Friendly Folio - Coriolanus

Coriolanus is a tragedy written by William Shakespeare...

Beginnings Available:

The complete package for a play's first 30 minutes, with all scripts and guides. The perfect introduction to Cue Script work in the classroom or workshop.

Total Lines Characters Genders Running Time  
466 18 (or 13 with doubling) 13 male, 5 female 27 to 31 mins

Parts / Sides in 'Coriolanus':

250+ Lines:
Coriolanus (Caius Martius)
Less Than 250 Lines:
Antium Citizen
Auffidius Lieutenant
Auffidius Soldier
Boy (Young Martius)
Brutus Messenger
Cominius Messenger
Fifth Citizen
First Citizen
First Conspirator
First Corioles Senator
First Lord
First Messenger
First Officer
First Roman
First Senator
First Servingman
First Soldier
First Watch
Fourth Citizen
Lartius (Titus)
Roman (Nicanor)
Second Citizen
Second Conspirator
Second Corioles Senator
Second Lord
Second Messenger
Second Officer
Second Roman
Second Senator
Second Servingman
Second Soldier
Second Watch
Senate Messenger
Seventh Citizen
Sixth Citizen
Third Citizen
Third Conspirator
Third Lord
Third Roman
Third Servingman
Third Soldier
Volce (Adrian)


Code Character Lines First Line  
M-380 Auffidius30 All places yeelds to him ere he sits downe,
(So hated, and so banish’d: but he ha’s a Merit)
M-381 Auffidius35 Oh Martius, Martius;
(Each word thou hast spoke, hath weeded from my heart)
M-382 Brutus18 All tongues speake of him, and the bleared sights
M-383 Cominius41 I shall lacke voyce: the deeds of Coriolanus
M-384 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)32 Come leave your teares: a brief farwel: the beast
(I shall be lov'd when I am lack'd. Nay Mother,)
M-385 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)22 He that will give good words to thee, wil flatter
M-386 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)20 Most sweet Voyces:
M-387 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)37 My name is Caius Martius, who hath done
M-388 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)25 Shall remaine?
(Shall? O God! but most unwise Patricians: why)
M-389 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)29 This last old man,
(My wife comes formost, then the honour’d mould)
M-390 Coriolanus (Caius Martius)16 You common cry of Curs, whose breath I hate,
M-391 Menenius19 (prose) I am knowne to be a humorous Patritian,
W-380 Volumnia23 (prose) I pray you daughter sing, or expresse your selfe
(To a cruell Warre I sent him, from whence he return’d, his browes bound with Oake.)
W-381 Volumnia25 If it be Honor in your Warres, to seeme
(Now it lyes you on to speake to th’people:)
W-382 Volumnia51 Nay, go not from us thus:
(That if thou conquer Rome, the benefit)
W-383 Volumnia32 Should we be silent and not speak, our Raiment
(Alas! how can we, for our Country pray?)