ANTIPHOLUS OF SYRACUSE
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Goe beare it to the Centaure, where we host, Go, bear it to the Centaur, where we host,CE I.ii.9
And stay there Dromio, till I come to thee; And stay there, Dromio, till I come to thee.CE I.ii.10
Within this houre it will be dinner time, Within this hour it will be dinner-time.CE I.ii.11
Till that Ile view the manners of the towne, Till that I'll view the manners of the town,CE I.ii.12
Peruse the traders, gaze vpon the buildings, Peruse the traders, gaze upon the buildings,CE I.ii.13
And then returne and sleepe within mine Inne, And then return and sleep within mine inn;CE I.ii.14
For with long trauaile I am stiffe and wearie. For with long travel I am stiff and weary.CE I.ii.15
Get thee away. Get thee away.CE I.ii.16
A trustie villaine sir, that very oft, A trusty villain, sir, that very oft,CE I.ii.19
When I am dull with care and melancholly, When I am dull with care and melancholy,CE I.ii.20
Lightens my humour with his merry iests: Lightens my humour with his merry jests.CE I.ii.21
What will you walke with me about the towne, What, will you walk with me about the town,CE I.ii.22
And then goe to my Inne and dine with me? And then go to my inn and dine with me?CE I.ii.23
Farewell till then: I will goe loose my selfe, Farewell till then. I will go lose myselfCE I.ii.30
And wander vp and downe to view the Citie. And wander up and down to view the city.CE I.ii.31
He that commends me to mine owne content, He that commends me to mine own contentCE I.ii.33
Commends me to the thing I cannot get: Commends me to the thing I cannot get.CE I.ii.34
I to the world am like a drop of water, I to the world am like a drop of waterCE I.ii.35
That in the Ocean seekes another drop, That in the ocean seeks another drop,CE I.ii.36
Who falling there to finde his fellow forth, Who, falling there to find his fellow forth,CE I.ii.37
(Vnseene, inquisitiue) confounds himselfe. Unseen, inquisitive, confounds himself.CE I.ii.38
So I, to finde a Mother and a Brother, So I, to find a mother and a brother,CE I.ii.39
In quest of them (vnhappie a) loose my selfe. In quest of them unhappy, lose myself.CE I.ii.40
Here comes the almanacke of my true date: Here comes the almanac of my true date.CE I.ii.41
What now? How chance thou art return'd so soone. What now? How chance thou art returned so soon?CE I.ii.42
Stop in your winde sir, tell me this I pray? Stop in your wind, sir. Tell me this, I pray:CE I.ii.53
Where haue you left the mony that I gaue you. Where have you left the money that I gave you?CE I.ii.54
I am not in a sportiue humor now: I am not in a sportive humour now.CE I.ii.58
Tell me, and dally not, where is the monie? Tell me, and dally not: where is the money?CE I.ii.59
We being strangers here, how dar'st thou trust We being strangers here, how darest thou trustCE I.ii.60
So great a charge from thine owne custodie. So great a charge from thine own custody?CE I.ii.61
Come Dromio, come, these iests are out of season, Come, Dromio, come, these jests are out of season.CE I.ii.68
Reserue them till a merrier houre then this: Reserve them till a merrier hour than this.CE I.ii.69
Where is the gold I gaue in charge to thee? Where is the gold I gave in charge to thee?CE I.ii.70
Come on sir knaue, haue done your foolishnes, Come on, sir knave, have done your foolishness,CE I.ii.72
And tell me how thou hast dispos'd thy charge. And tell me how thou hast disposed thy charge.CE I.ii.73
Now as I am a Christian answer me, Now, as I am a Christian, answer meCE I.ii.77
In what safe place you haue bestow'd my monie; In what safe place you have bestowed my money,CE I.ii.78
Or I shall breake that merrie sconce of yours Or I shall break that merry sconce of yoursCE I.ii.79
That stands on tricks, when I am vndispos'd: That stands on tricks when I am undisposed.CE I.ii.80
Where is the thousand Markes thou hadst of me? Where is the thousand marks thou hadst of me?CE I.ii.81
Thy Mistris markes? what Mistris slaue hast thou? Thy mistress' marks? What mistress, slave, hast thou?CE I.ii.87
What wilt thou flout me thus vnto my face What, wilt thou flout me thus unto my face,CE I.ii.91
Being forbid? There take you that sir knaue. Being forbid? There, take you that, sir knave.CE I.ii.92
Vpon my life by some deuise or other, Upon my life, by some device or otherCE I.ii.95
The villaine is ore-wrought of all my monie. The villain is o'er-raught of all my money.CE I.ii.96
They say this towne is full of cosenage: They say this town is full of cozenage,CE I.ii.97
As nimble Iuglers that deceiue the eie: As nimble jugglers that deceive the eye,CE I.ii.98
Darke working Sorcerers that change the minde: Dark-working sorcerers that change the mind,CE I.ii.99
Soule-killing Witches, that deforme the bodie: Soul-killing witches that deform the body,CE I.ii.100
Disguised Cheaters, prating Mountebankes; Disguised cheaters, prating mountebanks,CE I.ii.101
And manie such like liberties of sinne: And many suchlike liberties of sin.CE I.ii.102
If it proue so, I will be gone the sooner: If it prove so, I will be gone the sooner.CE I.ii.103
Ile to the Centaur to goe seeke this slaue, I'll to the Centaur to go seek this slave.CE I.ii.104
I greatly feare my monie is not safe.I greatly fear my money is not safe.CE I.ii.105
The gold I gaue to Dromio is laid vp The gold I gave to Dromio is laid upCE II.ii.1
Safe at the Centaur, and the heedfull slaue Safe at the Centaur, and the heedful slaveCE II.ii.2
Is wandred forth in care to seeke me out Is wandered forth in care to seek me outCE II.ii.3
By computation and mine hosts report. By computation and mine host's report.CE II.ii.4
I could not speake with Dromio, since at first I could not speak with Dromio since at firstCE II.ii.5
I sent him from the Mart? see here he comes. I sent him from the mart. See, here he comes.CE II.ii.6
How now sir, is your merrie humor alter'd? How now, sir. Is your merry humour altered?CE II.ii.7
As you loue stroakes, so iest with me againe: As you love strokes, so jest with me again.CE II.ii.8
You know no Centaur? you receiu'd no gold? You know no Centaur. You received no gold.CE II.ii.9
Your Mistresse sent to haue me home to dinner? Your mistress sent to have me home to dinner?CE II.ii.10
My house was at the Phoenix? Wast thou mad, My house was at the Phoenix. Wast thou madCE II.ii.11
That thus so madlie thou did didst answere me? That thus so madly thou didst answer me?CE II.ii.12
Euen now, euen here, not halfe an howre since. Even now, even here, not half an hour since.CE II.ii.14
Villaine, thou didst denie the golds receit,  Villain, thou didst deny the gold's receipt,CE II.ii.17
And toldst me of a Mistresse, and a dinner, And toldest me of a mistress and a dinner,CE II.ii.18
For which I hope thou feltst I was displeas'd. For which I hope thou feltest I was displeased.CE II.ii.19
Yea, dost thou ieere & flowt me in the teeth? Yea, dost thou jeer and flout me in the teeth?CE II.ii.22
Thinkst yu I iest? hold, take thou that, & that.Thinkest thou I jest? Hold, take thou that, and that.CE II.ii.23
Because that I familiarlie sometimes Because that I familiarly sometimesCE II.ii.26
Doe vse you for my foole, and chat with you, Do use you for my fool, and chat with you,CE II.ii.27
Your sawcinesse will iest vpon my loue, Your sauciness will jest upon my love,CE II.ii.28
And make a Common of my serious howres, And make a common of my serious hours.CE II.ii.29
When the sunne shines, let foolish gnats make sport, When the sun shines let foolish gnats make sport,CE II.ii.30
But creepe in crannies, when he hides his beames: But creep in crannies when he hides his beams.CE II.ii.31
If you will iest with me, know my aspect, If you will jest with me, know my aspect,CE II.ii.32
And fashion your demeanor to my lookes, And fashion your demeanour to my looks,CE II.ii.33
Or I will beat this method in your sconce. Or I will beat this method in your sconce.CE II.ii.34
Dost thou not know? Dost thou not know?CE II.ii.40
Shall I tell you why? Shall I tell you why?CE II.ii.43
Why first for flowting me, and then wherefore, Why, first: for flouting me; and then wherefore:CE II.ii.46
for vrging it the second time to me. For urging it the second time to me.CE II.ii.47
Thanke me sir, for what? Thank me, sir, for what?CE II.ii.51
Ile make you amends next, I'll make you amends next,CE II.ii.54
to giue you nothing for something. But say sir, is it to give you nothing for something. But say, sir, is itCE II.ii.55
dinner time? dinner-time?CE II.ii.56
In good time sir: what's In good time, sir. What'sCE II.ii.59
that? that?CE II.ii.60
Well sir, then 'twill be Well, sir, then 'twill beCE II.ii.62
drie. dryCE II.ii.63
Your reason? Your reason?CE II.ii.66
Well sir, learne to iest in Well, sir, learn to jest inCE II.ii.69
good time, there's a time for all things. good time. There's a time for all things.CE II.ii.70
By what rule sir? By what rule, sir?CE II.ii.73
Let's heare it. Let's hear it.CE II.ii.76
May he not doe it by fine May he not do it by fineCE II.ii.79
and recouerie? and recovery?CE II.ii.80
Why, is Time such a Why is Time such aCE II.ii.83
niggard of haire, being (as it is) so plentifull an excrement? niggard of hair, being, as it is, so plentiful an excrement?CE II.ii.84
Why, but theres manie a Why, but there's many aCE II.ii.88
man hath more haire then wit. man hath more hair than wit.CE II.ii.89
Why thou didst conclude Why, thou didst concludeCE II.ii.92
hairy men plain dealers without wit. hairy men plain dealers, without wit.CE II.ii.93
For what reason. For what reason?CE II.ii.96
Nay not sound I pray Nay, not sound, I prayCE II.ii.98
you. you.CE II.ii.99
Nay, not sure in a thing Nay, not sure in a thingCE II.ii.101
falsing. falsing.CE II.ii.102
Name them. Name them.CE II.ii.104
You would all this time You would all this timeCE II.ii.108
haue prou'd, there is no time for all things. have proved there is no time for all things.CE II.ii.109
But your reason was not But your reason was notCE II.ii.112
substantiall, why there is no time to recouer. substantial, why there is no time to recover.CE II.ii.113
I knew 'twould be a bald I knew 'twould be a baldCE II.ii.117
conclusion: but soft, who wafts vs yonder. conclusion. But, soft – who wafts us yonder?CE II.ii.118
Plead you to me faire dame? I know you not: Plead you to me, fair dame? I know you not.CE II.ii.156
In Ephesus I am but two houres old, In Ephesus I am but two hours old,CE II.ii.157
As strange vnto your towne, as to your talke, As strange unto your town as to your talk,CE II.ii.158
Who euery word by all my wit being scan'd, Who, every word by all my wit being scanned,CE II.ii.159
Wants wit in all, one word to vnderstand. Wants wit in all one word to understand.CE II.ii.160
By Dromio? By Dromio?CE II.ii.164
Did you conuerse sir with this gentlewoman: Did you converse, sir, with this gentlewoman?CE II.ii.169
What is the course and drift of your compact? What is the course and drift of your compact?CE II.ii.170
Villaine thou liest, for euen her verie words, Villain, thou liest; for even her very wordsCE II.ii.172
Didst thou deliuer to me on the Mart. Didst thou deliver to me on the mart.CE II.ii.173
How can she thus then call vs by our names? How can she thus then call us by our names? – CE II.ii.175
Vnlesse it be by inspiration. Unless it be by inspiration.CE II.ii.176
To mee shee speakes, shee moues mee for her theame; To me she speaks; she moves me for her theme.CE II.ii.190
What, was I married to her in my dreame? What, was I married to her in my dream?CE II.ii.191
Or sleepe I now, and thinke I heare all this? Or sleep I now, and think I hear all this?CE II.ii.192
What error driues our eies and eares amisse? What error drives our eyes and ears amiss?CE II.ii.193
Vntill I know this sure vncertaintie, Until I know this sure uncertainty,CE II.ii.194
Ile entertaine the free'd fallacie. I'll entertain the offered fallacy.CE II.ii.195
I thinke thou art in minde, and so am I. I think thou art in mind, and so am I.CE II.ii.205
Thou hast thine owne forme. Thou hast thine own form.CE II.ii.207
Am I in earth, in heauen, or in hell? Am I in earth, in heaven, or in hell?CE II.ii.222
Sleeping or waking, mad or well aduisde: Sleeping or waking? mad or well advised?CE II.ii.223
Knowne vnto these, and to my selfe disguisde: Known unto these, and to myself disguised!CE II.ii.224
Ile say as they say, and perseuer so: I'll say as they say and persever so,CE II.ii.225
And in this mist at all aduentures go. And in this mist at all adventures go.CE II.ii.226
Sweete Mistris, what your name is else I know not; Sweet mistress, what your name is else I know not,CE III.ii.29
Nor by what wonder you do hit of mine: Nor by what wonder you do hit of mine.CE III.ii.30
Lesse in your knowledge, and your grace you show not, Less in your knowledge and your grace you show notCE III.ii.31
Then our earths wonder, more then earth diuine. Than our earth's wonder, more than earth divine.CE III.ii.32
Teach me deere creature how to thinke and speake: Teach me, dear creature, how to think and speak.CE III.ii.33
Lay open to my earthie grosse conceit: Lay open to my earthy gross conceit,CE III.ii.34
Smothred in errors, feeble, shallow, weake, Smothered in errors, feeble, shallow, weak,CE III.ii.35
The foulded meaning of your words deceit: The folded meaning of your words' deceit.CE III.ii.36
Against my soules pure truth, why labour you, Against my soul's pure truth why labour youCE III.ii.37
To make it wander in an vnknowne field? To make it wander in an unknown field?CE III.ii.38
Are you a god? would you create me new? Are you a god? Would you create me new?CE III.ii.39
Transforme me then, and to your powre Ile yeeld. Transform me, then, and to your power I'll yield.CE III.ii.40
But if that I am I, then well I know, But if that I am I, then well I knowCE III.ii.41
Your weeping sister is no wife of mine, Your weeping sister is no wife of mine,CE III.ii.42
Nor to her bed no homage doe I owe: Nor to her bed no homage do I owe.CE III.ii.43
Farre more, farre more, to you doe I decline: Far more, far more to you do I decline.CE III.ii.44
Oh traine me not sweet Mermaide with thy note, O, train me not, sweet mermaid, with thy noteCE III.ii.45
To drowne me in thy sister floud of teares: To drown me in thy sister's flood of tears.CE III.ii.46
Sing Siren for thy selfe, and I will dote: Sing, siren, for thyself, and I will dote.CE III.ii.47
Spread ore the siluer waues thy golden haires; Spread o'er the silver waves thy golden hairsCE III.ii.48
And as a bud Ile take thee, and there lie: And as a bed I'll take thee, and there lie,CE III.ii.49
And in that glorious supposition thinke, And in that glorious supposition thinkCE III.ii.50
He gaines by death, that hath such meanes to die: He gains by death that hath such means to die.CE III.ii.51
Let Loue, being light, be drowned if she sinke. Let love, being light, be drowned if she sink.CE III.ii.52
Not mad, but mated, how I doe not know. Not mad, but mated. How I do not know.CE III.ii.54
For gazing on your beames faire sun being by. For gazing on your beams, fair sun, being by.CE III.ii.56
As good to winke sweet loue, as looke on night. As good to wink, sweet love, as look on night.CE III.ii.58
Thy sisters sister. Thy sister's sister.CE III.ii.60.1
No: No,CE III.ii.60.3
it is thy selfe, mine owne selfes better part: It is thyself, mine own self's better part,CE III.ii.61
Mine eies cleere eie, my deere hearts deerer heart; Mine eye's clear eye, my dear heart's dearer heart,CE III.ii.62
My foode, my fortune, and my sweet hopes aime; My food, my fortune, and my sweet hope's aim,CE III.ii.63
My sole earths heauen, and my heauens claime. My sole earth's heaven, and my heaven's claim.CE III.ii.64
Call thy selfe sister sweet, for I am thee: Call thyself sister, sweet, for I am thee.CE III.ii.66
Thee will I loue, and with thee lead my life; Thee will I love, and with thee lead my life.CE III.ii.67
Thou hast no husband yet, nor I no wife: Thou hast no husband yet, nor I no wife.CE III.ii.68
Giue me thy hand. Give me thy hand.CE III.ii.69.1
Why how now Dromio, Why, how now, Dromio.CE III.ii.71
where run'st thou so fast? Where runnest thou so fast?CE III.ii.72
Thou art Dromio, thou Thou art, Dromio. ThouCE III.ii.75
art my man, thou art thy selfe. art my man, thou art thyself.CE III.ii.76
What womans man? and What woman's man? AndCE III.ii.79
how besides thy selfe? how besides thyself?CE III.ii.80
What claime laies she to What claim lays she toCE III.ii.84
thee? thee?CE III.ii.85
What is she? What is she?CE III.ii.91
How dost thou meane a fat How dost thou mean, a fatCE III.ii.96
marriage? marriage?CE III.ii.97
What complexion is she What complexion is sheCE III.ii.104
of? of?CE III.ii.105
That's a fault that water That's a fault that waterCE III.ii.109
will mend. will mend.CE III.ii.110
What's her name? What's her name?CE III.ii.113
Then she beares some Then she bears someCE III.ii.117
bredth? breadth?CE III.ii.118
In what part of her body In what part of her bodyCE III.ii.122
stands Ireland? stands Ireland?CE III.ii.123
Where Scotland? Where Scotland?CE III.ii.126
Where France? Where France?CE III.ii.129
Where England? Where England?CE III.ii.132
Where Spaine? Where Spain?CE III.ii.137
Where America, the Indies? Where America, the Indies?CE III.ii.140
Where stood Belgia, the Where stood Belgia, theCE III.ii.145
Netherlands? Netherlands?CE III.ii.146
Go hie thee presently, post to the rode, Go hie thee presently. Post to the road.CE III.ii.155
And if the winde blow any way from shore, An if the wind blow any way from shoreCE III.ii.156
I will not harbour in this Towne to night. I will not harbour in this town tonight.CE III.ii.157
If any Barke put forth, come to the Mart, If any bark put forth, come to the mart,CE III.ii.158
Where I will walke till thou returne to me: Where I will walk till thou return to me.CE III.ii.159
If euerie one knowes vs, and we know none, If everyone knows us, and we know none,CE III.ii.160
'Tis time I thinke to trudge, packe, and be gone. 'Tis time, I think, to trudge, pack, and be gone.CE III.ii.161
There's none but Witches do inhabite heere, There's none but witches do inhabit here,CE III.ii.164
And therefore 'tis hie time that I were hence: And therefore 'tis high time that I were hence.CE III.ii.165
She that doth call me husband, euen my soule She that doth call me husband, even my soulCE III.ii.166
Doth for a wife abhorre. But her faire sister Doth for a wife abhor. But her fair sister,CE III.ii.167
Possest with such a gentle soueraigne grace, Possessed with such a gentle sovereign grace,CE III.ii.168
Of such inchanting presence and discourse, Of such enchanting presence and discourse,CE III.ii.169
Hath almost made me Traitor to my selfe: Hath almost made me traitor to myself.CE III.ii.170
But least my selfe be guilty to selfe wrong, But lest myself be guilty to self-wrong,CE III.ii.171
Ile stop mine eares against the Mermaids song. I'll stop mine ears against the mermaid's song.CE III.ii.172
I that's my name. Ay, that's my name.CE III.ii.173.2
What is your will that I shal do with this? What is your will that I shall do with this?CE III.ii.177
Made it for me sir, I bespoke it not. Made it for me, sir! I bespoke it not.CE III.ii.179
I pray you sir receiue the money now. I pray you, sir, receive the money now,CE III.ii.184
For feare you ne're see chaine, nor mony more. For fear you ne'er see chain nor money more.CE III.ii.185
What I should thinke of this, I cannot tell: What I should think of this I cannot tell.CE III.ii.187
But this I thinke, there's no man is so vaine, But this I think: there's no man is so vainCE III.ii.188
That would refuse so faire an offer'd Chaine. That would refuse so fair an offered chain.CE III.ii.189
I see a man heere needs not liue by shifts, I see a man here needs not live by shifts,CE III.ii.190
When in the streets he meetes such Golden gifts: When in the streets he meets such golden gifts.CE III.ii.191
Ile to the Mart, and there for Dromio stay, I'll to the mart, and there for Dromio stay;CE III.ii.192
If any ship put out, then straight away.If any ship put out, then straight away!CE III.ii.193
There's not a man I meete but doth salute me There's not a man I meet but doth salute meCE IV.iii.1
As if I were their well acquainted friend, As if I were their well-acquainted friend,CE IV.iii.2
And euerie one doth call me by my name: And every one doth call me by my name.CE IV.iii.3
Some tender monie to me, some inuite me; Some tender money to me, some invite me,CE IV.iii.4
Some other giue me thankes for kindnesses; Some other give me thanks for kindnesses.CE IV.iii.5
Some offer me Commodities to buy. Some offer me commodities to buy.CE IV.iii.6
Euen now a tailor cal'd me in his shop, Even now a tailor called me in his shopCE IV.iii.7
And show'd me Silkes that he had bought for me, And showed me silks that he had bought for me,CE IV.iii.8
And therewithall tooke measure of my body. And therewithal took measure of my body.CE IV.iii.9
Sure these are but imaginarie wiles, Sure, these are but imaginary wiles,CE IV.iii.10
And lapland Sorcerers inhabite here. And Lapland sorcerers inhabit here.CE IV.iii.11
What gold is this? What Adam do'st thou meane? What gold is this? What Adam dost thou mean?CE IV.iii.15
I vnderstand thee not. I understand thee not.CE IV.iii.21
What thou mean'st an What, thou meanest anCE IV.iii.28
officer? officer?CE IV.iii.29
Well sir, there rest in Well, sir, there rest inCE IV.iii.34
your foolerie: Is there any ships puts forth to night? your foolery. Is there any ships put forth tonight?CE IV.iii.35
may we be gone? May we be gone?CE IV.iii.36
The fellow is distract, and so am I, The fellow is distract, and so am I,CE IV.iii.42
And here we wander in illusions: And here we wander in illusions.CE IV.iii.43
Some blessed power deliuer vs from hence. Some blessed power deliver us from hence!CE IV.iii.44
Sathan auoide, I charge thee tempt me not. Satan, avoid! I charge thee, tempt me not!CE IV.iii.48
It is the diuell. It is the devil.CE IV.iii.50
Why Dromio? Why, Dromio?CE IV.iii.62
Auoid then fiend, what tel'st thou me of supping? Avoid then, fiend. What tellest thou me of supping?CE IV.iii.65
Thou art, as you are all a sorceresse: Thou art, as you are all, a sorceress.CE IV.iii.66
I coniure thee to leaue me, and be gon. I conjure thee to leave me and be gone.CE IV.iii.67
Auant thou witch: Come Dromio let vs go. Avaunt, thou witch! Come, Dromio, let us go.CE IV.iii.79
I see these Witches are affraid of swords. I see these witches are afraid of swords.CE IV.iv.145
Come to the Centaur, fetch our stuffe from thence: Come to the Centaur. Fetch our stuff from thence.CE IV.iv.147
I long that we were safe and sound aboord. I long that we were safe and sound aboard.CE IV.iv.148
I will not stay to night for all the Towne, I will not stay tonight for all the town;CE IV.iv.155
Therefore away, to get our stuffe aboord.Therefore away, to get our stuff aboard.CE IV.iv.156
I thinke I had, I neuer did deny it. I think I had. I never did deny it.CE V.i.23
Who heard me to denie it or forsweare it? Who heard me to deny it or forswear it?CE V.i.25
Thou art a Villaine to impeach me thus, Thou art a villain to impeach me thus.CE V.i.29
Ile proue mine honor, and mine honestie I'll prove mine honour and mine honestyCE V.i.30
Against thee presently, if thou dar'st stand: Against thee presently, if thou darest stand.CE V.i.31
Egeon art thou not? or else his ghost. Egeon art thou not? or else his ghost.CE V.i.338
No sir, not I, I came from Siracuse. No, sir, not I. I came from Syracuse.CE V.i.364
I, gentle Mistris. I, gentle mistress.CE V.i.371.1
And so do I, yet did she call me so: And so do I. Yet did she call me so,CE V.i.373
And this faire Gentlewoman her sister heere And this fair gentlewoman, her sister here,CE V.i.374
Did call me brother. What I told you then, Did call me brother. (To Luciana) What I told you thenCE V.i.375
I hope I shall haue leisure to make good, I hope I shall have leisure to make good,CE V.i.376
If this be not a dreame I see and heare. If this be not a dream I see and hear.CE V.i.377
I thinke it be sir, I denie it not. I think it be, sir. I deny it not.CE V.i.379
This purse of Duckets I receiu'd from you, This purse of ducats I received from you,CE V.i.385
And Dromio my man did bring them me: And Dromio my man did bring them me.CE V.i.386
I see we still did meete each others man, I see we still did meet each other's man,CE V.i.387
And I was tane for him, and he for me, And I was ta'en for him, and he for me,CE V.i.388
And thereupon these errors are arose. And thereupon these errors are arose.CE V.i.389
He speakes to me, I am your master Dromio. He speaks to me – I am your master, Dromio!CE V.i.412
Come go with vs, wee'l looke to that anon, Come, go with us, we'll look to that anon.CE V.i.413
Embrace thy brother there, reioyce with him.Embrace thy brother there, rejoice with him.CE V.i.414
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL