Original textModern textKey line
Mates maid, how meane you that? / No mates for you,Mates, maid, how mean you that? No mates for youTS I.i.59
Vnlesse you were of gentler milder mould.Unless you were of gentler, milder mould.TS I.i.60
From all such diuels, good Lord deliuer vs.From all such devils, good Lord deliver us!TS I.i.66
Signior Baptista, will you be so strange,Signor Baptista, will you be so strange?TS I.i.85
Sorrie am I that our good will effectsSorry am I that our good will effectsTS I.i.86
Bianca's greefe.Bianca's grief.TS I.i.87.1
So will I signiour Gremio: but a word ISo will I, Signor Gremio. But a word, ITS I.i.112
pray: Though the nature of our quarrell yet neuerpray. Though the nature of our quarrel yet neverTS I.i.113
brook'd parle, know now vpon aduice, it toucheth vsbrooked parle, know now, upon advice, it toucheth usTS I.i.114
both: that we may yet againe haue accesse to our faireboth – that we may yet again have access to our fairTS I.i.115
Mistris, and be happie riuals in Bianca's loue, tomistress and be happy rivals in Bianca's love – toTS I.i.116
labour and effect one thing specially.labour and effect one thing specially.TS I.i.117
Marrie sir to get a husband for her Sister.Marry, sir, to get a husband for her sister.TS I.i.119
I say a husband.I say a husband.TS I.i.121
Tush Gremio: though it passe your patienceTush, Gremio. Though it pass your patienceTS I.i.125
& mine to endure her lowd alarums, why man there beeand mine to endure her loud alarums, why, man, there beTS I.i.126
good fellowes in the world, and a man could light on them,good fellows in the world, an a man could light on them,TS I.i.127
would take her with all faults, and mony enough.would take her with all faults, and money enough.TS I.i.128
Faith (as you say) there's small choise inFaith, as you say, there's small choice inTS I.i.132
rotten apples: but come, since this bar in law makes vsrotten apples. But come, since this bar in law makes usTS I.i.133
friends, it shall be so farre forth friendly maintain'd, till by helping Baptistas eldest daughter to afriends, it shall be so far forth friendly maintained till byTS I.i.134
husband, wee sethelping Baptista's eldest daughter to a husband we setTS I.i.135
his yongest free for a husband, and then haue too this youngest free for a husband, and then have to'tTS I.i.136
afresh: Sweet Bianca, happy man be his dole: hee thatafresh. Sweet Bianca! Happy man be his dole. He thatTS I.i.137
runnes fastest, gets the Ring: How say you signior Gremio?runs fastest gets the ring. How say you, Signor Gremio?TS I.i.138
How now, what's the matter? My olde friendHow now, what's the matter? My old friendTS I.ii.20
Grumio, and my good friend Petruchio? How do you allGrumio and my good friend Petruchio! How do you allTS I.ii.21
at Verona?at Verona?TS I.ii.22
Alla nostra casa bene venuto Alla nostra casa ben venuto,TS I.ii.25
multo honorata signior mio Petruchio.Molto honorato signor mio Petruchio.TS I.ii.26
Rise Grumio rise, we will compound this quarrell.Rise, Grumio, rise. We will compound this quarrel.TS I.ii.27
Petruchio patience, I am Grumio's pledge:Petruchio, patience, I am Grumio's pledge.TS I.ii.44
Why this a heauie chance twixr him and you,Why, this's a heavy chance 'twixt him and you,TS I.ii.45
Your ancient trustie pleasant seruant Grumio:Your ancient, trusty, pleasant servant Grumio.TS I.ii.46
And tell me now (sweet friend) what happie galeAnd tell me now, sweet friend, what happy galeTS I.ii.47
Blowes you to Padua heere, from old Verona?Blows you to Padua here from old Verona?TS I.ii.48
Petruchio, shall I then come roundly to thee,Petruchio, shall I then come roundly to theeTS I.ii.58
And wish thee to a shrew'd ill-fauour'd wife?And wish thee to a shrewd ill-favoured wife?TS I.ii.59
Thou'dst thanke me but a little for my counsell:Thou'dst thank me but a little for my counsel,TS I.ii.60
And yet Ile promise thee she shall be rich,And yet I'll promise thee she shall be rich,TS I.ii.61
And verie rich: but th'art too much my friend,And very rich. But th' art too much my friend,TS I.ii.62
And Ile not wish thee to her.And I'll not wish thee to her.TS I.ii.63
Petruchio, since we are stept thus farre in,Petruchio, since we are stepped thus far in,TS I.ii.82
I will continue that I broach'd in iest,I will continue that I broached in jest.TS I.ii.83
I can Petruchio helpe thee to a wifeI can, Petruchio, help thee to a wifeTS I.ii.84
With wealth enough, and yong and beautious,With wealth enough, and young and beauteous,TS I.ii.85
Brought vp as best becomes a Gentlewoman.Brought up as best becomes a gentlewoman.TS I.ii.86
Her onely fault, and that is faults enough,Her only fault – and that is faults enough – TS I.ii.87
Is, that she is intollerable curst,Is that she is intolerable curst,TS I.ii.88
And shrow'd, and froward, so beyond all measure,And shrewd and froward so beyond all measureTS I.ii.89
That were my state farre worser then it is,That, were my state far worser than it is,TS I.ii.90
I would not wed her for a mine of Gold.I would not wed her for a mine of gold.TS I.ii.91
Her father is Baptista Minola,Her father is Baptista Minola,TS I.ii.96
An affable and courteous Gentleman,An affable and courteous gentleman.TS I.ii.97
Her name is Katherina Minola,Her name is Katherina Minola,TS I.ii.98
Renown'd in Padua for her scolding tongue.Renowned in Padua for her scolding tongue.TS I.ii.99
Tarrie Petruchio, I must go with thee,Tarry, Petruchio, I must go with thee,TS I.ii.115
For in Baptistas keepe my treasure is:For in Baptista's keep my treasure is.TS I.ii.116
He hath the Iewel of my life in hold,He hath the jewel of my life in hold,TS I.ii.117
His yongest daughter, beautiful Bianca,His youngest daughter, beautiful Bianca,TS I.ii.118
And her with-holds from me. Other moreAnd her withholds from me and other more,TS I.ii.119
Suters to her, and riuals in my Loue:Suitors to her and rivals in my love,TS I.ii.120
Supposing it a thing impossible,Supposing it a thing impossible,TS I.ii.121
For those defects I haue before rehearst,For those defects I have before rehearsed,TS I.ii.122
That euer Katherina wil be woo'd:That ever Katherina will be wooed.TS I.ii.123
Therefore this order hath Baptista tane,Therefore this order hath Baptista ta'en,TS I.ii.124
That none shal haue accesse vnto Bianca,That none shall have access unto BiancaTS I.ii.125
Til Katherine the Curst, haue got a husband.Till Katherine the curst have got a husband.TS I.ii.126
Now shal my friend Petruchio do me grace,Now shall my friend Petruchio do me grace,TS I.ii.129
And offer me disguis'd in sober robes,And offer me disguised in sober robesTS I.ii.130
To old Baptista as a schoole-masterTo old Baptista as a schoolmasterTS I.ii.131
Well seene in Musicke, to instruct Bianca,Well seen in music, to instruct Bianca,TS I.ii.132
That so I may by this deuice at leastThat so I may by this device at leastTS I.ii.133
Haue leaue and leisure to make loue to her,Have leave and leisure to make love to her,TS I.ii.134
And vnsuspected court her by her selfe. And unsuspected court her by herself.TS I.ii.135
Peace Grumio, it is the riuall of my Loue.Peace, Grumio. It is the rival of my love.TS I.ii.139
Petruchio stand by a while.Petruchio, stand by a while.TS I.ii.140
Grumio mum: God saue you signior Gremio.Grumio, mum! (Coming forward) God save you, Signor Gremio.TS I.ii.160
'Tis well: and I haue met a Gentleman'Tis well. And I have met a gentlemanTS I.ii.169
Hath promist me to helpe one to another,Hath promised me to help me to another,TS I.ii.170
A fine Musitian to instruct our Mistris,A fine musician to instruct our mistress.TS I.ii.171
So shal I no whit be behinde in dutieSo shall I no whit be behind in dutyTS I.ii.172
To faire Bianca, so beloued of me.To fair Bianca, so beloved of me.TS I.ii.173
Gremio, 'tis now no time to vent our loue,Gremio, 'tis now no time to vent our love.TS I.ii.176
Listen to me, and if you speake me faire,Listen to me, and if you speak me fair,TS I.ii.177
Ile tel you newes indifferent good for either.I'll tell you news indifferent good for either.TS I.ii.178
Heere is a Gentleman whom by chance I metHere is a gentleman whom by chance I met,TS I.ii.179
Vpon agreement from vs to his liking,Upon agreement from us to his liking,TS I.ii.180
Will vndertake to woo curst Katherine,Will undertake to woo curst Katherine,TS I.ii.181
Yea, and to marrie her, if her dowrie please.Yea, and to marry her, if her dowry please.TS I.ii.182
I promist we would be Contributors,I promised we would be contributorsTS I.ii.212
And beare his charge of wooing whatsoere.And bear his charge of wooing, whatsoe'er.TS I.ii.213
Sir, a word ere you go:Sir, a word ere you go.TS I.ii.226.2
Are you a sutor to the Maid you talke of, yea or no?Are you a suitor to the maid you talk of, yea or no?TS I.ii.227
That she's the chosen of signior Hortensio.That she's the chosen of Signor Hortensio.TS I.ii.234
Sir, let me be so bold as aske you,Sir, let me be so bold as ask you,TS I.ii.248
Did you yet euer see Baptistas daughter?Did you yet ever see Baptista's daughter?TS I.ii.249
Sir you say wel, and wel you do conceiue,Sir, you say well, and well you do conceive.TS I.ii.268
And since you do professe to be a sutor,And since you do profess to be a suitor,TS I.ii.269
You must as we do, gratifie this Gentleman,You must, as we do, gratify this gentleman,TS I.ii.270
To whom we all rest generally beholding.To whom we all rest generally beholding.TS I.ii.271
The motions good indeed, and be it so,The motion's good indeed, and be it so.TS I.ii.278
Petruchio, I shal be your Been venuto. Petruchio, I shall be your ben venuto.TS I.ii.279
For feare I promise you, if I looke pale.For fear, I promise you, if I look pale.TS II.i.143
I thinke she'l sooner proue a souldier,I think she'll sooner prove a soldier.TS II.i.145
Iron may hold with her, but neuer Lutes.Iron may hold with her, but never lutes.TS II.i.146
Why no, for she hath broke the Lute to me:Why no, for she hath broke the lute to me.TS II.i.148
I did but tell her she mistooke her frets,I did but tell her she mistook her frets,TS II.i.149
And bow'd her hand to teach her fingering,And bowed her hand to teach her fingering,TS II.i.150
When (with a most impatient diuellish spirit)When, with a most impatient devilish spirit,TS II.i.151
Frets call you these? (quoth she) Ile fume with them:Frets, call you these?’ quoth she, ‘ I'll fume with them.’TS II.i.152
And with that word she stroke me on the head,And with that word she struck me on the head,TS II.i.153
And through the instrument my pate made way,And through the instrument my pate made way,TS II.i.154
And there I stood amazed for a while,And there I stood amazed for a while,TS II.i.155
As on a Pillorie, looking through the Lute,As on a pillory, looking through the lute,TS II.i.156
While she did call me Rascall, Fidler,While she did call me rascal fiddlerTS II.i.157
And twangling Iacke, with twentie such vilde tearmes,And twangling Jack, with twenty such vile terms,TS II.i.158
As had she studied to misvse me so.As had she studied to misuse me so.TS II.i.159
But wrangling pedant, this isBut, wrangling pedant, this isTS III.i.4
The patronesse of heauenly harmony:The patroness of heavenly harmony.TS III.i.5
Then giue me leaue to haue prerogatiue,Then give me leave to have prerogative,TS III.i.6
And when in Musicke we haue spent an houre,And when in music we have spent an hour,TS III.i.7
Your Lecture shall haue leisure for as much.Your lecture shall have leisure for as much.TS III.i.8
Sirra, I will not beare these braues of thine.Sirrah, I will not bear these braves of thine.TS III.i.15
You'll leaue his Lecture when I am in tune?You'll leave his lecture when I am in tune?TS III.i.24
Madam, my Instrument's in tune.Madam, my instrument's in tune.TS III.i.37
Madam, tis now in tune.Madam, 'tis now in tune.TS III.i.44.1
The base is right, 'tis the base knaue that iars.The bass is right, 'tis the base knave that jars.TS III.i.45
Luc. How fiery and forward our Pedant is,(aside) How fiery and forward our pedant is.TS III.i.46
Now for my life the knaue doth court my loue,Now, for my life, the knave doth court my love.TS III.i.47
Pedascule, Ile watch you better yet:Pedascule, I'll watch you better yet.TS III.i.48
You may go walk, and giue me leaue a while,You may go walk, and give me leave a while.TS III.i.57
My Lessons make no musicke in three parts.My lessons make no music in three parts.TS III.i.58
Madam, before you touch the instrument,Madam, before you touch the instrumentTS III.i.62
To learne the order of my fingering,To learn the order of my fingering,TS III.i.63
I must begin with rudiments of Art,I must begin with rudiments of art,TS III.i.64
To teach you gamoth in a briefer sort,To teach you gamut in a briefer sort,TS III.i.65
More pleasant, pithy, and effectuall,More pleasant, pithy, and effectual,TS III.i.66
Then hath beene taught by any of my trade,Than hath been taught by any of my trade.TS III.i.67
And there it is in writing fairely drawne.And there it is in writing fairly drawn.TS III.i.68
Yet read the gamouth of Hortentio.Yet read the gamut of Hortensio.TS III.i.70
But I haue cause to pry into this pedant,But I have cause to pry into this pedant,TS III.i.85
Methinkes he lookes as though he were in loue:Methinks he looks as though he were in love.TS III.i.86
Yet if thy thoughts Bianca be so humbleYet if thy thoughts, Bianca, be so humbleTS III.i.87
To cast thy wandring eyes on euery stale:To cast thy wandering eyes on every stale,TS III.i.88
Seize thee that List, if once I finde thee ranging,Seize thee that list. If once I find thee ranging,TS III.i.89
Hortensio will be quit with thee by changing. Hortensio will be quit with thee by changing.TS III.i.90
Sir, to satisfie you in what I haue said,Sir, to satisfy you in what I have said,TS IV.ii.4
Stand by, and marke the manner of his teaching.Stand by and mark the manner of his teaching.TS IV.ii.5
Quicke proceeders marry, now tel me I pray,Quick proceeders, marry! Now tell me, I pray,TS IV.ii.11
you that durst sweare that your Mistris BiancaYou that durst swear that your mistress BiancaTS IV.ii.12
Lou'd me in the World so wel as Lucentio.Loved none in the world so well as Lucentio.TS IV.ii.13
Mistake no more, I am not Lisio,Mistake no more, I am not Licio,TS IV.ii.16
Nor a Musitian as I seeme to bee,Nor a musician as I seem to be,TS IV.ii.17
But one that scorne to liue in this disguise,But one that scorn to live in this disguiseTS IV.ii.18
For such a one as leaues a Gentleman,For such a one as leaves a gentlemanTS IV.ii.19
And makes a God of such a Cullion;And makes a god of such a cullion.TS IV.ii.20
Know sir, that I am cal'd Hortensio.Know, sir, that I am called Hortensio.TS IV.ii.21
See how they kisse and court: Signior Lucentio,See how they kiss and court! Signor Lucentio,TS IV.ii.27
Heere is my hand, and heere I firmly vowHere is my hand, and here I firmly vowTS IV.ii.28
Neuer to woo her more, but do forsweare herNever to woo her more, but do forswear her,TS IV.ii.29
As one vnworthie all the former fauoursAs one unworthy all the former favoursTS IV.ii.30
That I haue fondly flatter'd them withall.That I have fondly flattered her withal.TS IV.ii.31
Would all the world but he had quite forswornWould all the world but he had quite forsworn!TS IV.ii.35
For me, that I may surely keepe mine oath.For me, that I may surely keep mine oath,TS IV.ii.36
I wil be married to a wealthy Widdow,I will be married to a wealthy widowTS IV.ii.37
Ere three dayes passe, which hath as long lou'd me,Ere three days pass, which hath as long loved meTS IV.ii.38
As I haue lou'd this proud disdainful Haggard,As I have loved this proud disdainful haggard.TS IV.ii.39
And so farewel signior Lucentio,And so farewell, Signor Lucentio.TS IV.ii.40
Kindnesse in women, not their beauteous lookesKindness in women, not their beauteous looks,TS IV.ii.41
Shal win my loue, and so I take my leaue,Shall win my love – and so I take my leave,TS IV.ii.42
In resolution, as I swore before.In resolution as I swore before.TS IV.ii.43
Mistris, what cheere?Mistress, what cheer?TS IV.iii.37.1
Signior Petruchio, fie you are too blame:Signor Petruchio, fie, you are to blame.TS IV.iii.48
Come Mistris Kate, Ile beare you companie.Come, Mistress Kate, I'll bear you company.TS IV.iii.49
That will not be in hast.That will not be in haste.TS IV.iii.72.2
I see shees like to haue neither cap nor gowne.I see she's like to have neither cap nor gown.TS IV.iii.93
God-a-mercie Grumio, then hee shall haue noGod-a-mercy, Grumio, then he shall have noTS IV.iii.149
oddes.odds.TS IV.iii.150
Tailor, Ile pay thee for thy gowne to morrow,Tailor, I'll pay thee for thy gown tomorrow.TS IV.iii.162
Take no vnkindnesse of his hastie words:Take no unkindness of his hasty words.TS IV.iii.163
Away I say, commend me to thy master. Away, I say, commend me to thy master.TS IV.iii.164
Why so this gallant will command the sunne.Why, so this gallant will command the sun.TS IV.iii.192
Say as he saies, or we shall neuer goe.Say as he says, or we shall never go.TS IV.v.11
Petruchio, goe thy waies, the field is won.Petruchio, go thy ways, the field is won.TS IV.v.23
A will make the man mad to makeA' will make the man mad, to makeTS IV.v.35
the woman of him.the woman of him.TS IV.v.36
I doe assure thee father so it is.I do assure thee, father, so it is.TS IV.v.74
Well Petruchio, this has put me in heart;Well, Petruchio, this has put me in heart.TS IV.v.77
Haue to my Widdow, and if she froward,Have to my widow! And if she be froward,TS IV.v.78
Then hast thou taught Hortentio to be vntoward. Then hast thou taught Hortensio to be untoward.TS IV.v.79
For both our sakes I would that word were true.For both our sakes I would that word were true.TS V.ii.15
My Widdow saies, thus she conceiues her tale.My widow says thus she conceives her tale.TS V.ii.24
To her Widdow.To her, widow!TS V.ii.34
That's my officeThat's my office.TS V.ii.36
Confesse, confesse, hath he not hit you here?Confess, confess, hath he not hit you here?TS V.ii.59
Content, what's the wager?Content. What's the wager?TS V.ii.70.1
Content.Content.TS V.ii.74.2
Who shall begin?Who shall begin?TS V.ii.75.1
Sirra Biondello, goe and intreate my wife toSirrah Biondello, go and entreat my wifeTS V.ii.85
come to me forthwith. To come to me forthwith.TS V.ii.86.1
I am affraid sir, I am afraid, sir,TS V.ii.87.2
doe what you can / Yours will not be entreated: Do what you can, yours will not be entreated.TS V.ii.88
Now, where's my wife?Now, where's my wife?TS V.ii.89
I know her answere.I know her answer.TS V.ii.96.1
She will not.She will not.TS V.ii.96.3
And so it is: I wonder what it boads.And so it is. I wonder what it bodes.TS V.ii.106
Now goe thy wayes, thou hast tam'd a curst Shrow.Now, go thy ways, thou hast tamed a curst shrew.TS V.ii.187