Original textModern textKey line
I pray you sir, is it your willI pray you, sir, is it your willTS I.i.57
To make a stale of me amongst these mates?To make a stale of me amongst these mates?TS I.i.58
I'faith sir, you shall neuer neede to feare,I'faith, sir, you shall never need to fear.TS I.i.61
I-wis it is not halfe way to her heart:Iwis it is not halfway to her heart.TS I.i.62
But if it were, doubt not, her care should be,But if it were, doubt not her care should beTS I.i.63
To combe your noddle with a three-legg'd stoole,To comb your noddle with a three-legged stool,TS I.i.64
And paint your face, and vse you like a foole.And paint your face, and use you like a fool.TS I.i.65
A pretty peate, it is best A pretty peat! It is bestTS I.i.78
put finger in the eye, and she knew why.Put finger in the eye, an she knew why.TS I.i.79
Why, and I trust I may go too, may I not?Why, and I trust I may go too, may I not?TS I.i.102
What shall I be appointed houres, as thoughWhat, shall I be appointed hours, as though, belike,TS I.i.103
(Belike) I knew not what to take, / And what to leaue? Ha. I knew not what to take and what to leave? Ha?TS I.i.104
Of all thy sutors heere I charge telOf all thy suitors here I charge thee tellTS II.i.8
Whom thou lou'st best: see thou dissemble not.Whom thou lov'st best. See thou dissemble not.TS II.i.9
Minion thou lyest: Is't not Hortensio?Minion, thou liest. Is't not Hortensio?TS II.i.13
Oh then belike you fancie riches more,O then, belike, you fancy riches more.TS II.i.16
You wil haue Gremio to keepe you faire.You will have Gremio to keep you fair.TS II.i.17
If that be iest, then all the rest was so. If that be jest, then all the rest was so.TS II.i.22
Her silence flouts me, and Ile be reueng'd.Her silence flouts me, and I'll be revenged.TS II.i.29
What will you not suffer me: Nay now I seeWhat, will you not suffer me? Nay, now I seeTS II.i.31
She is your treasure, she must haue a husband,She is your treasure, she must have a husband.TS II.i.32
I must dance bare-foot on her wedding day,I must dance barefoot on her wedding-day,TS II.i.33
And for your loue to her, leade Apes in hell.And for your love to her lead apes in hell.TS II.i.34
Talke not to me, I will go sit and weepe,Talk not to me, I will go sit and weep,TS II.i.35
Till I can finde occasion of reuenge.Till I can find occasion of revenge.TS II.i.36
Well haue you heard, but something hard of hearing:Well have you heard, but something hard of hearing;TS II.i.183
They call me Katerine, that do talke of me.They call me Katherine that do talk of me.TS II.i.184
Mou'd, in good time, let him that mou'd you hetherMoved, in good time! Let him that moved you hitherTS II.i.195
Remoue you hence: I knew you at the firstRemove you hence. I knew you at the firstTS II.i.196
You were a mouable.You were a movable.TS II.i.197.1
A ioyn'd stoole.A joint-stool.TS II.i.198.1
Asses are made to beare, and so are you.Asses are made to bear, and so are you.TS II.i.199
No such Iade as you, if me you meane.No such jade as you, if me you mean.TS II.i.201
Too light for such a swaine as you to catch,Too light for such a swain as you to catch,TS II.i.204
And yet as heauie as my waight should be.And yet as heavy as my weight should be.TS II.i.205
Well tane, and like a buzzard.Well ta'en, and like a buzzard.TS II.i.206.2
I for a Turtle, as he takes a buzard.Ay, for a turtle, as he takes a buzzard.TS II.i.208
If I be waspish, best beware my sting.If I be waspish, best beware my sting.TS II.i.210
I, if the foole could finde it where it lies.Ay, if the fool could find it where it lies.TS II.i.212
In his tongue?In his tongue.TS II.i.214.2
Yours if you talke of tales, and so farewell.Yours, if you talk of tails, and so farewell.TS II.i.215
That Ile trie. That I'll try.TS II.i.217.2
So may you loose your armes,So may you loose your arms.TS II.i.219
If you strike me, you are no Gentleman,If you strike me, you are no gentleman,TS II.i.220
And if no Gentleman, why then no armes.And if no gentleman, why then no arms.TS II.i.221
What is your Crest, a Coxcombe?What is your crest – a coxcomb?TS II.i.223
No Cocke of mine, you crow too like a crauenNo cock of mine, you crow too like a craven.TS II.i.225
It is my fashion when I see a Crab.It is my fashion when I see a crab.TS II.i.227
There is, there is.There is, there is.TS II.i.229
Had I a glasse, I would.Had I a glass, I would.TS II.i.230.2
Well aym'd of such a yong one.Well aimed of such a young one.TS II.i.231.2
Yet you are wither'd.Yet you are withered.TS II.i.233.1
I care not.I care not.TS II.i.233.3
I chafe you if I tarrie. Let me go.I chafe you, if I tarry. Let me go.TS II.i.235
Go foole, and whom thou keep'st command.Go, fool, and whom thou keep'st command.TS II.i.251
Where did you study all this goodly speech?Where did you study all this goodly speech?TS II.i.256
A witty mother, witlesse else her sonne.A witty mother, witless else her son.TS II.i.258
Yes, keepe you warme.Yes, keep you warm.TS II.i.259.2
Call you me daughter? now I promise youCall you me daughter? Now I promise youTS II.i.278
You haue shewd a tender fatherly regard,You have showed a tender fatherly regardTS II.i.279
To wish me wed to one halfe Lunaticke,To wish me wed to one half lunatic,TS II.i.280
A mad-cap ruffian, and a swearing Iacke,A madcap ruffian and a swearing Jack,TS II.i.281
That thinkes with oathes to face the matter out.That thinks with oaths to face the matter out.TS II.i.282
Ile see thee hang'd on sonday first.I'll see thee hanged on Sunday first.TS II.i.292
No shame but mine, I must forsooth be forstNo shame but mine. I must forsooth be forcedTS III.ii.8
To giue my hand oppos'd against my heartTo give my hand, opposed against my heart,TS III.ii.9
Vnto a mad-braine rudesby, full of spleene,Unto a mad-brain rudesby, full of spleen,TS III.ii.10
Who woo'd in haste, and meanes to wed at leysure:Who wooed in haste and means to wed at leisure.TS III.ii.11
I told you I, he was a franticke foole,I told you, I, he was a frantic fool,TS III.ii.12
Hiding his bitter iests in blunt behauiour,Hiding his bitter jests in blunt behaviour.TS III.ii.13
And to be noted for a merry man;And to be noted for a merry man,TS III.ii.14
Hee'll wooe a thousand, point the day of marriage,He'll woo a thousand, 'point the day of marriage,TS III.ii.15
Make friends, inuite, and proclaime the banes,Make feasts, invite friends, and proclaim the banns,TS III.ii.16
Yet neuer meanes to wed where he hath woo'd:Yet never means to wed where he hath wooed.TS III.ii.17
Now must the world point at poore Katherine,Now must the world point at poor Katherine,TS III.ii.18
And say, loe, there is mad Petruchio's wifeAnd say, ‘ Lo, there is mad Petruchio's wife,TS III.ii.19
If it would please him come and marry her.If it would please him come and marry her.’TS III.ii.20
Would Katherine had neuer seen him though.Would Katherine had never seen him though.TS III.ii.26
Let me intreat you.Let me entreat you.TS III.ii.199.2
Are you content to stay?Are you content to stay?TS III.ii.200.2
Now if you loue me stay.Now if you love me stay.TS III.ii.203.1
Nay then,Nay then,TS III.ii.206
Doe what thou canst, I will not goe to day,Do what thou canst, I will not go today.TS III.ii.207
No, nor to morrow, not till I please my selfe,No, nor tomorrow – not till I please myself.TS III.ii.208
The dore is open sir, there lies your way,The door is open, sir, there lies your way,TS III.ii.209
You may be iogging whiles your bootes are greene:You may be jogging whiles your boots are green.TS III.ii.210
For me, Ile not be gone till I please my selfe,For me, I'll not be gone till I please myself.TS III.ii.211
'Tis like you'll proue a iolly surly groome,'Tis like you'll prove a jolly surly groomTS III.ii.212
That take it on you at the first so roundly.That take it on you at the first so roundly.TS III.ii.213
I will be angry, what hast thou to doe?I will be angry – what hast thou to do?TS III.ii.215
Father, be quiet, he shall stay my leisure.Father, be quiet – he shall stay my leisure.TS III.ii.216
Gentlemen, forward to the bridall dinner,Gentlemen, forward to the bridal dinner.TS III.ii.218
I see a woman may be made a fooleI see a woman may be made a foolTS III.ii.219
If she had not a spirit to resist.If she had not a spirit to resist.TS III.ii.220
Patience I pray you, 'twas a fault vnwilling.Patience, I pray you, 'twas a fault unwilling.TS IV.i.142
I pray you husband be not so disquiet,I pray you, husband, be not so disquiet.TS IV.i.154
The meate was well, if you were so contented.The meat was well, if you were so contented.TS IV.i.155
The more my wrong, the more his spite appears.The more my wrong, the more his spite appears.TS IV.iii.2
What, did he marrie me to famish me?What, did he marry me to famish me?TS IV.iii.3
Beggers that come vnto my fathers doore,Beggars that come unto my father's doorTS IV.iii.4
Vpon intreatie haue a present almes,Upon entreaty have a present alms,TS IV.iii.5
If not, elsewhere they meete with charitie:If not, elsewhere they meet with charity.TS IV.iii.6
But I, who neuer knew how to intreat,But I, who never knew how to entreat,TS IV.iii.7
Nor neuer needed that I should intreate,Nor never needed that I should entreat,TS IV.iii.8
Am staru'd for meate, giddie for lacke of sleepe:Am starved for meat, giddy for lack of sleep,TS IV.iii.9
With oathes kept waking, and with brawling fed,With oath kept waking, and with brawling fed.TS IV.iii.10
And that which spights me more then all these wants,And that which spites me more than all these wants,TS IV.iii.11
He does it vnder name of perfect loue:He does it under name of perfect love,TS IV.iii.12
As who should say. if I should sleepe or eateAs who should say, if I should sleep or eat,TS IV.iii.13
'Twere deadly sicknesse, or else present death.'Twere deadly sickness or else present death.TS IV.iii.14
I prethee go, aud get me some repast,I prithee go and get me some repast,TS IV.iii.15
I care not what, so it be holsome foode.I care not what, so it be wholesome food.TS IV.iii.16
'Tis passing good, I prethee let me haue it.'Tis passing good, I prithee let me have it.TS IV.iii.18
I like it well, good Grumio fetch it me.I like it well. Good Grumio, fetch it me.TS IV.iii.21
A dish that I do loue to feede vpon.A dish that I do love to feed upon.TS IV.iii.24
Why then the Beefe, and let the Mustard rest.Why then, the beef, and let the mustard rest.TS IV.iii.26
Then both or one, or any thing thou wilt.Then both, or one, or anything thou wilt.TS IV.iii.29
Go get thee gone, thou false deluding slaue,Go, get thee gone, thou false deluding slave,TS IV.iii.31
That feed'st me with the verie name of meate.That feed'st me with the very name of meat.TS IV.iii.32
Sorrow on thee, and all the packe of youSorrow on thee and all the pack of youTS IV.iii.33
That triumph thus vpon my misery:That triumph thus upon my misery!TS IV.iii.34
Go get thee gone, I say.Go, get thee gone, I say.TS IV.iii.35
Faith as cold as can be.Faith, as cold as can be.TS IV.iii.37.2
I pray you let it stand.I pray you, let it stand.TS IV.iii.44.2
I thanke you sir.I thank you, sir.TS IV.iii.47
Ile haue no bigger, this doth fit the time,I'll have no bigger. This doth fit the time,TS IV.iii.69
And Gentlewomen weare such caps as these.And gentlewomen wear such caps as these.TS IV.iii.70
Why sir I trust I may haue leaue to speake,Why sir, I trust I may have leave to speak,TS IV.iii.73
And speake I will. I am no childe, no babe,And speak I will. I am no child, no babe.TS IV.iii.74
Your betters haue indur'd me say my minde,Your betters have endured me say my mind,TS IV.iii.75
And If you cannot, best you stop your eares.And if you cannot, best you stop your ears.TS IV.iii.76
My tongue will tell the anger of my heart,My tongue will tell the anger of my heart,TS IV.iii.77
Or els my heart concealing it wil breake,Or else my heart concealing it will break,TS IV.iii.78
And rather then it shall, I will be free,And rather than it shall, I will be freeTS IV.iii.79
Euen to the vttermost as I please in words.Even to the uttermost, as I please, in words.TS IV.iii.80
Loue me, or loue me not, I like the cap,Love me or love me not, I like the cap,TS IV.iii.84
And it I will haue, or I will haue none.And it I will have, or I will have none.TS IV.iii.85
I neuer saw a better fashion'd gowne,I never saw a better-fashioned gown,TS IV.iii.101
More queint, more pleasing, nor more commendable:More quaint, more pleasing, nor more commendable.TS IV.iii.102
Belike you meane to make a puppet of me.Belike you mean to make a puppet of me.TS IV.iii.103
I dare assure you sir, 'tis almost two,I dare assure you, sir, 'tis almost two,TS IV.iii.185
And 'twill be supper time ere you come there.And 'twill be supper-time ere you come there.TS IV.iii.186
The Moone, the Sunne: it is not Moonelight now.The moon? The sun! It is not moonlight now.TS IV.v.3
I know it is the Sunne that shines so bright.I know it is the sun that shines so bright.TS IV.v.5
Forward I pray, since we haue come so farre,Forward, I pray, since we have come so far,TS IV.v.12
And be it moone, or sunne, or what you please:And be it moon, or sun, or what you please.TS IV.v.13
And if you please to call it a rush Candle,And if you please to call it a rush-candle,TS IV.v.14
Henceforth I vowe it shall be so for me.Henceforth I vow it shall be so for me.TS IV.v.15
I know it is the Moone.I know it is the moon.TS IV.v.16.2
Then God be blest, it in the blessed sun,Then, God be blessed, it is the blessed sun.TS IV.v.18
But sunne it is not, when you say it is not,But sun it is not, when you say it is not,TS IV.v.19
And the Moone changes euen as your minde:And the moon changes even as your mind.TS IV.v.20
What you will haue it nam'd, euen that it is,What you will have it named, even that it is,TS IV.v.21
And so it shall be so for Katherine.And so it shall be so for Katherine.TS IV.v.22
Yong budding Virgin, faire, and fresh,& sweet,Young budding virgin, fair and fresh and sweet,TS IV.v.37
Whether away, or whether is thy aboade?Whither away, or where is thy abode?TS IV.v.38
Happy the Parents of so faire a childe;Happy the parents of so fair a child,TS IV.v.39
Happier the man whom fauourable starsHappier the man whom favourable starsTS IV.v.40
A lots thee for his louely bedfellow.Allots thee for his lovely bedfellow.TS IV.v.41
Pardon old father my mistaking eies,Pardon, old father, my mistaking eyes,TS IV.v.45
That haue bin so bedazled with the sunne,That have been so bedazzled with the sunTS IV.v.46
That euery thing I looke on seemeth greene:That everything I look on seemeth green.TS IV.v.47
Now I p erceiue thou art a reuerent Father:Now I perceive thou art a reverend father.TS IV.v.48
Pardon I pray thee for my mad mistaking.Pardon, I pray thee, for my mad mistaking.TS IV.v.49
Husband let's follow, to see the end of this Husband, let's follow to see the end of thisTS V.i.130
adoe.ado.TS V.i.131
What in the midst of the streete?What, in the midst of the street?TS V.i.133
Mo sir, God forbid, but asham'd to kisse.No, sir, God forbid – but ashamed to kiss.TS V.i.135
Nay, I will giue thee a kisse, Nay, I will give thee a kiss.TS V.i.138
now praie thee Loue staie.Now pray thee, love, stay.TS V.i.139
Mistris, how meane you that?Mistress, how mean you that?TS V.ii.21.2
He that is giddie thinkes the world turnes round,‘ He that is giddy thinks the world turns round ’ – TS V.ii.26
I praie you tell me what you meant by that.I pray you tell me what you meant by that.TS V.ii.27
A verie meane meaning.A very mean meaning.TS V.ii.31.1
And I am meane indeede, respecting you.And I am mean, indeed, respecting you.TS V.ii.32
What is your will sir, that you send for me?What is your will, sir, that you send for me?TS V.ii.99
They sit conferring by the Parler fire.They sit conferring by the parlour fire.TS V.ii.101
Fie, fie, vnknit that thretaning vnkinde brow,Fie, fie, unknit that threatening unkind brow,TS V.ii.135
And dart not scornefull glances from those eies,And dart not scornful glances from those eyesTS V.ii.136
To wound thy Lord, thy King, thy Gouernour.To wound thy lord, thy king, thy governor.TS V.ii.137
It blots thy beautie, as frosts doe bite the Meads,It blots thy beauty as frosts do bite the meads,TS V.ii.138
Confounds thy fame, as whirlewinds shake faire budds,Confounds thy fame as whirlwinds shake fair buds,TS V.ii.139
And in no sence is meete or amiable.And in no sense is meet or amiable.TS V.ii.140
A woman mou'd, is like a fountaine troubled,A woman moved is like a fountain troubled,TS V.ii.141
Muddie, ill seeming, thicke, bereft of beautie,Muddy, ill-seeming, thick, bereft of beauty,TS V.ii.142
And while it is so, none so dry or thirstieAnd while it is so, none so dry or thirstyTS V.ii.143
Will daigne to sip, or touch one drop of it.Will deign to sip or touch one drop of it.TS V.ii.144
Thy husband is thy Lord, thy life, thy keeper,Thy husband is thy lord, thy life, thy keeper,TS V.ii.145
Thy head, thy soueraigne: One that cares for thee,Thy head, thy sovereign; one that cares for thee,TS V.ii.146
And for thy maintenance. Commits his bodyAnd for thy maintenance; commits his bodyTS V.ii.147
To painfull labour, both by sea and land:To painful labour both by sea and land,TS V.ii.148
To watch the night in stormes, the day in cold,To watch the night in storms, the day in cold,TS V.ii.149
Whil'st thou ly'st warme at home, secure and safe,Whilst thou liest warm at home, secure and safe;TS V.ii.150
And craues no other tribute at thy hands,And craves no other tribute at thy handsTS V.ii.151
But loue, faire lookes, and true obedience;But love, fair looks, and true obedience – TS V.ii.152
Too little payment for so great a debt.Too little payment for so great a debt.TS V.ii.153
Such dutie as the subiect owes the Prince,Such duty as the subject owes the prince,TS V.ii.154
Euen such a woman oweth to her husband:Even such a woman oweth to her husband.TS V.ii.155
And when she is froward, peeuish, sullen, sowre,And when she is froward, peevish, sullen, sour,TS V.ii.156
And not obedient to his honest will,And not obedient to his honest will,TS V.ii.157
What is she but a foule contending Rebell,What is she but a foul contending rebelTS V.ii.158
And gracelesse Traitor to her louing Lord?And graceless traitor to her loving lord?TS V.ii.159
I am asham'd that women are so simple,I am ashamed that women are so simpleTS V.ii.160
To offer warre, where they should kneele for peace:To offer war where they should kneel for peace,TS V.ii.161
Or seeke for rule, supremacie, and sway,Or seek for rule, supremacy, and sway,TS V.ii.162
When they are bound to serue, loue, and obay.When they are bound to serve, love, and obey.TS V.ii.163
Why are our bodies soft, and weake, and smooth,Why are our bodies soft, and weak, and smooth,TS V.ii.164
Vnapt to toyle and trouble in the world,Unapt to toil and trouble in the world,TS V.ii.165
But that our soft conditions, and our harts,But that our soft conditions and our heartsTS V.ii.166
Should well agree with our externall parts?Should well agree with our external parts?TS V.ii.167
Come, come, you froward and vnable wormes,Come, come, you froward and unable worms,TS V.ii.168
My minde hath bin as bigge as one of yours,My mind hath been as big as one of yours,TS V.ii.169
My heart as great, my reason haplie more,My heart as great, my reason haply more,TS V.ii.170
To bandie word for word, and frowne for frowne;To bandy word for word and frown for frown.TS V.ii.171
But now I see our Launces are but strawes:But now I see our lances are but straws,TS V.ii.172
Our strength as weake, our weakenesse past compare,Our strength as weak, our weakness past compare,TS V.ii.173
That seeming to be most, which we indeed least are.That seeming to be most which we indeed least are.TS V.ii.174
Then vale your stomackes, for it is no boote,Then vail your stomachs, for it is no boot,TS V.ii.175
And place your hands below your husbands foote:And place your hands below your husband's foot.TS V.ii.176
In token of which dutie, if he please,In token of which duty, if he please,TS V.ii.177
My hand is readie, may it do him ease.My hand is ready, may it do him ease.TS V.ii.178