BALTHASAR
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I hold your dainties cheap sir, & your welcom deer. I hold your dainties cheap, sir, and your welcome dear.CE III.i.21
Good meat sir is cõmon that euery churle affords. Good meat, sir, is common. That every churl affords.CE III.i.24
Small cheere and great welcome, makes a merrie feast. Small cheer and great welcome makes a merry feast.CE III.i.26
In debating which was best, wee shall part with neither. In debating which was best, we shall part with neither.CE III.i.67
Haue patience sir, oh let it not be so, Have patience, sir. O, let it not be so.CE III.i.85
Heerein you warre against your reputation, Herein you war against your reputation,CE III.i.86
And draw within the compasse of suspect And draw within the compass of suspectCE III.i.87
Th' vnuiolated honor of your wife. The unviolated honour of your wife.CE III.i.88
Once this your long experience of your wisedome, Once this: your long experience of her wisdom,CE III.i.89
Her sober vertue, yeares, and modestie, Her sober virtue, years, and modesty,CE III.i.90
Plead on your part some cause to you vnknowne; Plead on her part some cause to you unknown.CE III.i.91
And doubt not sir, but she will well excuse And doubt not, sir, but she will well excuseCE III.i.92
Why at this time the dores are made against you. Why at this time the doors are made against you.CE III.i.93
Be rul'd by me, depart in patience, Be ruled by me. Depart in patience,CE III.i.94
And let vs to the Tyger all to dinner, And let us to the Tiger all to dinner,CE III.i.95
And about euening come your selfe alone, And about evening come yourself aloneCE III.i.96
To know the reason of this strange restraint: To know the reason of this strange restraint.CE III.i.97
If by strong hand you offer to breake in If by strong hand you offer to break inCE III.i.98
Now in the stirring passage of the day, Now in the stirring passage of the day,CE III.i.99
A vulgar comment will be made of it; A vulgar comment will be made of it,CE III.i.100
And that supposed by the common rowt And that supposed by the common routCE III.i.101
Against your yet vngalled estimation, Against your yet ungalled estimationCE III.i.102
That may with foule intrusion enter in, That may with foul intrusion enter inCE III.i.103
And dwell vpon your graue when you are dead; And dwell upon your grave when you are dead.CE III.i.104
For slander liues vpon succession: For slander lives upon succession,CE III.i.105
For euer hows'd, where it gets possession. For ever housed where it gets possession.CE III.i.106
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL