Original textModern textKey line
ILe pheeze you infaith.I'll pheeze you, in faith.TS induction.1.1
Y'are a baggage, the Slies are no Rogues. Looke in theY'are a baggage, the Slys are no rogues. Look in theTS induction.1.3
Chronicles, we came in with Richard Conqueror: therefore Chronicles, we came in with Richard Conqueror. ThereforeTS induction.1.4
Paucas pallabris, let the world slide: Sessa.paucas pallabris, let the world slide. Sessa!TS induction.1.5
No, not a deniere: go by S. Ieronimie, goe to thyNo, not a denier. Go by, Saint Jeronimy, go to thyTS induction.1.7
cold bed, and warme thee.cold bed and warm thee.TS induction.1.8
Third, or fourth, or fift Borough, Ile answere him byThird, or fourth, or fifth borough, I'll answer him byTS induction.1.11
Law. Ile not budge an inch boy: Let him come, andlaw. I'll not budge an inch, boy. Let him come, andTS induction.1.12
kindly. kindly.TS induction.1.13
For Gods sake a pot of small Ale.For God's sake, a pot of small ale.TS induction.2.1
I am Christophero Sly, call not mee Honour nor Lordship:I am Christophero Sly, call not me ‘ honour ’ nor ‘ lordship.’TS induction.2.5
I ne're drank sacke in my life: and if you giue meI ne'er drank sack in my life. And if you give meTS induction.2.6
any Conserues, giue me conserues of Beefe: nere ask meany conserves, give me conserves of beef. Ne'er ask meTS induction.2.7
what raiment Ile weare, for I haue no more doublets thenwhat raiment I'll wear, for I have no more doublets thanTS induction.2.8
backes: no more stockings then legges: nor no more shooesbacks, no more stockings than legs, nor no more shoesTS induction.2.9
then feet, nay sometime more feete then shooes, or such than feet – nay, sometimes more feet than shoes, or suchTS induction.2.10
shooes as my toes looke through the as my toes look through the overleather.TS induction.2.11
What would you make me mad? Am not I Christopher What, would you make me mad? Am not I ChristopherTS induction.2.16
Slie, old Sies sonne of Burton-heath, by byrth a Pedler,Sly, old Sly's son of Burton-heath, by birth a pedlar,TS induction.2.17
by education a Cardmaker, by transmutation aby education a cardmaker, by transmutation aTS induction.2.18
Beare-heard, and now by present profession a Tinker. Aske bear-herd, and now by present profession a tinker? AskTS induction.2.19
Marrian Hacket the fat Alewife of Wincot, if shee knowMarian Hacket, the fat ale-wife of Wincot, if she knowTS induction.2.20
me not: if she say I am not xiiii.d. on the scoreme not. If she say I am not fourteen pence on the scoreTS induction.2.21
for sheere Ale, score me vp for the lyingst knaue infor sheer ale, score me up for the lyingest knave inTS induction.2.22
Christen dome.Christendom. TS induction.2.23
What I am not bestraught: here's---What! I am not bestraught. Here's – TS induction.2.24
Am I a Lord, and haue I such a Ladie?Am I a lord and have I such a lady?TS induction.2.67
Or do I dreame? Or haue I dream'd till now?Or do I dream? Or have I dreamed till now?TS induction.2.68
I do not sleepe: I see, I heare, I speake:I do not sleep. I see, I hear, I speak.TS induction.2.69
I smel sweet sauours, and I feele soft things:I smell sweet savours and I feel soft things.TS induction.2.70
Vpon my life I am a Lord indeede,Upon my life, I am a lord indeed,TS induction.2.71
And not a Tinker, nor Christopher Slie.And not a tinker nor Christophero Sly.TS induction.2.72
Well, bring our Ladie hither to our sight,Well, bring our lady hither to our sight,TS induction.2.73
And once againe a pot o'th smallest Ale.And once again a pot o'th' smallest ale.TS induction.2.74
These fifteene yeeres, by my fay, a goodly nap,These fifteen years! By my fay, a goodly nap.TS induction.2.80
But did I neuer speake of all that time.But did I never speak of all that time?TS induction.2.81
I, the womans maide of the house.Ay, the woman's maid of the house.TS induction.2.89
Now Lord be thanked for my good amends.Now Lord be thanked for my good amends.TS induction.2.96
I thanke thee, thou shalt not loose by it.I thank thee, thou shalt not lose by it.TS induction.2.98
Marrie I fare well, for heere is cheere enough.Marry, I fare well, for here is cheer enough.TS induction.2.100
Where is my wife?Where is my wife?TS induction.2.101
Are you my wife, and will not cal me husband?Are you my wife, and will not call me husband?TS induction.2.103
My men should call me Lord, I am your good-man.My men should call me ‘ lord,’ I am your goodman.TS induction.2.104
I know it well, what must I call her?I know it well. What must I call her?TS induction.2.107
Alce Madam, or Ione Madam?Al'ce madam, or Joan madam?TS induction.2.109
Madame wife, they say that I haue dream'd,Madam wife, they say that I have dreamedTS induction.2.111
And slept aboue some fifteene yeare or more.And slept above some fifteen year or more.TS induction.2.112
'Tis much, seruants leaue me and her alone:'Tis much. Servants, leave me and her alone.TS induction.2.115
Madam vndresse you, and come now to bed.Madam, undress you and come now to bed.TS induction.2.116
I, it stands so that I may hardly tarry so long: / But IAy, it stands so that I may hardly tarry so long. But ITS induction.2.124
would be loth to fall into my dreames againe: I wil thereforewould be loath to fall into my dreams again. I will thereforeTS induction.2.125
tarrie in despight of the flesh & the bloodtarry in despite of the flesh and the blood.TS induction.2.126
Marrie I will let them play, it is not a Comontie, aMarry, I will. Let them play it. Is not a comonty aTS induction.2.135
Christmas gambold, or a tumbling tricke?Christmas gambold or a tumbling-trick?TS induction.2.136
What, houshold stuffe.What, household stuff?TS induction.2.138
Well, we'l see't: Come Madam wife sit by my side,Well, well see 't. Come, madam wife, sit by my sideTS induction.2.140
And let the world slip, we shall nere be yonger.and let the world slip, we shall ne'er be younger.TS induction.2.141
Yes by Saint Anne do I, a (coming to with a start) Yes, by Saint Anne, do I. ATS I.i.247
good matter surely: Comes there any more of it?good matter, surely. Comes there any more of it?TS I.i.248
'Tis a verie excellent peece of worke, Madame Ladie:'Tis a very excellent piece of work, madam lady.TS I.i.250
would 'twere done. Would 'twere done!TS I.i.251