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William Shakespeare Quotes on Kings & Queens (111 Quotes)

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  • Let us our lives, our souls,
    Our debts, our careful wives,
    Our children, and our sins, lay on the King!
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • Flesh and blood,
    You, brother mine, that entertain'd ambition,
    Expell'd remorse and nature, who, with Sebastian-
    Whose inward pinches therefore are most strong-
    Would here have kill'd your king, I do forgive thee,
    Unnatural though thou art.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • There's such divinity doth hedge a king. That treason doth but peep to what it would.
    (William Shakespeare)

  • Even so; an't please your worship, Brakenbury,
    You may partake of any thing we say:
    We speak no treason, man; we say the King
    Is wise and virtuous, and his noble queen
    Well struck in years, fair, and not jealous;
    We say that Shore's wife hath a pretty foot,
    A cherry lip, a bonny eye, a passing pleasing tongue;
    And that the Queen's kindred are made gentlefolks.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • Besides, our nearness to the King in love
    Is near the hate of those love not the King.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • If you be King, why should not I succeed?
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • An earnest conjuration from the King,
    As England was his faithful tributary,
    As love between them like the palm might flourish,
    As peace should still her wheaten garland wear
    And stand a comma 'tween their amities,
    And many such-like as's of great charge,
    That, on the view and knowing of these contents,
    Without debatement further, more or less,
    He should the bearers put to sudden death,
    Not shriving time allow'd.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • This sleep is sound indeed; this is a sleep
    That from this golden rigol hath divorc'd
    So many English kings.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • The King would speak with Cornwall; the dear father
    Would with his daughter speak, commands her service.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • Strong reasons make strong actions let us go If you say ay, the king will not say no.
    (William Shakespeare)

  • Titus Andronicus, my lord the Emperor
    Sends thee this word, that, if thou love thy sons,
    Let Marcus, Lucius, or thyself, old Titus,
    Or any one of you, chop off your hand
    And send it to the King: he for the same
    Will send thee hither both thy sons alive,
    And that shall be the ransom for their fault.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • This royal throne of kings, this scepter'd isle, This earth of majesty, this seat of Mars, This other Eden, demi-Paradise.
    (William Shakespeare)

  • O King, believe not this hard-hearted man!
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • What's more to do,
    Which would be planted newly with the time,
    As calling home our exiled friends abroad
    That fled the snares of watchful tyranny,
    Producing forth the cruel ministers
    Of this dead butcher and his fiend-like queen,
    Who, as 'tis thought, by self and violent hands
    Took off her life; this, and what needful else
    That calls upon us, by the grace of Grace
    We will perform in measure, time, and place.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

  • He that plays the king shall be welcome- his Majesty shall
    have tribute of me; the adventurous knight shall use his foil and
    target; the lover shall not sigh gratis; the humorous man shall
    end his part in peace; the clown shall make those laugh whose
    lungs are tickle o' th' sere; and the lady shall say her mind
    freely, or the blank verse shall halt fort.
    (William Shakespeare, "")

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