Speeches (Lines) for Diana
in "All's Well That Ends Well"

Total: 44

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

1

III,5,1609

They say the French count has done most honourable service.

2

III,5,1635

You shall not need to fear me.

3

III,5,1661

The Count Rousillon: know you such a one?

4

III,5,1664

Whatsome'er he is,
He's bravely taken here. He stole from France,...

5

III,5,1669

There is a gentleman that serves the count
Reports but coarsely of her.

6

III,5,1672

Monsieur Parolles.

7

III,5,1679

Alas, poor lady!
'Tis a hard bondage to become the wife...

8

III,5,1700

He;
That with the plume: 'tis a most gallant fellow....

9

III,5,1705

'Tis pity he is not honest: yond's that same knave
That leads him to these places: were I his lady,...

10

III,5,1709

That jack-an-apes with scarfs: why is he melancholy?

11

IV,2,2005

No, my good lord, Diana.

12

IV,2,2015

She then was honest.

13

IV,2,2017

No:
My mother did but duty; such, my lord,...

14

IV,2,2025

Ay, so you serve us
Till we serve you; but when you have our roses,...

15

IV,2,2030

'Tis not the many oaths that makes the truth,
But the plain single vow that is vow'd true....

16

IV,2,2048

I see that men make ropes in such a scarre
That we'll forsake ourselves. Give me that ring.

17

IV,2,2052

Will you not, my lord?

18

IV,2,2057

Mine honour's such a ring:
My chastity's the jewel of our house,...

19

IV,2,2067

When midnight comes, knock at my chamber-window:
I'll order take my mother shall not hear....

20

IV,2,2081

For which live long to thank both heaven and me!
You may so in the end....

21

IV,4,2453

Let death and honesty
Go with your impositions, I am yours...

22

V,3,2858

I am, my lord, a wretched Florentine,
Derived from the ancient Capilet:...

23

V,3,2868

Why do you look so strange upon your wife?

24

V,3,2870

If you shall marry,
You give away this hand, and that is mine;...

25

V,3,2886

Good my lord,
Ask him upon his oath, if he does think...

26

V,3,2892

He does me wrong, my lord; if I were so,
He might have bought me at a common price:...

27

V,3,2906

I did, my lord, but loath am to produce
So bad an instrument: his name's Parolles.

28

V,3,2928

I must be patient:
You, that have turn'd off a first so noble wife,...

29

V,3,2936

Sir, much like
The same upon your finger.

30

V,3,2939

And this was it I gave him, being abed.

31

V,3,2942

I have spoke the truth.

32

V,3,2947

Ay, my lord.

33

V,3,2965

Do you know he promised me marriage?

34

V,3,2981

Ay, my good lord.

35

V,3,2983

It was not given me, nor I did not buy it.

36

V,3,2985

It was not lent me neither.

37

V,3,2987

I found it not.

38

V,3,2990

I never gave it him.

39

V,3,2994

It might be yours or hers, for aught I know.

40

V,3,2999

I'll never tell you.

41

V,3,3001

I'll put in bail, my liege.

42

V,3,3003

By Jove, if ever I knew man, 'twas you.

43

V,3,3005

Because he's guilty, and he is not guilty:
He knows I am no maid, and he'll swear to't;...

44

V,3,3011

Good mother, fetch my bail. Stay, royal sir:
[Exit Widow]...

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