BIANCA
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Sister content you, in my discontent.Sister, content you in my discontent.TS I.i.80
Sir, to your pleasure humbly I subscribe:Sir, to your pleasure humbly I subscribe.TS I.i.81
My bookes and instruments shall be my companie,My books and instruments shall be my company,TS I.i.82
On them to looke, and practise by my selfe.On them to look and practise by myself.TS I.i.83
Good sister wrong me not, nor wrong your self,Good sister, wrong me not, nor wrong yourself,TS II.i.1
To make a bondmaide and a slaue of mee,To make a bondmaid and a slave of me.TS II.i.2
That I disdaine: but for these other goods,That I disdain. But for these other gauds,TS II.i.3
Vnbinde my hands, Ile pull them off my selfe,Unbind my hands, I'll pull them off myself,TS II.i.4
Yea all my raiment, to my petticoate,Yea, all my raiment, to my petticoat,TS II.i.5
Or what you will command me, wil I do,Or what you will command me will I do,TS II.i.6
So well I know my dutie to my elders.So well I know my duty to my elders.TS II.i.7
Beleeue me sister, of all the men aliue,Believe me, sister, of all men aliveTS II.i.10
I neuer yet beheld that speciall face,I never yet beheld that special faceTS II.i.11
Which I could fancie, more then any other.Which I could fancy more than any other.TS II.i.12
If you affect him sister, heere I sweareIf you affect him, sister, here I swearTS II.i.14
Ile pleade for you my selfe, but you shal haue him.I'll plead for you myself but you shall have him.TS II.i.15
Is it for him you do enuie me so?Is it for him you do envy me so?TS II.i.18
Nay then you iest, and now I wel perceiueNay then you jest, and now I well perceiveTS II.i.19
You haue but iested with me all this while:You have but jested with me all this while.TS II.i.20
I prethee sister Kate, vntie my hands.I prithee, sister Kate, untie my hands.TS II.i.21
Why gentlemen, you doe me double wrong,Why, gentlemen, you do me double wrongTS III.i.16
To striue for that which resteth in my choice:To strive for that which resteth in my choice.TS III.i.17
Iam no breeching scholler in the schooles,I am no breeching scholar in the schools,TS III.i.18
Ile not be tied to howres, nor pointed times,I'll not be tied to hours nor 'pointed times,TS III.i.19
But learne my Lessons as I please my selfe,But learn my lessons as I please myself.TS III.i.20
And to cut off all strife: heere sit we downe,And, to cut off all strife, here sit we down.TS III.i.21
Take you your instrument, play you the whiles,Take you your instrument, play you the whiles – TS III.i.22
His Lecture will be done ere you haue tun'd.His lecture will be done ere you have tuned.TS III.i.23
Where left we last?Where left we last?TS III.i.26
Conster them.Construe them.TS III.i.30
Let's heare, oh fie, the treble iarres.Let's hear. (He plays) O fie! The treble jars.TS III.i.38
Now let mee see if I can conster it. Hic ibat Now let me see if I can construe it. ‘ Hic ibatTS III.i.40
simois, I know you not, hic est sigeria tellus, I trust you Simois,’ I know you not – ‘ hic est Sigeia tellus,’ I trust youTS III.i.41
not, hic staterat priami, take heede he heare vs not, not – ‘ Hic steterat Priami,’ take heed he hear us not – TS III.i.42
regia presume not, Celsa senis, despaire not.regia,’ presume not – ‘ celsa senis,’ despair not.TS III.i.43
In time I may beleeue, yet I mistrust.In time I may believe, yet I mistrust.TS III.i.49
I must beleeue my master, else I promise you,I must believe my master, else, I promise you,TS III.i.52
I should be arguing still vpon that doubt,I should be arguing still upon that doubt.TS III.i.53
But let it rest, now Litio to you:But let it rest. Now, Licio, to you.TS III.i.54
Good master take it not vnkindly prayGood master, take it not unkindly, pray,TS III.i.55
That I haue beene thus pleasant with you both.That I have been thus pleasant with you both.TS III.i.56
Why, I am past my gamouth long agoe.Why, I am past my gamut long ago.TS III.i.69
Gamouth I am, the ground of all accord:‘ Gamut I am, the ground of all accordTS III.i.71
Are, to plead Hortensio's passion:A re, to plead Hortensio's passionTS III.i.72
Beeme, Bianca take him for thy LordB mi, Bianca, take him for thy lordTS III.i.73
Cfavt, that loues with all affection:C fa ut, that loves with all affectionTS III.i.74
D solre, one Cliffe, two notes haue I,D sol re, one clef, two notes have ITS III.i.75
Ela mi, show pitty or I die,E la mi, show pity or I die.’TS III.i.76
Call you this gamouth? tut I like it not,Call you this gamut? Tut, I like it not!TS III.i.77
Old fashions please me best, I am not so niceOld fashions please me best. I am not so niceTS III.i.78
To charge true rules for old inuentions.To change true rules for odd inventions.TS III.i.79
Farewell sweet masters both, I must be gone.Farewell, sweet masters both, I must be gone.TS III.i.83
That being mad her selfe, she's madly mated.That being mad herself, she's madly mated.TS III.ii.243
What Master reade you first, resolue me that?What, master, read you? First resolve me that.TS IV.ii.7
And may you proue sir Master of your Art.And may you prove, sir, master of your art.TS IV.ii.9
Tranio you iest, but haue you both forsworne mee?Tranio, you jest – but have you both forsworn me?TS IV.ii.48
God giue him ioy.God give him joy!TS IV.ii.52
He sayes so Tranio.He says so, Tranio.TS IV.ii.53.2
The taming schoole: what is there such a place?The taming-school? What, is there such a place?TS IV.ii.55
Pardon deere father.Pardon, dear father.TS V.i.102.1
Cambio is chang'd into Lucentio.Cambio is changed into Lucentio.TS V.i.111
Head, and but an hastie witted bodie,Head and butt! An hasty-witted bodyTS V.ii.40
Would say your Head and But were head and horne.Would say your head and butt were head and horn.TS V.ii.41
I, but not frighted me, therefore Ile sleepe againe. Ay, but not frighted me, therefore I'll sleep again.TS V.ii.43
Am I your Bird, I meane to shift my bush,Am I your bird? I mean to shift my bush,TS V.ii.46
And then pursue me as you draw your Bow.And then pursue me as you draw your bow.TS V.ii.47
You are welcome all. You are welcome all.TS V.ii.48
Fie what a foolish dutie call you this?Fie! what a foolish duty call you this?TS V.ii.124
The more foole you for laying on my dutie.The more fool you for laying on my duty.TS V.ii.128
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL