Play | Key Line | Modern Text | Original Text |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW II.i.59 | Worthy fellows, and like to prove most sinewy | Worthy fellowes, and like to prooue most sinewie |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW III.iii.10 | Make me but like my thoughts and I shall prove | Make me but like my thoughts, and I shall proue |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW III.vii.39 | May prove coherent. Every night he comes | May proue coherent. Euery night he comes |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW V.iii.115 | Which I would fain shut out. If it should prove | Which I would faine shut out, if it should proue |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW V.iii.116 | That thou art so inhuman – 'twill not prove so, | That thou art so inhumane, 'twill not proue so: |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW V.iii.124.2 | If you shall prove | If you shall proue |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW V.iii.126 | Prove that I husbanded her bed in Florence, | Proue that I husbanded her bed in Florence, |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW V.iii.183 | Till your deeds gain them; fairer prove your honour | Till your deeds gaine them fairer: proue your honor, |

All's Well That Ends Well | AW V.iii.315 | If it appear not plain and prove untrue, | If it appeare not plaine, and proue vntrue, |

Antony and Cleopatra | AC II.vi.127 | shall prove the immediate author of their variance. | shall proue the immediate Author of their variance. |

Antony and Cleopatra | AC III.ii.25 | Use me well in't. Sister, prove such a wife | Vse me well in't. Sister, proue such a wife |

Antony and Cleopatra | AC IV.vi.6 | Prove this a prosperous day, the three-nooked world | Proue this a prosp'rous day, the three nook'd world |

Antony and Cleopatra | AC V.ii.287 | Now to that name my courage prove my title! | Now to that name, my Courage proue my Title. |

As You Like It | AYL I.ii.66 | How prove you that, in the great heap of your | How proue you that in the great heape of your |

As You Like It | AYL III.iii.79 | wainscot; then one of you will prove a shrunk panel and, | Wainscot, then one of you wil proue a shrunke pannell, and |

As You Like It | AYL III.iv.54 | I'll prove a busy actor in their play. | Ile proue a busie actor in their play. |

As You Like It | AYL IV.i.169 | you would prove, my friends told me as much, and I | you would proue, my friends told mee as much, and I |

As You Like It | AYL V.iv.200 | wine they do use good bushes, and good plays prove | wine they do vse good bushes: and good playes proue |

The Comedy of Errors | CE I.ii.103 | If it prove so, I will be gone the sooner. | If it proue so, I will be gone the sooner: |

The Comedy of Errors | CE IV.iv.28 | prove it by my long ears. I have served him from the | prooue it by my long eares. I haue serued him from the |

The Comedy of Errors | CE V.i.30 | I'll prove mine honour and mine honesty | Ile proue mine honor, and mine honestie |

Coriolanus | Cor I.iv.43 | So, now the gates are ope. Now prove good seconds. | So, now the gates are ope: now proue good Seconds, |

Coriolanus | Cor I.vi.62.1 | We prove this very hour. | We proue this very houre. |

Coriolanus | Cor I.ix.43 | I'th' field prove flatterers, let courts and cities be | I'th' field proue flatterers, let Courts and Cities be |

Coriolanus | Cor III.i.326 | Will prove too bloody, and the end of it | Will proue to bloody: and the end of it, |

Coriolanus | Cor IV.v.92 | That my revengeful services may prove | That my reuengefull Seruices may proue |

Coriolanus | Cor IV.v.96 | Thou dar'st not this, and that to prove more fortunes | Thou dar'st not this, and that to proue more Fortunes |

Coriolanus | Cor IV.vi.136 | Which will not prove a whip. As many coxcombs | Which will not proue a whip: As many Coxcombes |

Coriolanus | Cor V.i.61.2 | Good faith, I'll prove him, | Good faith Ile proue him, |

Coriolanus | Cor V.iii.72 | Thy thoughts with nobleness, that thou mayst prove | Thy thoughts with Noblenesse, that thou mayst proue |

Cymbeline | Cym I.v.2 | of a crescent note, expected to prove so worthy as | of a Cressent note, expected to proue so woorthy, as |

Cymbeline | Cym I.vi.38 | Which first, perchance, she'll prove on cats and dogs, | Which first (perchance) shee'l proue on Cats and Dogs, |

Cymbeline | Cym I.vi.86 | But when to my good lord I prove untrue, | But when to my good Lord, I proue vntrue, |

Cymbeline | Cym II.iv.17 | That this will prove a war; and you shall hear | That this will proue a Warre; and you shall heare |

Cymbeline | Cym III.iv.121 | My purpose would prove well: it cannot be | My purpose would proue well: it cannot be, |

Cymbeline | Cym III.v.53 | Prove false! | Feare, proue false. |

Cymbeline | Cym III.v.104.1 | May prove his travel, not her danger. | May proue his trauell, not her danger. |

Cymbeline | Cym III.v.159 | Were to prove false, which I will never be, | Were to proue false, which I will neuer bee |

Cymbeline | Cym V.iv.156 | So, if I prove a good repast to the spectators, the | So if I proue a good repast to the Spectators, the |

Cymbeline | Cym V.v.68 | And prove it in thy feeling. Heaven mend all! | And proue it in thy feeling. Heauen mend all. |

Cymbeline | Cym V.v.269 | Prove holy water on thee; Innogen, | Proue holy-water on thee; *Imogen,* |

Cymbeline | Cym V.v.311 | But I will prove that two on's are as good | But I will proue that two one's are as good |

Hamlet | Ham II.ii.131 | I would fain prove so. But what might you think | I wold faine proue so. But what might you think? |

Hamlet | Ham III.i.101 | Rich gifts wax poor when givers prove unkind. | Rich gifts wax poore, when giuers proue vnkinde. |

Hamlet | Ham III.ii.212 | For 'tis a question left us yet to prove, | For 'tis a question left vs yet to proue, |

Henry IV Part 1 | 1H4 I.ii.153 | true prince may – for recreation sake – prove a false | true Prince, may (for recreation sake) proue a false |

Henry IV Part 1 | 1H4 I.iii.94 | But by the chance of war. To prove that true | But by the chance of Warre: to proue that true, |

Henry IV Part 1 | 1H4 II.iv.400 | thou so pointed at? Shall the blessed sun of heaven prove a | thou so poynted at? Shall the blessed Sonne of Heauen proue a |

Henry IV Part 1 | 1H4 II.iv.402 | Shall the son of England prove a thief, and take purses? A | Shall the Sonne of England proue a Theefe, and take Purses? a |

Henry IV Part 1 | 1H4 V.iv.122 | my faith, I am afraid he would prove the better counterfeit. | I am afraid hee would proue the better counterfeit: |

Henry IV Part 2 | 2H4 I.iii.39 | We see th' appearing buds; which to prove fruit | We see th' appearing buds, which to proue fruite, |

Henry IV Part 2 | 2H4 II.iv.273 | sayst so. Prove that ever I dress myself handsome till | say'st so: proue that euer I dresse my selfe handsome, till |

Henry IV Part 2 | 2H4 IV.iv.42 | And thou shalt prove a shelter to thy friends, | And thou shalt proue a shelter to thy friends, |

Henry IV Part 2 | 2H4 epilogue.6 | will, I doubt, prove mine own marring. But to the | *will (I doubt) prooue mine owne marring. But to the* |

Henry V | H5 V.ii.203 | and thou must therefore needs prove a good soldier-breeder. | and thou must therefore needes proue a good Souldier-breeder: |

Henry VI Part 1 | 1H6 I.ii.150 | No prophet will I trust if she prove false. | No Prophet will I trust, if shee proue false. |

Henry VI Part 1 | 1H6 II.i.22 | Pray God she prove not masculine ere long, | Pray God she proue not masculine ere long: |

Henry VI Part 1 | 1H6 II.ii.58 | I mean to prove this lady's courtesy. | I meane to proue this Ladyes courtesie. |

Henry VI Part 1 | 1H6 II.iv.98 | And that I'll prove on better men than Somerset, | And that Ile proue on better men then *Somerset*, |

Henry VI Part 1 | 1H6 III.i.131 | But prove a chief offender in the same? | But proue a chiefe offendor in the same. |

Henry VI Part 2 | 2H6 I.iii.154 | Prove them, and I lie open to the law; | Proue them, and I lye open to the Law: |

Henry VI Part 2 | 2H6 II.iii.86 | man's instigation, to prove him a knave and myself an | Mans instigation, to proue him a Knaue, and my selfe an |

Henry VI Part 2 | 2H6 III.i.149 | And prove the period of their tyranny, | And proue the Period of their Tyrannie, |

Henry VI Part 2 | 2H6 III.i.302 | Nay then, this spark will prove a raging fire | Nay then, this sparke will proue a raging fire, |

Henry VI Part 2 | 2H6 V.i.195 | The first I warrant thee, if dreams prove true. | The first I warrant thee, if dreames proue true |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 I.i.131 | Prove it, Henry, and thou shalt be king. | Proue it *Henry*, and thou shalt be King. |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 I.ii.20 | I'll prove the contrary, if you'll hear me speak. | Ile proue the contrary, if you'le heare mee speake. |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 III.iii.71 | To prove him tyrant this reason may suffice, | To proue him Tyrant, this reason may suffice, |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 III.iii.227 | Tell him, in hope he'll prove a widower shortly, | Tell him, in hope hee'l proue a widower shortly, |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 IV.i.99 | ‘ Tell him, in hope he'll prove a widower shortly, | Tell him, in hope hee'le proue a Widower shortly, |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 IV.i.122 | I may not prove inferior to yourself. | I may not proue inferior to your selfe. |

Henry VI Part 3 | 3H6 IV.vi.70 | This pretty lad will prove our country's bliss. | This prettie Lad will proue our Countries blisse. |

Henry VIII | H8 I.ii.115 | When these so noble benefits shall prove | When these so Noble benefits shall proue |

Henry VIII | H8 I.ii.156 | Men feared the French would prove perfidious, | Men feare the French would proue perfidious |

Henry VIII | H8 I.ii.159 | 'Twould prove the verity of certain words | 'Twould proue the verity of certaine words |

Henry VIII | H8 II.iv.39 | And prove it too, against mine honour aught, | And proue it too, against mine Honor, aught; |

Henry VIII | H8 II.iv.226 | Prove but our marriage lawful, by my life | Proue but our Marriage lawfull, by my Life |

Henry VIII | H8 III.i.69 | Ye speak like honest men – pray God ye prove so! | Ye speake like honest men, (pray God ye proue so) |

Henry VIII | H8 V.iii.19 | And, not reformed, may prove pernicious. | And not reform'd, may proue pernicious. |

King Edward III | E3 II.i.22 | Then, Scottish wars, farewell! I fear 'twill prove | Then Scottish warres farewell, I feare twill prooue |

King John | KJ I.i.68 | The which if he can prove, 'a pops me out | The which if he can proue, a pops me out, |

King John | KJ II.i.271 | To him will we prove loyal. Till that time | To him will we proue loyall, till that time |

King John | KJ II.i.273 | Doth not the crown of England prove the King? | Doth not the Crowne of England, prooue the King*?* |

King John | KJ II.i.332 | One must prove greatest; while they weigh so even, | One must proue greatest. While they weigh so euen, |

King John | KJ III.i.28 | That give you cause to prove my saying true. | That giue you cause to proue my saying true. |

King John | KJ IV.iii.55 | And prove a deadly bloodshed but a jest, | And proue a deadly blood-shed, but a iest, |

King John | KJ IV.iii.90.2 | Do not prove me so; | Do not proue me so: |

King Lear | KL IV.i.21 | Prove our commodities. O dear son Edgar, | Proue our Commodities. Oh deere Sonne *Edgar*, |

King Lear | KL IV.ii.15 | May prove effects. Back, Edmund, to my brother! | May proue effects. Backe *Edmond* to my Brother, |

King Lear | KL IV.vi.90 | do't. – There's my gauntlet; I'll prove it on a giant. – | doo't. There's my Gauntlet, Ile proue it on a Gyant. |

King Lear | KL V.i.43 | I can produce a champion that will prove | I can produce a Champion, that will proue |

King Lear | KL V.iii.72.1 | Jesters do oft prove prophets. | Iesters do oft proue Prophets. |

King Lear | KL V.iii.82 | Let the drum strike and prove my title thine. | Let the Drum strike, and proue my title thine. |

King Lear | KL V.iii.92 | If none appear to prove upon thy person | If none appeare to proue vpon thy person, |

King Lear | KL V.iii.138 | To prove upon thy heart, whereto I speak, | To proue vpon thy heart, whereto I speake, |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL I.i.296 | These oaths and laws will prove an idle scorn. | These oathes and lawes will proue an idle scorne. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL I.ii.55 | To prove you a cipher. | To proue you a Cypher. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL II.i.103 | Where now his knowledge must prove ignorance. | Where now his knowledge must proue ignorance. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL II.i.113 | For you'll prove perjured if you make me stay. | For you'll proue periur'd if you make me stay. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL II.i.159 | And if you prove it, I'll repay it back | And if you proue it, Ile repay it backe, |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL III.i.36 | prove. | proue. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL III.i.37 | What wilt thou prove? | What wilt thou proue? |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.ii.107 | *Though to myself forsworn, to thee I'll faithful prove;* | Though to my selfe forsworn, to thee Ile faithfull proue. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.ii.155 | or pupil, undertake your *ben venuto*; where I will prove | or Pupill, vndertake your *bien vonuto*, where I will proue |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.iii.62 | *A woman I forswore, but I will prove – * | *A Woman I forswore, but I will proue*, |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.iii.272 | I'll prove her fair, or talk till doomsday here. | Ile proue her faire, or talke till dooms-day here. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.iii.282 | Then leave this chat, and, good Berowne, now prove | Then leaue this chat, & good *Berown* now proue |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.iii.332 | Or, keeping what is sworn, you will prove fools. | Or keeping what is sworne, you will proue fooles, |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL IV.iii.361 | Light wenches may prove plagues to men forsworn; | Light Wenches may proue plagues to men forsworne, |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL V.ii.78 | To prove, by wit, worth in simplicity. | To proue by Wit, worth in simplicitie. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL V.ii.250 | Take all and wean it; it may prove an ox. | Take all and weane it, it may proue an Oxe. |

Love's Labour's Lost | LLL V.ii.767 | Is likewise yours. We to ourselves prove false | Is likewise yonrs. We to our selues proue false, |

Macbeth | Mac V.vi.21.1 | I'll prove the lie thou speak'st. | Ile proue the lye thou speak'st. |

Measure for Measure | MM II.i.83 | Prove it before these varlets here, thou honourable | Proue it before these varlets here, thou honorable |

Measure for Measure | MM II.i.84 | man, prove it. | man, proue it. |

Measure for Measure | MM II.i.170 | officer. Prove this, thou wicked Hannibal, or I'll have | Officer: proue this, thou wicked *Hanniball*, or ile haue |

Measure for Measure | MM II.i.237 | shall beat you to your tent, and prove a shrewd Caesar | shall beat you to your Tent, and proue a shrewd *Casar* |

Measure for Measure | MM II.iv.169 | I'll prove a tyrant to him. As for you, | Ile proue a Tirant to him. As for you, |

Measure for Measure | MM III.i.153 | Mercy to thee would prove itself a bawd, | Mercy to thee would proue it selfe a Bawd, |

Measure for Measure | MM III.ii.27 | sir, I would prove – | Sir I would proue. |

Measure for Measure | MM III.ii.29 | Thou wilt prove his. Take him to prison, officer. | Thou wilt proue his. Take him to prison Officer: |

Measure for Measure | MM III.ii.228 | events, with a prayer they may prove prosperous, and | euents, with a praier they may proue prosperous, & |

Measure for Measure | MM IV.ii.35 | using painting, do prove my occupation a mystery. But | vsing painting, do proue my Occupation, a Misterie: but |

Measure for Measure | MM V.i.357 | This may prove worse than hanging. | This may proue worse then hanging. |

The Merchant of Venice | MV I.ii.46 | and smiles not. I fear he will prove the weeping philosopher | and smiles not, I feare hee will proue the weeping Phylosopher |

The Merchant of Venice | MV II.i.7 | To prove whose blood is reddest, his or mine. | To proue whose blood is reddest, his or mine. |

The Merchant of Venice | MV III.i.18 | I would it might prove the end of his losses. | I would it might proue the end of his losses. |

The Merchant of Venice | MV III.ii.20 | And so, though yours, not yours. Prove it so, | And so though yours, not yours (proue it so) |

The Merchant of Venice | MV III.iv.64 | I'll prove the prettier fellow of the two, | Ile proue the prettier fellow of the two, |

The Merry Wives of Windsor | MW I.iii.90 | His dove will prove, his gold will hold, | His Doue will proue; his gold will hold, |

The Merry Wives of Windsor | MW IV.ii.108 | Ay, but if it prove true, Master Page, have you any | I, but if it proue true (M^{r}. *Page*) haue you any |

A Midsummer Night's Dream | MND II.i.265 | Effect it with some care, that he may prove | Effect it with some care, that he may proue |

A Midsummer Night's Dream | MND III.ii.127 | Bearing the badge of faith to prove them true? | Bearing the badge of faith to proue them true. |

A Midsummer Night's Dream | MND III.ii.253 | To prove him false that says I love thee not. | To proue him false, that saies I loue thee not. |

A Midsummer Night's Dream | MND III.ii.255 | If thou say so, withdraw, and prove it too. | If thou say so, with-draw and proue it too. |

A Midsummer Night's Dream | MND V.i.303 | and prove an ass. | and proue an Asse. |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA I.i.230 | lord, not with love. Prove that ever I lose more blood | Lord, not with loue: proue that euer I loose more blood |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA I.i.236 | thou wilt prove a notable argument. | thou wilt proue a notable argument. |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA I.iii.60 | Come, come, let us thither; this may prove | Come, come, let vs thither, this may proue |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA I.iii.68 | mind! Shall we go prove what's to be done? | minde: shall we goe proue whats to be done? |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA II.i.262 | I should prove the mother of fools. I have brought | I should prooue the mother of fooles: I haue brought |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA III.i.105 | If it prove so, then loving goes by haps; | If it proue so, then louing goes by haps, |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA III.iii.171 | We are like to prove a goodly commodity, | We are like to proue a goodly commoditie, |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA IV.i.179 | Prove you that any man with me conversed | Proue you that any man with me conuerst, |

Much Ado About Nothing | MA V.i.74 | I'll prove it on his body if he dare, | Ile proue it on his body if he dare, |

Othello | Oth I.ii.51 | If it prove lawful prize, he's made for ever. | If it proue lawfull prize, he's made for euer. |

Othello | Oth II.i.281 | And, I dare think, he'll prove to Desdemona | And I dare thinke, he'le proue to *Desdemona* |

Othello | Oth III.iii.188 | I'll see before I doubt; when I doubt, prove; | Ile see before I doubt; when I doubt, proue; |

Othello | Oth III.iii.257 | Of human dealings. If I do prove her haggard, | Of humane dealings. If I do proue her Haggard, |

Othello | Oth III.iii.356 | Villain, be sure thou prove my love a whore; | Villaine, be sure thou proue my Loue a Whore; |

Othello | Oth III.iii.361 | Make me to see't: or, at the least, so prove it | Make me to see't: or (at the least) so proue it, |

Othello | Oth IV.i.246 | Each drop she falls would prove a crocodile. | Each drop she falls, would proue a Crocodile: |

Othello | Oth IV.i.276.1 | That stroke would prove the worst! | That stroke would proue the worst. |

Othello | Oth V.i.66 | As you shall prove us, praise us. | As you shall proue vs, praise vs. |

Pericles | Per I.i.60 | Of all 'sayed yet, mayst thou prove prosperous! | Of all sayd yet, mayst thou prooue prosperous, |

Pericles | Per Chorus.II.4 | That will prove awful both in deed and word. | That Will proue awfull both in deed and word: |

Pericles | Per II.v.65 | This sword shall prove he's honour's enemy. | This Sword shall prooue, hee's Honours enemie. |

Pericles | Per IV.vi.188 | Prove that I cannot, take me home again | Prooue that I cannot, take mee home againe, |

Pericles | Per V.i.135 | If thine considered prove the thousandth part | if thine considered proue the thousand part |

Richard II | R2 I.i.46 | What my tongue speaks my right-drawn sword may prove. | What my tong speaks, my right drawn sword may proue |

Richard II | R2 I.i.87 | Look what I speak, my life shall prove it true: | Looke what I said, my life shall proue it true, |

Richard II | R2 I.i.92 | Besides I say, and will in battle prove | Besides I say, and will in battaile proue, |

Richard II | R2 I.i.148 | To prove myself a loyal gentleman | To proue my selfe a loyall Gentleman, |

Richard II | R2 I.iii.23 | To prove him, in defending of myself, | To proue him (in defending of my selfe) |

Richard II | R2 I.iii.37 | To prove by God's grace and my body's valour | To proue by heauens grace, and my bodies valour, |

Richard II | R2 I.iii.107 | To prove the Duke of Norfolk, Thomas Mowbray, | To proue the Duke of Norfolke, *Thomas Mowbray,* |

Richard II | R2 I.iii.236 | Things sweet to taste prove in digestion sour. | Things sweet to tast, proue in digestion sowre: |

Richard II | R2 III.ii.25 | Prove armed soldiers ere her native king | Proue armed Souldiers, ere her Natiue King |

Richard II | R2 IV.i.47 | To prove it on thee to the extremest point | To proue it on thee, to th'extreamest point |

Richard II | R2 IV.i.146 | It will the woefullest division prove | It will the wofullest Diuision proue, |

Richard II | R2 V.iii.56 | Forget to pity him lest thy pity prove | Forget to pitty him, least thy pitty proue |

Richard II | R2 V.iii.144 | Your mother well hath prayed; and prove you true. | Your mother well hath praid, and proue you true. |

Richard II | R2 V.v.6 | My brain I'll prove the female to my soul, | My Braine, Ile proue the Female to my Soule, |

Richard III | R3 I.i.28 | And therefore, since I cannot prove a lover | And therefore, since I cannot proue a Louer, |

Richard III | R3 I.i.30 | I am determined to prove a villain | I am determined to proue a Villaine, |

Richard III | R3 I.iii.145 | Which here you urge to prove us enemies, | Which here you vrge, to proue vs Enemies, |

Richard III | R3 II.iii.5 | I fear, I fear 'twill prove a giddy world. | I feare, I feare, 'twill proue a giddy world. |

Richard III | R3 III.ii.87 | Pray God, I say, I prove a needless coward! | Pray God (I say) I proue a needlesse Coward. |

Richard III | R3 IV.ii.67.2 | Prove me, my gracious lord. | Proue me, my gracious Lord. |

Richard III | R3 IV.iv.7 | Will prove as bitter, black, and tragical. | Will proue as bitter, blacke, and Tragicall. |

Richard III | R3 IV.iv.497 | So deal with him as I prove true to you. | So deale with him, as I proue true to you. |

Richard III | R3 V.iii.214 | What thinkest thou? Will our friends prove all true? | |

Romeo and Juliet | RJ I.i.141 | Black and portentous must this humour prove, | Blacke and portendous must this humour proue, |

Romeo and Juliet | RJ II.ii.92 | Thou mayst prove false. At lovers' perjuries, | Thou maiest proue false: at Louers periuries |

Romeo and Juliet | RJ II.ii.100 | But trust me, gentleman, I'll prove more true | But trust me Gentleman, Ile proue more true, |

Romeo and Juliet | RJ II.ii.111 | Lest that thy love prove likewise variable. | Least that thy Loue proue likewise variable. |

Romeo and Juliet | RJ II.ii.122 | May prove a beauteous flower when next we meet. | May proue a beautious Flower when next we meete: |

Romeo and Juliet | RJ II.iii.87 | For this alliance may so happy prove | For this alliance may so happy proue, |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS I.ii.174 | Beloved of me, and that my deeds shall prove. | Beloued of me, and that my deeds shal proue. |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS I.ii.175 | And that his bags shall prove. | And that his bags shal proue. |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS I.ii.246 | Sir, give him head, I know he'll prove a jade. | Sir giue him head, I know hee'l proue a Iade. |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS II.i.144 | What, will my daughter prove a good musician? | What, will my daughter proue a good Musitian? |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS II.i.145 | I think she'll sooner prove a soldier. | I thinke she'l sooner proue a souldier, |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS II.i.288 | For patience she will prove a second Grissel, | For patience shee will proue a second *Grissell*, |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS III.ii.212 | 'Tis like you'll prove a jolly surly groom | 'Tis like you'll proue a iolly surly groome, |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS IV.ii.9 | And may you prove, sir, master of your art. | And may you proue sir Master of your Art. |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS IV.ii.10 | While you, sweet dear, prove mistress of my heart. | While you sweet deere ptoue Mistresse of my heart. |

The Taming of the Shrew | TS IV.iii.143 | that I'll prove upon thee, though thy little finger be | that Ile proue vpon thee, though thy little finger be |

The Tempest | Tem III.ii.35 | If you prove a mutineer – the next tree! The poor | If you proue a mutineere, the next Tree: the poore |

The Tempest | Tem III.ii.145 | This will prove a brave kingdom to me, where | This will proue a braue kingdome to me, / Where |

The Tempest | Tem IV.i.237 | jerkin, you are like to lose your hair and prove a bald | Ierkin you are like to lose your haire, & proue a bald |

The Tempest | Tem V.i.175.2 | If this prove | If this proue |

Timon of Athens | Tim I.ii.63 | Grant I may never prove so fond | *Graunt I may neuer proue so fond*, |

Timon of Athens | Tim III.iii.21 | So it may prove an argument of laughter | So it may proue an Argument of Laughter |

Timon of Athens | Tim III.v.94 | It could not else be I should prove so base | It could not else be, I should proue so bace, |

Titus Andronicus | Tit II.iii.148 | What, wouldst thou have me prove myself a bastard? | What, / Would'st thou haue me proue myselfe a bastard? |

Titus Andronicus | Tit II.iii.214 | To prove thou hast a true-divining heart, | To proue thou hast a true diuining heart, |

Titus Andronicus | Tit V.ii.201 | To make this banquet, which I wish may prove | To make this Banket, which I wish might proue, |

Troilus and Cressida | TC I.ii.119 | But to prove to you that Helen loves him, she | But to prooue to you that *Hellen* loues him, she |

Troilus and Cressida | TC I.ii.128 | Why, go to, then: but to prove to you that | Why go to then, but to proue to you that |

Troilus and Cressida | TC I.ii.130 | Troilus will stand to the proof, if you'll prove | *Troylus* wil stand to thee / Proofe, if youle prooue |

Troilus and Cressida | TC I.iii.287 | And may that soldier a mere recreant prove | And may that Souldier a meere recreant proue, |

Troilus and Cressida | TC III.ii.89 | we are tasted, allow us as we prove. Our head shall go | we are tasted, allow vs as we proue: our head shall goe |

Troilus and Cressida | TC III.ii.197 | If ever you prove false one to another, since I have | if euer you proue false one to another, since I haue |

Troilus and Cressida | TC V.iii.6 | My dreams will sure prove ominous to the day. | My dreames will sure proue ominous to the day. |

Twelfth Night | TN I.v.30 | Those wits that think they have thee do very oft prove | those wits that thinke they haue thee, doe very oft proue |

Twelfth Night | TN I.v.53 | prove you a fool. | proue you a foole. |

Twelfth Night | TN II.iv.116 | Our shows are more than will; for still we prove | Our shewes are more then will: for still we proue |

Twelfth Night | TN III.i.23 | words are grown so false, I am loath to prove reason | wordes are growne so false, I am loath to proue reason |

Twelfth Night | TN III.ii.13 | I will prove it legitimate, sir, upon the oaths of | I will proue it legitimate sir, vpon the Oathes of |

Twelfth Night | TN III.iii.10 | Unguided and unfriended, often prove | Vnguided, and vnfriended, often proue |

Twelfth Night | TN III.iv.366 | Prove true, imagination, O, prove true – | Proue true imagination, oh proue ttue, |

Twelfth Night | TN III.iv.374 | For him I imitate. O, if it prove, | For him I imitate: Oh if it proue, |

Twelfth Night | TN IV.i.13 | I am afraid this great lubber the world will prove a | I am affraid this great lubber the World will proue a |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG I.i.37 | So, by your circumstance, I fear you'll prove. | So, by your circumstance, I feare you'll proue. |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG I.i.85 | It shall go hard but I'll prove it by another. | It shall goe hard but ile proue it by another. |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG I.i.138 | prove as hard to you in telling your mind. Give her no | proue as hard to you in telling your minde. / Giue her no |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG II.vi.31 | I cannot now prove constant to myself | I cannot now proue constant to my selfe, |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG II.vii.79 | Pray heaven he prove so when you come to him! | Pray heau'n he proue so when you come to him. |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG III.i.349 | More hair than wit? It may be I'll prove it: the | More haire then wit: it may be ile proue it: The |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG III.ii.20 | Longer than I prove loyal to your grace | Longer then I proue loyall to your Grace, |

The Two Gentlemen of Verona | TG IV.iv.102 | Unless I prove false traitor to myself. | Vnlesse I proue false traitor to my selfe. |

The Two Noble Kinsmen | TNK III.i.39 | I'll prove it in my shackles, with these hands, | Ile prove it in my Shackles, with these hands, |

The Two Noble Kinsmen | TNK IV.i.31.1 | How good they'll prove I know not. | How good they'l prove, I know not. |

The Winter's Tale | WT I.ii.157 | Lest it should bite its master and so prove, | Least it should bite it's Master, and so proue |

The Winter's Tale | WT I.ii.443 | Have uttered truth; which if you seek to prove, | Haue vttred Truth: which if you seeke to proue, |

The Winter's Tale | WT II.i.128 | Prove violence, in the which three great ones suffer: | Proue violence, in the which three great ones suffer, |

The Winter's Tale | WT II.i.133.2 | If it prove | If it proue |

The Winter's Tale | WT II.i.146 | If this prove true, they'll pay for't. By mine honour, | If this proue true, they'l pay for't. By mine Honor |

The Winter's Tale | WT II.ii.33 | If I prove honey-mouthed, let my tongue blister, | If I proue hony-mouth'd, let my tongue blister. |

The Winter's Tale | WT III.i.12 | Prove as successful to the Queen – O, be't so! – | Proue as successefull to the Queene (O be't so) |

The Winter's Tale | WT III.iii.119 | This is fairy gold, boy, and 'twill prove so. Up | This is Faiery Gold boy, and 'twill proue so: vp |

The Winter's Tale | WT IV.iii.118 | not this cheat bring out another, and the shearers prove | not this Cheat bring out another, and the sheerers proue |

The Winter's Tale | WT V.ii.164 | I will prove so, sir, to my power. | I will proue so (Sir) to my power. |

The Winter's Tale | WT V.ii.165 | Ay, by any means prove a tall fellow. If I do not | I, by any meanes proue a tall Fellow: if I do not |