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Now, my yong guest; me thinks your' allycholly;Now, my young guest, methinks you're allycholly;TG IV.ii.26
I pray you why is it?I pray you, why is it?TG IV.ii.27
Come, we'll haue you merry: ile bring you whereCome, we'll have you merry; I'll bring you whereTG IV.ii.29
you shall heare Musique, and see the Gentleman that youyou shall hear music, and see the gentleman that youTG IV.ii.30
ask'd for.asked for.TG IV.ii.31
I that you shall.Ay, that you shall.TG IV.ii.33
Harke, harke.Hark, hark!TG IV.ii.35
I: but peace, let's heare'm.Ay; but, peace! Let's hear 'em.TG IV.ii.37
Who is Siluia? what is she?Who is Silvia? What is she,TG IV.ii.38
That all our Swaines commend her?That all our swains commend her?TG IV.ii.39
Holy, faire, and wise is she,Holy, fair, and wise is she;TG IV.ii.40
The heauen such grace did lend her,The heaven such grace did lend her,TG IV.ii.41
that she might admired be.That she might admired be.TG IV.ii.42
Is she kinde as she is faire?Is she kind as she is fair?TG IV.ii.43
For beauty liues with kindnesse:For beauty lives with kindness.TG IV.ii.44
Loue doth to her eyes repaire,Love doth to her eyes repair,TG IV.ii.45
To helpe him of his blindnesse:To help him of his blindness;TG IV.ii.46
And being help'd, inhabits there.And, being helped, inhabits there.TG IV.ii.47
Then to Siluia, let vs sing,Then to Silvia let us singTG IV.ii.48
That Siluia is excelling;That Silvia is excelling;TG IV.ii.49
She excels each mortall thingShe excels each mortal thingTG IV.ii.50
Vpon the dull earth dwelling.Upon the dull earth dwelling.TG IV.ii.51
To her let vs Garlands bring.To her let us garlands bring.TG IV.ii.52
How now? are you sadder then you were before;How now? Are you sadder than you were before?TG IV.ii.53
How doe you, man? the Musicke likes you not.How do you, man? The music likes you not.TG IV.ii.54
Why, my pretty youth?Why, my pretty youth?TG IV.ii.56
How, out of tune on the strings.How? Out of tune on the strings?TG IV.ii.58
You haue a quicke eare.You have a quick ear.TG IV.ii.61
I perceiue you delight not in Musique.I perceive you delight not in music.TG IV.ii.64
Harke, what fine change is in the Musique.Hark, what fine change is in the music!TG IV.ii.66
You would haue them alwaies play but one thing.You would have them always play but one thing?TG IV.ii.68
I tell you what Launce his man told me, / He lou'dI tell you what Launce, his man, told me: he lovedTG IV.ii.72
her out of all nicke.her out of all nick.TG IV.ii.73
Gone to seeke his dog, which to morrow, by hisGone to seek his dog, which tomorrow, by hisTG IV.ii.75
Masters command, hee must carry for a present to hismaster's command, he must carry for a present to hisTG IV.ii.76
Lady.lady.TG IV.ii.77
By my hallidome, I was fast asleepe.By my halidom, I was fast asleep.TG IV.ii.132
Marry, at my house: / Trust me, I thinke 'tis almost day.Marry, at my house. Trust me, I think 'tis almost day.TG IV.ii.134
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL