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Me Pardonato, gentle master mine:Mi perdonato, gentle master mine.TS I.i.25
I am in all affected as your selfe,I am in all affected as yourself,TS I.i.26
Glad that you thus continue your resolue,Glad that you thus continue your resolveTS I.i.27
To sucke the sweets of sweete Philosophie.To suck the sweets of sweet philosophy.TS I.i.28
Onely (good master) while we do admireOnly, good master, while we do admireTS I.i.29
This vertue, and this morall discipline,This virtue and this moral discipline,TS I.i.30
Let's be no Stoickes, nor no stockes I pray,Let's be no stoics nor no stocks, I pray,TS I.i.31
Or so deuote to Aristotles checkesOr so devote to Aristotle's checksTS I.i.32
As Ouid; be an out-cast quite abiur'd:As Ovid be an outcast quite abjured.TS I.i.33
Balke Lodgicke with acquaintance that you haue,Balk logic with acquaintance that you have,TS I.i.34
And practise Rhetoricke in your common talke,And practise rhetoric in your common talk,TS I.i.35
Musicke and Poesie vse, to quicken you,Music and poesy use to quicken you,TS I.i.36
The Mathematickes, and the MetaphysickesThe mathematics and the metaphysicsTS I.i.37
Fall to them as you finde your stomacke serues you:Fall to them as you find your stomach serves you.TS I.i.38
No profit growes, where is no pleasure tane:No profit grows where is no pleasure ta'en.TS I.i.39
In briefe sir, studie what you most affect.In brief, sir, study what you most affect.TS I.i.40
Master some shew to welcome vs to Towne.Master, some show to welcome us to town.TS I.i.47
Husht master, heres some good pastime toward;Husht, master, here's some good pastime toward.TS I.i.68
That wench is starke mad, or wonderfull froward.That wench is stark mad or wonderful froward.TS I.i.69
Well said Mr, mum, and gaze your fill.Well said, master. Mum! And gaze your fill.TS I.i.73
I pray sir tel me, is it possibleI pray, sir, tell me, is it possibleTS I.i.143
That loue should of a sodaine take such hold.That love should of a sudden take such hold?TS I.i.144
Master, it is no time to chide you now,Master, it is no time to chide you now;TS I.i.156
Affection is not rated from the heart:Affection is not rated from the heart.TS I.i.157
If loue haue touch'd you, naught remaines but so,If love have touched you, naught remains but so – TS I.i.158
Redime te captam quam queas minimo.Redime te captum quam queas minimo.TS I.i.159
Master, you look'd so longly on the maide,Master, you looked so longly on the maid,TS I.i.162
Perhaps you mark'd not what's the pith of all.Perhaps you marked not what's the pith of all.TS I.i.163
Saw you no more? Mark'd you not how hir sisterSaw you no more? Marked you not how her sisterTS I.i.168
Began to scold, and raise vp such a storme,Began to scold and raise up such a stormTS I.i.169
That mortal eares might hardly indure the din.That mortal ears might hardly endure the din?TS I.i.170
Nay, then 'tis time to stirre him frõ his trance:Nay, then 'tis time to stir him from his trance.TS I.i.174
I pray awake sir: if you loue the Maide,I pray, awake, sir. If you love the maid,TS I.i.175
Bend thoughts and wits to atcheeue her. Thus it stands:Bend thoughts and wits to achieve her. Thus it stands:TS I.i.176
Her elder sister is so curst and shrew'd,Her eldest sister is so curst and shrewdTS I.i.177
That til the Father rid his hands of her,That till the father rid his hands of her,TS I.i.178
Master, your Loue must liue a maide at home,Master, your love must live a maid at home,TS I.i.179
And therefore has he closely meu'd her vp,And therefore has he closely mewed her up,TS I.i.180
Because she will not be annoy'd with suters.Because she will not be annoyed with suitors.TS I.i.181
I marry am I sir, and now 'tis plotted.Ay, marry, am I, sir – and now 'tis plotted.TS I.i.185
Master, for my hand,Master, for my hand,TS I.i.186.2
Both our inuentions meet and iumpe in one.Both our inventions meet and jump in one.TS I.i.187
You will be schoole-master,You will be schoolmaster,TS I.i.188.2
And vndertake the teaching of the maid:And undertake the teaching of the maid – TS I.i.189
That's your deuice.That's your device.TS I.i.190.1
Not possible: for who shall beare your part,Not possible. For who shall bear your partTS I.i.191
And be in Padua heere Vincentio's sonne,And be in Padua here Vincentio's son,TS I.i.192
Keepe house, and ply his booke, welcome his friends,Keep house and ply his book, welcome his friends,TS I.i.193
Visit his Countrimen, and banquet them?Visit his countrymen and banquet them?TS I.i.194
So had you neede:So had you need.TS I.i.207
In breefe Sir, sith it your pleasure is,In brief, sir, sith it your pleasure is,TS I.i.208
And I am tyed to be obedient,And I am tied to be obedient – TS I.i.209
For so your father charg'd me at our parting:For so your father charged me at our parting:TS I.i.210
Be seruiceable to my sonne (quoth he)‘ Be serviceable to my son,’ quoth he,TS I.i.211
Although I thinke 'twas in another sence,Although I think 'twas in another sense – TS I.i.212
I am content to bee Lucentio,I am content to be Lucentio,TS I.i.213
Because so well I loue Lucentio.Because so well I love Lucentio.TS I.i.214
So could I 'faith boy, to haue the next wish after,So could I, faith, boy, to have the next wish after,TS I.i.236
that Lucentio indeede had Baptistas yongest daughter.That Lucentio indeed had Baptista's youngest daughter.TS I.i.237
But sirra, not for my sake, but your masters, I aduiseBut, sirrah, not for my sake but your master's, I adviseTS I.i.238
you vse your manners discreetly in all kind of companies:You use your manners discreetly in all kind of companies.TS I.i.239
When I am alone, why then I am Tranio: When I am alone, why then I am Tranio,TS I.i.240
but in all places else, your master Lucentio.But in all places else your master Lucentio.TS I.i.241
Gentlemen God saue you. If I may be boldGentlemen, God save you. If I may be bold,TS I.ii.216
Tell me I beseech you, which is the readiest wayTell me, I beseech you, which is the readiest wayTS I.ii.217
To the house of Signior Baptista Minola?To the house of Signor Baptista Minola?TS I.ii.218
Euen he Biondello.Even he, Biondello.TS I.ii.221
Perhaps him and her sir, what haue you to do?Perhaps him and her, sir. What have you to do?TS I.ii.223
I loue no chiders sir: Biondello, let's away.I love no chiders, sir. Biondello, let's away.TS I.ii.225
And if I be sir, is it any offence?And if I be, sir, is it any offence?TS I.ii.228
Why sir, I pray are not the streets as freeWhy, sir, I pray, are not the streets as freeTS I.ii.230
For me, as for you?For me as for you?TS I.ii.231.1
For what reason I beseech you.For what reason, I beseech you?TS I.ii.232.1
Softly my Masters: If you be GentlemenSoftly, my masters! If you be gentlemen,TS I.ii.235
Do me this right: heare me with patience.Do me this right – hear me with patience.TS I.ii.236
Baptista is a noble Gentleman,Baptista is a noble gentleman,TS I.ii.237
To whom my Father is not all vnknowne,To whom my father is not all unknown,TS I.ii.238
And were his daughter fairer then she is,And were his daughter fairer than she is,TS I.ii.239
She may more sutors haue, and me for one.She may more suitors have and me for one.TS I.ii.240
Faire Ladaes daughter had a thousand wooers,Fair Leda's daughter had a thousand wooers,TS I.ii.241
Then well one more may faire Bianca haue;Then well one more may fair Bianca have.TS I.ii.242
And so she shall: Lucentio shal make one,And so she shall. Lucentio shall make one,TS I.ii.243
Though Paris came, in hope to speed alone.Though Paris came, in hope to speed alone.TS I.ii.244
No sir, but heare I do that he hath two:No, sir, but hear I do that he hath two;TS I.ii.250
The one, as famous for a scolding tongue,The one as famous for a scolding tongueTS I.ii.251
As is the other, for beauteous modestie.As is the other for beauteous modesty.TS I.ii.252
If it be so sir, that you are the manIf it be so, sir, that you are the manTS I.ii.262
Must steed vs all, and me amongst the rest:Must stead us all – and me amongst the rest – TS I.ii.263
And if you breake the ice, and do this seeke,And if you break the ice and do this feat,TS I.ii.264
Atchieue the elder: set the yonger free,Achieve the elder, set the younger freeTS I.ii.265
For our accesse, whose hap shall be to haue her,For our access – whose hap shall be to have herTS I.ii.266
Wil not so gracelesse be, to be ingrate.Will not so graceless be to be ingrate.TS I.ii.267
Sir, I shal not be slacke, in signe whereof,Sir, I shall not be slack. In sign whereof,TS I.ii.272
Please ye we may contriue this afternoone,Please ye we may contrive this afternoon,TS I.ii.273
And quaffe carowses to our Mistresse health,And quaff carouses to our mistress' health,TS I.ii.274
And do as aduersaries do in law,And do as adversaries do in law,TS I.ii.275
Striue mightily, but eate and drinke as friends.Strive mightily, but eat and drink as friends.TS I.ii.276
Pardon me sir, the boldnesse is mine owne,Pardon me, sir, the boldness is mine ownTS II.i.88
That being a stranger in this Cittie heere,That, being a stranger in this city here,TS II.i.89
Do make my selfe as utor to your daughter,Do make myself a suitor to your daughter,TS II.i.90
Vnto Bianca, faire and vertuous:Unto Bianca, fair and virtuous.TS II.i.91
Nor is your firme resolue vnknowne to me,Nor is your firm resolve unknown to meTS II.i.92
In the preferment of the eldest sister.In the preferment of the eldest sister.TS II.i.93
This liberty is all that I request,This liberty is all that I request – TS II.i.94
That vpon knowledge of my Parentage,That, upon knowledge of my parentage,TS II.i.95
I may haue welcome 'mongst the rest that woo,I may have welcome 'mongst the rest that woo,TS II.i.96
And free accesse and fauour as the rest.And free access and favour as the rest.TS II.i.97
And toward the education of your daughters:And toward the education of your daughtersTS II.i.98
I heere bestow a simple instrument,I here bestow a simple instrument,TS II.i.99
And this small packet of Greeke and Latine bookes:And this small packet of Greek and Latin books.TS II.i.100
If you accept them, then their worth is great:If you accept them, then their worth is great.TS II.i.101
Of Pisa sir, sonne to Vincentio.Of Pisa, sir, son to Vincentio.TS II.i.103
Is this your speeding? nay thẽ godnight our part.Is this your speeding? Nay then, good night our part.TS II.i.294
Gre.Tra. GREMIO and TRANIO
Amen say we, we will be witnesses.Amen, say we. We will be witnesses.TS II.i.313
Twas a commodity lay fretting by you,'Twas a commodity lay fretting by you,TS II.i.321
'Twill bring you gaine, or perish on the seas.'Twill bring you gain, or perish on the seas.TS II.i.322
And I am one that loue Bianca moreAnd I am one that love Bianca moreTS II.i.328
Then words can witnesse, or your thoughts can guesse.Than words can witness or your thoughts can guess.TS II.i.329
Gray-beard thy loue doth freeze.Greybeard, thy love doth freeze.TS II.i.331.1
But youth in Ladies eyes that florisheth.But youth in ladies' eyes that flourisheth.TS II.i.333
That only came well in: sir, list to me,That ‘ only ’ came well in. Sir, list to me.TS II.i.356
I am my fathers heyre and onely sonne,I am my father's heir and only son.TS II.i.357
If I may haue your daughter to my wife,If I may have your daughter to my wife,TS II.i.358
Ile leaue her houses three or foure as goodI'll leave her houses three or four as good,TS II.i.359
Within rich Pisa walls, as any oneWithin rich Pisa walls, as any oneTS II.i.360
Old Signior Gremio has in Padua,Old Signor Gremio has in Padua,TS II.i.361
Besides, two thousand Duckets by the yeereBesides two thousand ducats by the yearTS II.i.362
Of fruitfull land, all which shall be her ioynter.Of fruitful land, all which shall be her jointure.TS II.i.363
What, haue I pincht you Signior Gremio?What, have I pinched you, Signor Gremio?TS II.i.364
Gremio, 'tis knowne my father hath no lesseGremio, 'tis known my father hath no lessTS II.i.370
Then three great Argosies, besides two GalliassesThan three great argosies, besides two galliassesTS II.i.371
And twelue tite Gallies, these I will assure her,And twelve tight galleys. These I will assure her,TS II.i.372
And twice as much what ere thou offrest next.And twice as much whate'er thou off'rest next.TS II.i.373
Why then the maid is mine from all the worldWhy, then the maid is mine from all the worldTS II.i.377
By your firme promise, Gremio is out-vied.By your firm promise. Gremio is out-vied.TS II.i.378
That's but a cauill: he is olde, I young.That's but a cavil. He is old, I young.TS II.i.383
A vengeance on your crafty withered hide,A vengeance on your crafty withered hide!TS II.i.397
Yet I haue fac'd it with a card of ten:Yet I have faced it with a card of ten.TS II.i.398
'Tis in my head to doe my master good:'Tis in my head to do my master good.TS II.i.399
I see no reason but suppos'd LucentioI see no reason but supposed LucentioTS II.i.400
Must get a father, call'd suppos'd Uincentio,Must get a father, called supposed Vincentio.TS II.i.401
And that's a wonder: fathers commonlyAnd that's a wonder. Fathers commonlyTS II.i.402
Doe get their children: but in this case of woing,Do get their children; but in this case of wooingTS II.i.403
A childe shall get a sire, if I faile not of my cunning.A child shall get a sire, if I fail not of my cunning.TS II.i.404
Patience good Katherine and Baptista too,Patience, good Katherine, and Baptista too.TS III.ii.21
Vpon my life Petruchio meanes but well,Upon my life, Petruchio means but well,TS III.ii.22
What euer fortune stayes him from his word,Whatever fortune stays him from his word.TS III.ii.23
Though he be blunt, I know him passing wise,Though he be blunt, I know him passing wise,TS III.ii.24
Though he be merry, yet withall he's honest.Though he be merry, yet withal he's honest.TS III.ii.25
But say, what to thine olde newes?But say, what to thine old news?TS III.ii.42
'Tis some od humor pricks him to this fashion,'Tis some odd humour pricks him to this fashion.TS III.ii.69
Yet oftentimes he goes but meane apparel'd.Yet oftentimes he goes but mean-apparelled.TS III.ii.70
Not so well apparell'd as I wish you were.Not so well apparelled as I wish you were.TS III.ii.89
And tell vs what occasion of importAnd tells us what occasion of importTS III.ii.101
Hath all so long detain'd you from your wife,Hath all so long detained you from your wifeTS III.ii.102
And sent you hither so vnlike your selfe?And sent you hither so unlike yourself?TS III.ii.103
See not your Bride in these vnreuerent robes,See not your bride in these unreverent robes,TS III.ii.111
Goe to my chamber, put on clothes of mine.Go to my chamber, put on clothes of mine.TS III.ii.112
He hath some meaning in his mad attire,He hath some meaning in his mad attire.TS III.ii.123
We will perswade him be it possible,We will persuade him, be it possible,TS III.ii.124
To put on better ere he goe to Church.To put on better ere he go to church.TS III.ii.125
But sir, Loue concerneth vs to addeBut, sir, to love concerneth us to addTS III.ii.127
Her fathers liking, which to bring to passeHer father's liking, which to bring to pass,TS III.ii.128
As before imparted to your worship,As I before imparted to your worship,TS III.ii.129
I am to get a man what ere he be,I am to get a man – whate'er he beTS III.ii.130
It skills not much, weele fit him to our turne,It skills not much, we'll fit him to our turn – TS III.ii.131
And he shall be Vincentio of Pisa,And he shall be Vincentio of Pisa,TS III.ii.132
And make assurance heere in PaduaAnd make assurance here in PaduaTS III.ii.133
Of greater summes then I haue promised,Of greater sums than I have promised.TS III.ii.134
So shall you quietly enioy your hope,So shall you quietly enjoy your hopeTS III.ii.135
And marry sweet Bianca with consent.And marry sweet Bianca with consent.TS III.ii.136
That by degrees we meane to looke into,That by degrees we mean to look intoTS III.ii.142
And watch our vantage in this businesse,And watch our vantage in this business.TS III.ii.143
Wee'll ouer-reach the grey-beard Gremio,We'll overreach the greybeard Gremio,TS III.ii.144
The narrow prying father Minola,The narrow-prying father Minola,TS III.ii.145
The quaint Musician, amorous Litio,The quaint musician, amorous Licio – TS III.ii.146
All for my Masters sake Lucentio.All for my master's sake, Lucentio.TS III.ii.147
Signior Gremio, came you from the Church?Signor Gremio, came you from the church?TS III.ii.148
And is the Bride & Bridegroom coming home?And is the bride and bridegroom coming home?TS III.ii.150
Curster then she, why 'tis impossible.Curster than she? Why, 'tis impossible.TS III.ii.153
Why she's a deuill, a deuill, the deuils damme.Why, she's a devil, a devil, the devil's dam.TS III.ii.155
What said the wench when he rose againe?What said the wench when he rose up again?TS III.ii.165
Let vs intreat you stay till after dinner.Let us entreat you stay till after dinner.TS III.ii.197
Of all mad matches neuer was the like.Of all mad matches never was the like.TS III.ii.241
Shall sweet Bianca practise how to bride it?Shall sweet Bianca practise how to bride it?TS III.ii.250
Is't possible friend Lisio, that mistris BiancaIs't possible, friend Licio, that Mistress BiancaTS IV.ii.1
Doth fancie any other but Lucentio,Doth fancy any other but Lucentio?TS IV.ii.2
I tel you sir, she beares me faire in hand.I tell you, sir, she bears me fair in hand.TS IV.ii.3
Oh despightful Loue, vnconstant womankind,O despiteful love, unconstant womankind!TS IV.ii.14
I tel thee Lisio this is wonderfull.I tell thee, Licio, this is wonderful.TS IV.ii.15
Signior Hortensio, I haue often heardSignor Hortensio, I have often heardTS IV.ii.22
Of your entire affection to Bianca,Of your entire affection to Bianca,TS IV.ii.23
And since mine eyes are witnesse of her lightnesse,And since mine eyes are witness of her lightness,TS IV.ii.24
I wil with you, if you be so contented,I will with you, if you be so contented,TS IV.ii.25
Forsweare Bianca, and her loue for euer.Forswear Bianca and her love for ever.TS IV.ii.26
And heere I take the like vnfained oath,And here I take the unfeigned oath,TS IV.ii.32
Neuer to marrie with her, though she would intreate,Never to marry with her though she would entreat.TS IV.ii.33
Fie on her, see how beastly she doth court him.Fie on her! See how beastly she doth court him.TS IV.ii.34
Mistris Bianca, blesse you with such grace,Mistress Bianca, bless you with such graceTS IV.ii.44
As longeth to a Louers blessed case:As 'longeth to a lover's blessed case!TS IV.ii.45
Nay, I haue tane you napping gentle Loue,Nay, I have ta'en you napping, gentle love,TS IV.ii.46
And haue forsworne you with Hortensio.And have forsworn you with Hortensio.TS IV.ii.47
Mistris we haue.Mistress, we have.TS IV.ii.49.1
I'faith hee'l haue a lustie Widdow now,I'faith, he'll have a lusty widow now,TS IV.ii.50
That shalbe woo'd, and wedded in a day.That shall be wooed and wedded in a day.TS IV.ii.51
I, and hee'l tame her.Ay, and he'll tame her.TS IV.ii.53.1
Faith he is gone vnto the taming schoole.Faith, he is gone unto the taming-school.TS IV.ii.54
I mistris, and Petruchio is the master,Ay, mistress, and Petruchio is the master,TS IV.ii.56
That teacheth trickes eleuen and twentie long,That teacheth tricks eleven and twenty long,TS IV.ii.57
To tame a shrew, and charme her chattering tongue.To tame a shrew and charm her chattering tongue.TS IV.ii.58
What is he Biondello?What is he, Biondello?TS IV.ii.62.2
If he be credulous, and trust my tale,If he be credulous and trust my tale,TS IV.ii.67
Ile make him glad to seeme Vincentio,I'll make him glad to seem Vincentio,TS IV.ii.68
And giue assurance to Baptista Minola.And give assurance to Baptista MinolaTS IV.ii.69
As if he were the right Uincentio.As if he were the right Vincentio.TS IV.ii.70
Take me your loue, and then let me alone.Take in your love, and then let me alone.TS IV.ii.71
And you sir, you are welcome,And you, sir. You are welcome.TS IV.ii.72.2
Trauaile you farre on, or are you at the farthest?Travel you farrer on, or are you at the farthest?TS IV.ii.73
What Countreyman I pray?What countryman, I pray?TS IV.ii.77.1
Of Mantua Sir, marrie God forbid,Of Mantua? Sir, marry, God forbid!TS IV.ii.78
And come to Padua carelesse of your life.And come to Padua, careless of your life?TS IV.ii.79
'Tis death for any one in Mantua'Tis death for any one in MantuaTS IV.ii.81
To come to Padua, know you not the cause?To come to Padua. Know you not the cause?TS IV.ii.82
Your ships are staid at Venice, and the DukeYour ships are stayed at Venice, and the Duke,TS IV.ii.83
For priuate quarrel 'twixt your Duke and him,For private quarrel 'twixt your Duke and him,TS IV.ii.84
Hath publish'd and proclaim'd it openly:Hath published and proclaimed it openly.TS IV.ii.85
'Tis meruaile, but that you are but newly come,'Tis marvel – but that you are but newly come,TS IV.ii.86
you might haue heard it else proclaim'd about.You might have heard it else proclaimed about.TS IV.ii.87
Wel sir, to do you courtesie,Well, sir, to do you courtesy,TS IV.ii.91
This wil I do, and this I wil aduise you.This will I do, and this I will advise you – TS IV.ii.92
First tell me, haue you euer beene at Pisa?First tell me, have you ever been at Pisa?TS IV.ii.93
Among them know you one Vincentio?Among them know you one Vincentio?TS IV.ii.96
He is my father sir, and sooth to say,He is my father, sir, and, sooth to say,TS IV.ii.99
In count'nance somewhat doth resemble you.In countenance somewhat doth resemble you.TS IV.ii.100
To saue your life in this extremitie,To save your life in this extremity,TS IV.ii.103
This fauor wil I do you for his sake,This favour will I do you for his sake – TS IV.ii.104
And thinke it not the worst of all your fortunes,And think it not the worst of all your fortunesTS IV.ii.105
That you are like to Sir Vincentio.That you are like to Sir Vincentio – TS IV.ii.106
His name and credite shal you vndertake,His name and credit shall you undertake,TS IV.ii.107
And in my house you shal be friendly lodg'd,And in my house you shall be friendly lodged.TS IV.ii.108
Looke that you take vpon you as you should,Look that you take upon you as you should.TS IV.ii.109
you vnderstand me sir: so shal you stayYou understand me, sir. So shall you stayTS IV.ii.110
Til you haue done your businesse in the Citie:Till you have done your business in the city.TS IV.ii.111
If this be court'sie sir, accept of it.If this be courtesy, sir, accept of it.TS IV.ii.112
Then go with me, to make the matter good,Then go with me to make the matter good.TS IV.ii.115
This by the way I let you vnderstand,This, by the way, I let you understand – TS IV.ii.116
My father is heere look'd for euerie day,My father is here looked for every dayTS IV.ii.117
To passe assurance of a dowre in marriageTo pass assurance of a dower in marriageTS IV.ii.118
'Twixt me, and one Baptistas daughter heere:'Twixt me and one Baptista's daughter here.TS IV.ii.119
In all these circumstances Ile instruct you,In all these circumstances I'll instruct you.TS IV.ii.120
Go with me to cloath you as becomes you. Go with me, sir, to clothe you as becomes you.TS IV.ii.121
Sirs, this is the house, please it you that I call.Sir, this is the house – please it you that I call?TS IV.iv.1
Tis well, and hold your owne in any case'Tis well, and hold your own, in any case,TS IV.iv.6
With such austeritie as longeth to a father.With such austerity as 'longeth to a father.TS IV.iv.7
Feare you not him: sirra Biondello,Fear you not him. Sirrah Biondello,TS IV.iv.10
Now doe your dutie throughlie I aduise you:Now do your duty throughly, I advise you.TS IV.iv.11
Imagine 'twere the right Vincentio.Imagine 'twere the right Vincentio.TS IV.iv.12
But hast thou done thy errand to Baptista.But hast thou done thy errand to Baptista?TS IV.iv.14
Th'art a tall fellow, hold thee that to drinke,Th' art a tall fellow, hold thee that to drink.TS IV.iv.17
Tra. Here comes Baptista: set your countenance sir.Here comes Baptista. Set your countenance, sir.TS IV.iv.18
Signior Baptista you are happilie met:Signor Baptista, you are happily met.TS IV.iv.19
Sir, this is the gentleman I told you of,(to the Pedant) Sir, this is the gentleman I told you of.TS IV.iv.20
I pray you stand good father to me now,I pray you stand good father to me now,TS IV.iv.21
Giue me Bianca for my patrimony.Give me Bianca for my patrimony.TS IV.iv.22
I thanke you sir, where then doe you know bestI thank you, sir. Where then do you know bestTS IV.iv.48
We be affied and such assurance tane,We be affied and such assurance ta'enTS IV.iv.49
As shall with either parts agreement stand.As shall with either part's agreement stand?TS IV.iv.50
Then at my lodging, and it like you,Then at my lodging, an it like you.TS IV.iv.55
There doth my father lie: and there this nightThere doth my father lie; and there this nightTS IV.iv.56
Weele passe the businesse priuately and well:We'll pass the business privately and well.TS IV.iv.57
Send for your daughter by your seruant here,Send for your daughter by your servant here.TS IV.iv.58
My Boy shall fetch the Scriuener presentlie,My boy shall fetch the scrivener presently.TS IV.iv.59
The worst is this that at so slender warning,The worst is this, that at so slender warningTS IV.iv.60
You are like to haue a thin and slender pittance.You are like to have a thin and slender pittance.TS IV.iv.61
Dallie not with the gods, but get thee gone.Dally not with the gods, but get thee gone.TS IV.iv.68
Signior Baptista, shall I leade the way,Signor Baptista, shall I lead the way?TS IV.iv.69
Welcome, one messe is like to be your cheere,Welcome! One mess is like to be your cheer.TS IV.iv.70
Come sir, we will better it in Pisa.Come sir, we will better it in Pisa.TS IV.iv.71
Sir, what are you that offer to beate my seruant? Sir, what are you that offer to beat my servant?TS V.i.56
How now, what's the matter?How now, what's the matter?TS V.i.62
Sir, you seeme a sober ancient Gentleman by your Sir, you seem a sober ancient gentleman by yourTS V.i.64
habit: but your words shew you a mad man: why sir, habit, but your words show you a madman. Why, sir,TS V.i.65
what cernes it you, if I weare Pearle and gold: I thank my what 'cerns it you if I wear pearl and gold? I thank myTS V.i.66
good Father, I am able to maintaine it.good father, I am able to maintain it.TS V.i.67
Call forth an officer: Call forth an officer.TS V.i.82
Carrie this mad knaue to the Iaile: father Baptista, I Carry this mad knave to the gaol. Father Baptista, ITS V.i.83
charge you see that hee be forth comming.charge you see that he be forthcoming.TS V.i.84
Then thou wert best saie that I am not Lucentio. Then thou wert best say that I am not Lucentio.TS V.i.94
Oh sir, Lucentio slipt me like his Gray-hound,O sir, Lucentio slipped me like his greyhound,TS V.ii.52
Which runs himselfe, and catches for his Master.Which runs himself, and catches for his master.TS V.ii.53
'Tis well sir that you hunted for your selfe:'Tis well, sir, that you hunted for yourself.TS V.ii.55
'Tis thought your Deere does hold you at a baie.'Tis thought your deer does hold you at a bay.TS V.ii.56
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL