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

Total: 12
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# Act / Scene Speech text
1 III / 4
  • The like to you kind Varro.
  • The like to you kind Varro.
  • First Servant. Well met; good morrow, Titus and Hortensius.

    Titus. The like to you kind Varro.

2 III / 4
  • So is theirs and ours.
  • So is theirs and ours.
  • Hortensius. Lucius!
    What, do we meet together?
    One business does command us all; for mine Is money.

    Titus. So is theirs and ours.

3 III / 4
  • I'll show you how to observe a strange event.
    Your lord sends now for money....
  • I'll show you how to observe a strange event.
    Your lord sends now for money.
  • Philotus. I am of your fear for that.

    Titus. I'll show you how to observe a strange event.
    Your lord sends now for money.

4 III / 4
  • And he wears jewels now of Timon's gift,
    For which I wait for money.
  • And he wears jewels now of Timon's gift,
    For which I wait for money.
  • Hortensius. Most true, he does.

    Titus. And he wears jewels now of Timon's gift,
    For which I wait for money.

5 III / 4
  • One of Lord Timon's men.
    come forth?
  • One of Lord Timon's men.
    come forth?
  • First Servant. 'Tis much deep: and it should seem by the sun,
    Your master's confidence was above mine;
    Else, surely, his had equall'd.
    Enter Flaminius.

    Titus. One of Lord Timon's men.
    come forth?

6 III / 4
  • We attend his lordship; pray, signify so much.
  • We attend his lordship; pray, signify so much.
  • Flaminius. No, indeed, he is not.

    Titus. We attend his lordship; pray, signify so much.

7 III / 4
  • Do you hear, sir?
  • Do you hear, sir?
  • Flaminius. I need not tell him that; he knows you are too diligent.

    Titus. Do you hear, sir?

8 III / 4
  • We wait for certain money here, sir.
  • We wait for certain money here, sir.
  • Flavius. What do ye ask of me, my friend?

    Titus. We wait for certain money here, sir.

9 III / 4
  • O, here's Servilius; now we shall know some answer.
  • O, here's Servilius; now we shall know some answer.
  • Second Servant. No matter what; he's poor, and that's revenge
    enough. Who can speak broader than he that has no
    house to put his head in? such may rail against
    great buildings.

    Titus. O, here's Servilius; now we shall know some answer.

10 III / 4
  • We cannot take this for answer, sir.
  • We cannot take this for answer, sir.
  • Servilius. Good gods!

    Titus. We cannot take this for answer, sir.

11 III / 4
  • My lord, here is my bill.
  • My lord, here is my bill.
  • Timon. What, are my doors opposed against my passage?
    Have I been ever free, and must my house
    Be my retentive enemy, my gaol?
    The place which I have feasted, does it now,
    Like all mankind, show me an iron heart?

    Titus. My lord, here is my bill.

12 III / 4
  • Mine, fifty talents.
  • Mine, fifty talents.
  • Timon. Cut my heart in sums.

    Titus. Mine, fifty talents.

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