GREMIO
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To cart her rather. She's to rough for mee,To cart her rather. She's too rough for me.TS I.i.55
There, there Hortensio, will you any Wife?There, there, Hortensio, will you any wife?TS I.i.56
And me too, good Lord.And me too, good Lord!TS I.i.67
Why will you mew her vpWhy will you mew her up,TS I.i.87.2
(Signior Baptista) for this fiend of hell,Signor Baptista, for this fiend of hell,TS I.i.88
And make her beare the pennance of her tongue.And make her bear the penance of her tongue?TS I.i.89
You may go to the diuels dam: your guifts are soYou may go to the devil's dam. Your gifts are soTS I.i.105
good heere's none will holde you: Their loue is not sogood here's none will hold you. There! Love is not soTS I.i.106
great Hortensio, but we may blow our nails together,great, Hortensio, but we may blow our nails together,TS I.i.107
and fast it fairely out. Our cakes dough on both sides.and fast it fairly out. Our cake's dough on both sides.TS I.i.108
Farewell: yet for the loue I beare my sweet Bianca, if IFarewell. Yet, for the love I bear my sweet Bianca, if ITS I.i.109
can by any meanes light on a fit man to teach her thatcan by any means light on a fit man to teach her thatTS I.i.110
wherein she delights, I will wish him to her father.wherein she delights, I will wish him to her father.TS I.i.111
What's that I pray?What's that, I pray?TS I.i.118
A husband: a diuell.A husband? A devil.TS I.i.120
I say, a diuell: Think'st thou Hortensio, thoughI say a devil. Think'st thou, Hortensio, thoughTS I.i.122
her father be verie rich, any man is so verie a foole to beher father be very rich, any man is so very a fool to beTS I.i.123
married to hell?married to hell?TS I.i.124
I cannot tell: but I had as lief take her dowrieI cannot tell. But I had as lief take her dowryTS I.i.129
with this condition; To be whipt at the hie crossewith this condition – to be whipped at the high-crossTS I.i.130
euerie morning.every morning.TS I.i.131
I am agreed, and would I had giuen him the best I am agreed, and would I had given him the bestTS I.i.139
horse in Padua to begin his woing that would thoroughlyhorse in Padua to begin his wooing that would thoroughlyTS I.i.140
woe her, wed her, and bed her, and ridde the housewoo her, wed her, and bed her, and rid the houseTS I.i.141
of her. Come on.of her. Come on.TS I.i.142
O very well, I haue perus'd the note:O, very well – I have perused the note.TS I.ii.142
Hearke you sir, Ile haue them verie fairely bound,Hark you, sir, I'll have them very fairly bound – TS I.ii.143
All bookes of Loue, see that at any hand,All books of love, see that at any hand – TS I.ii.144
And see you reade no other Lectures to her:And see you read no other lectures to her.TS I.ii.145
You vnderstand me. Ouer and besideYou understand me. Over and besideTS I.ii.146
Signior Baptistas liberalitie,Signor Baptista's liberality,TS I.ii.147
Ile mend it with a Largesse. Take your paper too,I'll mend it with a largess. Take your paper too.TS I.ii.148
And let me haue them verie wel perfum'd;And let me have them very well perfumed,TS I.ii.149
For she is sweeter then perfume it selfeFor she is sweeter than perfume itselfTS I.ii.150
To whom they go to: what wil you reade to her.To whom they go to. What will you read to her?TS I.ii.151
Oh this learning, what a thing it is.O this learning, what a thing it is!TS I.ii.157
And you are wel met, Signior Hortensio.And you are well met, Signor Hortensio.TS I.ii.161
Trow you whither I am going? To Baptista Minola,Trow you whither I am going? To Baptista Minola.TS I.ii.162
I promist to enquire carefullyI promised to enquire carefullyTS I.ii.163
About a schoolemaster for the faire Bianca,About a schoolmaster for the fair Bianca,TS I.ii.164
And by good fortune I haue lighted wellAnd by good fortune I have lighted wellTS I.ii.165
On this yong man: For learning and behauiourOn this young man, for learning and behaviourTS I.ii.166
Fit for her turne, well read in PoetrieFit for her turn, well read in poetryTS I.ii.167
And other bookes, good ones, I warrant ye.And other books – good ones, I warrant ye.TS I.ii.168
Beloued of me, and that my deeds shal proue.Beloved of me, and that my deeds shall prove.TS I.ii.174
So said, so done, is well:So said, so done, is well.TS I.ii.183
Hortensio, haue you told him all her faults?Hortensio, have you told him all her faults?TS I.ii.184
No, sayst me so, friend? What Countreyman?No, say'st me so, friend? What countryman?TS I.ii.187
Oh sir, such a life with such a wife, were strange:O sir, such a life with such a wife were strange.TS I.ii.191
But if you haue a stomacke, too't a Gods name,But if you have a stomach, to't a God's name – TS I.ii.192
You shal haue me assisting you in all.You shall have me assisting you in all.TS I.ii.193
But will you woo this Wilde-cat?But will you woo this wildcat?TS I.ii.194.1
Hortensio hearke:Hortensio, hark.TS I.ii.209
This Gentleman is happily arriu'd,This gentleman is happily arrived,TS I.ii.210
My minde presumes for his owne good, and yours.My mind presumes, for his own good and yours.TS I.ii.211
And so we wil, prouided that he win her.And so we will – provided that he win her.TS I.ii.214
Hearke you sir, you meane not her to---Hark you, sir, you mean not her too?TS I.ii.222
No: if without more words you will get you hence.No, if without more words you will get you hence.TS I.ii.229
But so is not she.But so is not she.TS I.ii.231.2
For this reason if you'l kno,For this reason, if you'll know,TS I.ii.232.2
That she's the choise loue of Signior Gremio.That she's the choice love of Signor Gremio.TS I.ii.233
What, this Gentleman will out-talke vs all.What, this gentleman will out-talk us all!TS I.ii.245
Yea, leaue that labour to great Hercules,Yea, leave that labour to great Hercules,TS I.ii.254
And let it be more then Alcides twelue.And let it be more than Alcides' twelve.TS I.ii.255
Good morrow neighbour Baptista.Good morrow, neighbour Baptista.TS II.i.39
You are too blunt, go to it orderly.You are too blunt, go to it orderly.TS II.i.45
Sauing your tale Petruchio, I pray Saving your tale, Petruchio, I prayTS II.i.71
let vs that are poore petitioners speake too? Let us that are poor petitioners speak too.TS II.i.72
Bacare, you are meruaylous forward.Baccare! You are marvellous forward.TS II.i.73
I doubt it not sir. But you will curse / Your wooing I doubt it not, sir, but you will curse your wooing.TS II.i.75
neighbors: this is a guift / Very gratefull, I am (to Baptista) Neighbour, this is a gift very grateful, I amTS II.i.76
sure of it, to expresse / The like kindnesse my selfe, that haue sure of it. To express the like kindness, myself, that haveTS II.i.77
beene / More kindely beholding to you then any: / Freely giue been more kindly beholding to you than any, freely giveTS II.i.78
vnto this yong Scholler, that unto you this young scholar (presenting Lucentio) thatTS II.i.79
hath / Beene long studying at Rhemes, as cunning / In Greeke, hath been long studying at Rheims, as cunning in Greek,TS II.i.80
Latine, and other Languages, / As the other in Musicke and Latin, and other languages, as the other in music andTS II.i.81
Mathematickes: / His name is Cambio: pray accept his mathematics. His name is Cambio. Pray accept hisTS II.i.82
seruice.service.TS II.i.83
Hark Petruchio, she saies shee'll see thee hang'd first.Hark, Petruchio, she says she'll see thee hanged first.TS II.i.293
Gre.Tra. GREMIO and TRANIO
Amen say we, we will be witnesses.Amen, say we. We will be witnesses.TS II.i.313
Was euer match clapt vp so sodainly?Was ever match clapped up so suddenly?TS II.i.318
No doubt but he hath got a quiet catch:No doubt but he hath got a quiet catch.TS II.i.324
But now Baptista, to your yonger daughter,But now, Baptista, to your younger daughter – TS II.i.325
Now is the day we long haue looked for,Now is the day we long have looked for.TS II.i.326
I am your neighbour, and was suter first.I am your neighbour, and was suitor first.TS II.i.327
Yongling thou canst not loue so deare as I.Youngling, thou canst not love so dear as I.TS II.i.330
But thine doth frie,But thine doth fry.TS II.i.331.2
Skipper stand backe, 'tis age that nourisheth.Skipper, stand back, 'tis age that nourisheth.TS II.i.332
First, as you know, my house within the CityFirst, as you know, my house within the cityTS II.i.339
Is richly furnished with plate and gold,Is richly furnished with plate and gold,TS II.i.340
Basons and ewers to laue her dainty hands:Basins and ewers to lave her dainty hands – TS II.i.341
My hangings all of tirian tapestry:My hangings all of Tyrian tapestry.TS II.i.342
In Iuory cofers I haue stuft my crownes:In ivory coffers I have stuffed my crowns,TS II.i.343
In Cypres chests my arras counterpoints,In cypress chests my arras counterpoints,TS II.i.344
Costly apparell, tents, and Canopies,Costly apparel, tents, and canopies,TS II.i.345
Fine Linnen, Turky cushions bost with pearle,Fine linen, Turkey cushions bossed with pearl,TS II.i.346
Vallens of Venice gold, in needle worke:Valance of Venice gold in needlework,TS II.i.347
Pewter and brasse, and all things that belongsPewter and brass, and all things that belongsTS II.i.348
To house or house-keeping: then at my farmeTo house or housekeeping. Then at my farmTS II.i.349
I haue a hundred milch-kine to the pale,I have a hundred milch-kine to the pail,TS II.i.350
Sixe-score fat Oxen standing in my stalls,Six score fat oxen standing in my stalls,TS II.i.351
And all things answerable to this portion.And all things answerable to this portion.TS II.i.352
My selfe am strooke in yeeres I must confesse,Myself am struck in years, I must confess,TS II.i.353
And if I die to morrow this is hers,And if I die tomorrow this is hers,TS II.i.354
If whil'st I liue she will be onely mine.If whilst I live she will be only mine.TS II.i.355
Two thousand Duckets by the yeere of land,Two thousand ducats by the year of land!TS II.i.365
My Land amounts not to so much in all:(aside) My land amounts not to so much in all.TS II.i.366
That she shall haue, besides an Argosie(to them) That she shall have, besides an argosyTS II.i.367
That now is lying in Marcellus roade:That now is lying in Marseilles road.TS II.i.368
What, haue I choakt you with an Argosie?What, have I choked you with an argosy?TS II.i.369
Nay, I haue offred all, I haue no more,Nay, I have offered all, I have no more,TS II.i.374
And she can haue no more then all I haue,And she can have no more than all I have.TS II.i.375
If you like me, she shall haue me and mine.If you like me, she shall have me and mine.TS II.i.376
And may not yong men die as well as old?And may not young men die as well as old?TS II.i.384
Adieu good neighbour: Adieu, good neighbour.TS II.i.392.1
now I feare thee not:Now I fear thee not.TS II.i.392.2
Sirra, yong gamester, your father were a fooleSirrah, young gamester, your father were a foolTS II.i.393
To giue thee all, and in his wayning ageTo give thee all, and in his waning ageTS II.i.394
Set foot vnder thy table: tut, a toy,Set foot under thy table. Tut, a toy!TS II.i.395
An olde Italian foxe is not so kinde my boy. An old Italian fox is not so kind, my boy.TS II.i.396
As willingly as ere I came from schoole.As willingly as e'er I came from school.TS III.ii.149
A bridegroome say you? 'tis a groome indeed,A bridegroom, say you? 'Tis a groom indeed,TS III.ii.151
A grumlling groome, and that the girle shall finde.A grumbling groom, and that the girl shall find.TS III.ii.152
Why hee's a deuill, a deuill, a very fiend.Why he's a devil, a devil, a very fiend.TS III.ii.154
Tut, she's a Lambe, a Doue, a foole to him:Tut, she's a lamb, a dove, a fool to him.TS III.ii.156
Ile tell you sir Lucentio; when the PriestI'll tell you, Sir Lucentio – when the priestTS III.ii.157
Should aske if Katherine should be his wife,Should ask if Katherine should be his wife,TS III.ii.158
I, by goggs woones quoth he, and swore so loud,‘ Ay, by gogs-wouns,’ quoth he, and swore so loudTS III.ii.159
That all amaz'd the Priest let fall the booke,That all-amazed the priest let fall the book,TS III.ii.160
And as he stoop'd againe to take it vp,And, as he stooped again to take it up,TS III.ii.161
This mad-brain'd bridegroome tooke him such a cuffe,The mad-brained bridegroom took him such a cuffTS III.ii.162
That downe fell Priest and booke, and booke and Priest,That down fell priest and book, and book and priest.TS III.ii.163
Now take them vp quoth he, if any list.‘ Now take them up,’ quoth he, ‘ if any list.’TS III.ii.164
Trembled and shooke: for why, he stamp'd and swore, Trembled and shook. For why, he stamped and sworeTS III.ii.166
as if the Vicar meant to cozen him: As if the vicar meant to cozen him.TS III.ii.167
but after many ceremonies done, But after many ceremonies doneTS III.ii.168
hee calls for wine, a health quoth he, as if He calls for wine. ‘ A health!’ quoth he, as ifTS III.ii.169
he had beene aboord carowsing to his Mates He had been aboard, carousing to his matesTS III.ii.170
after a storme, quaft off the Muscadell, After a storm; quaffed off the muscadel,TS III.ii.171
and threw the sops all in the Sextons face: And threw the sops all in the sexton's face,TS III.ii.172
hauing no other reason, Having no other reasonTS III.ii.173
but that his beard grew thinne and hungerly, But that his beard grew thin and hungerlyTS III.ii.174
and seem'd to aske him sops as hee was drinking: And seemed to ask him sops as he was drinking.TS III.ii.175
This done, hee tooke the Bride about the necke, This done, he took the bride about the neck,TS III.ii.176
and kist her lips with such a clamorous smacke, And kissed her lips with such a clamorous smackTS III.ii.177
that at the parting all the Church did eccho: That at the parting all the church did echo.TS III.ii.178
and I seeing this, came thence for very shame, And I seeing this came thence for very shame,TS III.ii.179
and after mee I know the rout is comming, And after me, I know, the rout is coming.TS III.ii.180
such a mad marryage neuer was before: Such a mad marriage never was before.TS III.ii.181
harke, harke, I heare the minstrels play. Hark, hark! I hear the minstrels play.TS III.ii.182
Let me intreat you.Let me entreat you.TS III.ii.198.2
I marry sir, now it begins to worke.Ay marry, sir, now it begins to work.TS III.ii.217
Went they not quickly, I should die with laughing.Went they not quickly, I should die with laughing.TS III.ii.240
I warrant him Petruchio is Kated.I warrant him, Petruchio is Kated.TS III.ii.244
I maruaile Cambio comes not all this while.I marvel Cambio comes not all this while.TS V.i.6
They're busie within, you were best knocke lowder.They're busy within. You were best knock louder.TS V.i.13
Staie officer, he shall not go to prison.Stay, officer. He shall not go to prison.TS V.i.86
Take heede signior Baptista, least you be coni-catcht Take heed, Signor Baptista, lest you be cony-catchedTS V.i.89
in this businesse: I dare sweare this is the rightin this business. I dare swear this is the rightTS V.i.90
Vincentio.Vincentio.TS V.i.91
Naie, I dare not sweare it.Nay, I dare not swear it.TS V.i.93
Yes, I know thee to be signior Lucentio.Yes, I know thee to be Signor Lucentio.TS V.i.95
Here's packing with a witnesse to deceiue vs all.Here's packing, with a witness, to deceive us all.TS V.i.107
My cake is dough, hbut Ile in among the rest,My cake is dough, but I'll in among the rest,TS V.i.128
Out of hope of all, but my share of the feast.Out of hope of all but my share of the feast.TS V.i.129
Beleeue me sir, they But together well.Believe me, sir, they butt together well.TS V.ii.39
I, and a kinde one too:Ay, and a kind one too.TS V.ii.82.2
Praie God sir your wife send you not a worse.Pray God, sir, your wife send you not a worse.TS V.ii.83
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