    I must needs say you have a little fault:
    Marry, 'tis not monstrous in you, neither wish I
    You take much pains to mend.

    "Both". Beseech your honour
    To make it known to us.

3 V / 1
  • Most thankfully, my lord.
  • Most thankfully, my lord.
  • Timon. You'll take it ill.

    "Both". Most thankfully, my lord.

4 V / 1
  • Doubt it not, worthy lord.
  • Doubt it not, worthy lord.
  • Timon. Will you, indeed?

    "Both". Doubt it not, worthy lord.

5 V / 1
  • Do we, my lord?
  • Do we, my lord?
  • Timon. There's never a one of you but trusts a knave,
    That mightily deceives you.

    "Both". Do we, my lord?

6 V / 1
  • Name them, my lord, let's know them.
  • Name them, my lord, let's know them.
  • Timon. Look you, I love you well; I'll give you gold,
    Rid me these villains from your companies:
    Hang them or stab them, drown them in a draught,
    Confound them by some course, and come to me,
    I'll give you gold enough.

    "Both". Name them, my lord, let's know them.

7 V / 4
  • 'Tis most nobly spoken.
  • 'Tis most nobly spoken.
  • Alcibiades. Then there's my glove;
    Descend, and open your uncharged ports:
    Those enemies of Timon's and mine own
    Whom you yourselves shall set out for reproof
    Fall and no more: and, to atone your fears
    With my more noble meaning, not a man
    Shall pass his quarter, or offend the stream
    Of regular justice in your city's bounds,
    But shall be render'd to your public laws
    At heaviest answer.

    "Both". 'Tis most nobly spoken.

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© Copyright 2017-2022 Shakespeare Network - Maximianno Cobra - All rights reserved.