warrant (v.) 1
assure, promise, guarantee, confirm
1H4 II.i.45 [Second Carrier to Gadshill, responding to ‘what time do you mean to come to London?’] Time enough to go to bed with a candle, I warrant thee
1H4 III.i.167 [Mortimer to Hotspur, of Glendower] I warrant you that man is not alive / Might so have tempted him as you have done
1H6 I.iv.21 [Boy to Master Gunner, of doing what he has asked] Father, I warrant you
1H6 III.i.74 [Warwick to all] An uproar, I dare warrant, / Begun through malice of the Bishop's men
1H6 V.iv.60 [Pucelle to all, as if to herself] discover thine infirmity, / That warranteth by law to be thy privilege
1H6 V.v.46 [Exeter to all, of Armagnac] his wealth doth warrant a liberal dower
2H4 II.i.22 [Hostess to Fang and Snare, of Falstaff] I am undone by his going, I warrant you
2H4 II.ii.161 [Poins to Prince Henry, agreeing] I warrant you
2H4 II.iv.102 [Hostess to all] Feel, masters, how I shake, look you, I warrant you
2H4 II.iv.201 [Hostess to all] Murder, I warrant now!
2H4 II.iv.25 [Hostess to Doll] your colour, I warrant you, is as red as any rose
2H4 II.iv.336 [Hostess to Falstaff, disagreeing] No, I warrant you
2H4 V.iv.6 [First Beadle to his companion, of Doll] she shall have whipping-cheer, I warrant her
2H6 IV.iii.16 [Cade to Dick, of opening the gaols] Fear not that, I warrant thee
2H6 V.i.122 [York to Queen, of his sons acting as his bail] See where they come; I'll warrant they'll make it good
2H6 V.i.195 [Clifford to York, of York being resolved for death or dignity] The first I warrant thee, if dreams prove true
3H6 III.ii.21 [Richard aside to George, of Lady Grey saying she will satisfy Edward's pleasure] Ay, widow? Then I'll warrant you all your lands
AC III.iii.47 [Charmian to Cleopatra, responding to ‘All may be well enough’] I warrant you, madam
AC V.ii.156 [Cleopatra to Seleucus] Thou shalt / Go back, I warrant thee
AW II.ii.46 [Clown to Countess] put me to't, I warrant you
AW III.v.65 [Widow to Helena, of Bertram's wife] I warrant, good creature, wheresoe'er she is, / Her heart weighs sadly [i.e. I'll be bound]
AW IV.i.10 [First Soldier to First Lord, responding to whether Parolles will recognize the soldier's voice] No, sir, I warrant you
AYL I.ii.192 [Charles to Duke Frederick, of Orlando] No, I warrant your grace, you shall not entreat him
AYL III.ii.372 [Rosalind as Ganymede to Orlando, of his protestation of love] You may as soon make her that you love believe it, which I warrant she is apter to do than to confess she does
AYL IV.iii.3 [Celia as Aliena to Rosalind as Ganymede, of Orlando] I warrant you, with pure love and troubled brain he ... is gone forth to sleep
CE I.i.140 [Egeon to Duke, of his sons] happy were I in my timely death / Could all my travels warrant me they live
CE III.ii.101 [Dromio of Syracuse to Antipholus of Syracuse, of the kitchen-maid] I warrant her rags and the tallow in them will burn a Poland winter
CE IV.iv.10 [Dromio of Ephesus to Antipholus of Ephesus, of the creditors] Here's that, I warrant you, will pay them all
Cym V.iii.16 [Posthumus to Lord] an ancient soldier-- / An honest one, I warrant
E3 III.ii.14 [First Frenchman to First Citizen, of the English] they are far enough from hence, / And will be met, I warrant ye, to their cost
H5 III.vi.65 [Fluellen to Gower, of Pistol] what he has spoke to me, that is well, I warrant you
H5 IV.i.70 [Fluellen to Gower] you shall find, I warrant you, that there is no tiddle-taddle or pibble-pabble in Pompey's camp
H5 IV.vii.23 [Fluellen to Gower] if you look in the maps of the 'orld, I warrant you sall find, in the comparisons between Macedon and Monmouth, that the situations, look you, is both alike
H5 IV.viii.14 [Fluellen to Gower] I will give treason his payment into plows, I warrant you
H5 IV.viii.66 [Fluellen to Williams] I pray you to serve God, and keep you out of prawls, and prabbles, and quarrels, and dissensions, and I warrant you it is the better for you
Ham I.ii.243 [Horatio to Hamlet, of the Ghost walking again] I warrant it will
Ham III.ii.15 [First Player to Hamlet, of following his recommendations] I warrant your honour
Ham III.iii.29 [Polonius to Claudius, of Gertrude and Hamlet] I'll warrant she'll tax him home
Ham III.iv.7 [Gertrude to Polonius, of being firm with Hamlet] I'll warrant you
KJ IV.i.31 [Arthur to Hubert] I warrant I love you more than you do me
MA II.i.336 [Don Pedro to Claudio] I warrant thee, Claudio, the time shall not go dully by us
MA III.i.104 [Ursula to Hero, of Beatrice] She's limed, I warrant you
MA III.i.14 [Margaret to Hero, of Beatrice] I'll make her come, I warrant you, presently
MA III.ii.59 [Don Pedro to Claudio, of who loves Benedick] I warrant, one that knows him not
MA III.iii.167 [Second Watchman to Conrade] You'll be made bring Deformed forth, I warrant you
MA III.iii.173 [Conrade to Watch] A commodity in question, I warrant yo
MA III.iv.8 [Margaret to Hero, of a wedding garment] By my troth, 's not so good, and I warrant your cousin will say so
MA III.v.56 [Dogberry to Verges] We will spare for no wit, I warrant you
MA V.i.188 [Claudio to Don Pedro, of why Benedick is in earnest] 'll warrant you, for the love of Beatrice
MM I.ii.171 [Lucio to Claudio, agreeing with him] I warrant it is
MM I.ii.32 [First Gentleman to Lucio] Thou'rt a three-piled piece, I warrant thee
MM IV.ii.165 [disguised Duke to Provost] By the vow of mine order I warrant you, if my instructions may be your guide
MM V.i.82 [Lucio to Duke] I warrant your honour
MV IV.ii.15 [Portia as Balthasar to Nerissa as Clerk, of Nerissa obtaining Gratiano's ring] Thou mayst, I warrant
MW I.i.276 [Slender to Anne, of taking a bear by the chain] But, I warrant you, the women have so cried and shrieked at it, that it passed
MW I.iv.11 [Mistress Quickly to Simple, of Rugby] An honest, willing, kind fellow ... and, I warrant you, no tell-tale
MW II.i.70 [Mistress Page to Mistress Ford, of Falstaff's letter] I warrant he hath a thousand of these letters
MW II.ii.49 [Falstaff to Mistress Quickly] I warrant thee nobody hears
MW II.ii.63 [Mistress Quickly to Falstaff, of the wooers of Mistress Ford] there has been knights, and lords, and gentlemen, with their coaches, I warrant you [and in the rest of the speech]
MW III.i.64 [Page to Evans, of Caius] I warrant you, he's the man
MW III.iii.149 [Ford to Mistress Ford] Buck, buck, buck! Ay, buck! I warrant you, buck - and of the season too, it shall appear
MW III.iii.3 [Mistress Ford to Mistress Page, responding to a question about the basket being ready] I warrant.
MW III.iii.36 [Mistress Page to Mistress Ford, of remembering her cue] I warrant thee
MW III.v.44 [Mistress Quickly to Falstaff, of Mistress Ford] She'll make you amends, I warrant you
MW IV.i.44 [Mistress Quickly to Evans] ‘Hang-hog’ is Latin for bacon, I warrant you
MW IV.ii.207 [Mistress Ford to Mistress Page, of their husbands and Falstaff] I'll warrant they'll have him publicly shamed
MW IV.v.102 [Mistress Quickly to Falstaff, of the two ladies] And have not they suffered? Yes, I warrant
MW IV.v.114 [Mistress Quickly to Falstaff] You shall hear how things go, and, I warrant, to your content
MW IV.v.91 [Falstaff alone, of courtiers] I warrant they would whip me with their fine wits
Oth II.i.274 [Iago to Roderigo, of doing what he wants] I warrant thee
Oth II.iii.19 [Iago to Cassio, of Desdemona] I'll warrant her, full of game
Oth III.iii.3 [Emilia to Desdemona, of Cassio's situation] I warrant it grieves my husband / As if the case were his
Oth IV.i.213 [Iago to Othello, of the meaning of a trumpet-call] I warrant, something from Venice
Oth IV.ii.167 [Iago to Desdemona, agreeing with her] It is so, I warrant
Per IV.i.47 [Leonine to Dionyza, of remembering what she has said] I warrant you, madam
Per IV.ii.136 [Boult to Bawd, of describing Marina well] I warrant you, mistress
Per V.iii.20 [Cerimon to Pericles, of where Thaisa was put overboard] Upon this coast, I warrant you
R2 III.ii.127 [King Richard to Scroop, of certain lords] I warrant they have made peace with Bolingbroke
R3 V.iii.57 [Norfolk to King Richard, of rising early] I warrant you, my lord
RJ I.iii.47 [Nurse to Lady Capulet, of Juliet's behaviour as a child] I warrant, an I should live a thousand years, I never should forget it
RJ II.iv.155 [Peter to Nurse] I warrant you, I dare draw as soon as another man
RJ II.iv.194 [Romeo to Nurse] Warrant thee my man's as true as steel
RJ II.iv.200 [Nurse to Romeo, of Juliet] I ... tell her that Paris is the properer man. But I'll warrant you, when I say so, she looks as pale as any clout in the versal world
RJ II.v.43 [Nurse to Juliet, of Romeo] I'll warrant him, as gentle as a lamb
RJ III.i.99 [Mercutio to Romeo] I am peppered, I warrant, for this world
RJ IV.ii.40 [Capulet to Lady Capulet] all things shall be well, I warrant thee
RJ IV.v.1 [Nurse to sleeping Juliet] Fast, I warrant her, she
TC I.ii.239 [Pandarus to Cressida, of Troilus] Paris is dirt to him, and I warrant Helen, to change, would give an eye to boot
TC II.i.86 [Thersites to Achilles, disagreeing with him] No, I warrant you
Tem I.i.45 [Gonzalo to all, of the Boatswain] I'll warrant him for drowning
Tem I.ii.46 [Miranda to Prospero, of what she can remember] rather like a dream than an assurance / That my remembrance warrants
Tem II.i.190 [Gonzalo to Antonio, of not being angry] No, I warrant you, I will not adventure my discretion so weakly
Tem III.ii.105 [Caliban to Stephano, of Miranda] She will become thy bed, I warrant
Tem IV.i.545.2 [Ferdinand to Prospero, of keeping his vow] I warrant you, sir, / The white cold virgin snow upon my heart / Abates the ardour of my liver
TG II.i.155 [Speed to Valentine, agreeing with him] I'll warrant you
TG V.iv.167 [Valentine to Duke, agreeing with him] I warrant you, my lord
Tim III.i.6 [Lucullus to himself] One of Lord Timon's men? A gift, I warrant
Tim III.vi.50 [Lucullus to Sempronius] Royal cheer, I warrant you
Tit II.iii.133 [Chiron to Tamora, of dealign with Lavinia] I warrant you, madam, we will make that sure
Tit IV.iii.113 [Clown to Titus, of doing a job properly] I warrant you, sir
TN II.iii.165 [Maria to Sir Toby and Sir Andrew, of tricking Malbolio] Sport royal, I warrant you
TN II.v.78 [Sir Andrew to Sir Toby and Fabian, of someone being referred to as a fool] That's me, I warrant you
TN III.i.25 [Viola as Cesario to Feste] I warrant thou art a merry fellow, and carest for nothing
TN III.iv.121 [Maria to Sir Toby and Fabian, of Malvolio] No, I warrant you, he will not hear of godliness
TN III.iv.142 [Sir Andrew to Sir Toby and Fabian] Here's the challenge, read it. I warrant there's vinegar and pepper in't
TN III.iv.145 [Sir Andrew to Fabian, of whether the challenge to Viola as Cesario is saucy] Ay, is't, I warrant him
TNK III.vi.62 [Arcite to Palamon, of fixing his armour] I warrant you
TNK III.vi.68 [Palamon to Arcite] I'll warrant thee I'll strike home
TNK IV.i.136 [Gaoler's Daughter to all, of Palamon] I'll warrant ye, he had not so few last night / As twenty to dispatch
TNK V.ii.102 [Doctor to all, of the Gaoler's Daughter] I'll warrant you, within these three or four days / I'll make her right again
TS I.ii.168 [Gremio to Hortensio, of Lucentio] well read in poetry / And other books--good ones, I warrant ye
TS III.ii.244 [Gremio to all, probably of Petruchio] I warrant him, Petruchio is Kated
TS Induction.1.67 [First Huntsman to Lord] I warrant you we will play our part
TS IV.iv.8 [Pedant to Tranio as Lucentio, agreeing] I warrant you
WT II.iii.71 [Paulina to Leontes] I am ... no less honest / Than you are mad; which is enough, I'll warrant, / As this world goes, to pass for honest
WT IV.iv.693 [Clown to Shepherd] let the law go whistle, I warrant you
WT IV.iv.748 [Clown to Shepherd, of Autolycus] A great man, I'll warrant