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Wee were neuer so much out of Creatures, we haueWe were never so much out of creatures. We havePer IV.ii.6
but poore three, and they can doe no more then they canbut poor three, and they can do no more than they canPer IV.ii.7
doe, and they with continuall action, are euen as good asdo. And they with continual action are even as good asPer IV.ii.8
rotten.rotten.Per IV.ii.9
Thou sayst true, tis not our bringing vp of pooreThou sayst true. 'Tis not our bringing up of poorPer IV.ii.13
bastards, as I thinke, I haue brought vp some eleuen.bastards – as, I think, I have brought up some eleven –Per IV.ii.14
What else man? the stuffe we haue, a strong windeWhat else, man? The stuff we have, a strong windPer IV.ii.17
will blowe it to peeces, they are so pittifully sodden.will blow it to pieces, they are so pitifully sodden.Per IV.ii.18
Why, to giue ouer I pray you? Is it a shame to getWhy to give over, I pray you? Is it a shame to getPer IV.ii.26
when wee are olde?when we are old?Per IV.ii.27
Come other sorts offend as well as wee.Come, other sorts offend as well as we.Per IV.ii.34
Boult, has shee anie qualities?Boult, has she any qualities?Per IV.ii.43
What's her price Boult?What's her price, Boult?Per IV.ii.47
Boult, take you the markes of her, the colour of herBoult, take you the marks of her, the colour of herPer IV.ii.53
haire, complexion, height, her age, with warrant of herhair, complexion, height, her age, with warrant of herPer IV.ii.54
virginitie, and crie; He that wil giue most shal haue hervirginity, and cry ‘ He that will give most shall have herPer IV.ii.55
first, such a maydenhead were no cheape thing, if menfirst.’ Such a maidenhead were no cheap thing, if menPer IV.ii.56
were as they haue beene: get this done as I commandwere as they have been. Get this done as I commandPer IV.ii.57
you.you.Per IV.ii.58
Why lament you prettie one?Why lament you, pretty one?Per IV.ii.64
Come, the Gods haue done their part in you.Come, the gods have done their part in you.Per IV.ii.66
You are light into my hands, where you are like toYou are light into my hands, where you are like toPer IV.ii.68
liue.live.Per IV.ii.69
I, and you shall liue in peasure.Ay, and you shall live in pleasure.Per IV.ii.72
Yes indeed shall you, and taste Gentlemen of allYes, indeed shall you, and taste gentlemen of allPer IV.ii.74
fashions, you shall fare well, you shall haue thefashions. You shall fare well. You shall have thePer IV.ii.75
difference of all complexions, what doe you stop yourdifference of all complexions. What! do you stop yourPer IV.ii.76
eares?ears?Per IV.ii.77
What would you haue mee be, and I bee not a woman?What would you have me be, an I be not a woman?Per IV.ii.79
Marie whip the Gosseling, I thinke I shall haue somethingMarry, whip the gosling. I think I shall have somethingPer IV.ii.81
to doe with you, come you'r a young foolishto do with you. Come, you're a young foolishPer IV.ii.82
sapling, and must be bowed as I would haue you.sapling, and must be bowed as I would have you.Per IV.ii.83
If it please the Gods to defend you by men, thenIf it please the gods to defend you by men, thenPer IV.ii.85
men must comfort you, men must feed you, men stirmen must comfort you, men must feed you, men stirPer IV.ii.86
you vp: Boults returnd.you up. Boult's returned.Per IV.ii.87
Now sir, hast thou cride her through the Market?Now, sir, hast thou cried her through the market?Per IV.ii.88
And I prethee tell me, how dost thou find theAnd I prithee tell me, how dost thou find thePer IV.ii.91
inclination of the people, especially of the yonger sort?inclination of the people, especially of the younger sort?Per IV.ii.92
We shall haue him here to morrow with his bestWe shall have him here tomorrow with his bestPer IV.ii.97
ruffe on.ruff on.Per IV.ii.98
Who, Mounsieur Verollus?Who, Monsieur Veroles?Per IV.ii.101
Well, well, as for him, hee brought his diseaseWell, well, as for him, he brought his diseasePer IV.ii.105
hither, here he does but repaire it, I knowe hee will come inhither; here he does but repair it. I know he will come inPer IV.ii.106
our shadow, to scatter his crownes in the Sunne.our shadow to scatter his crowns of the sun.Per IV.ii.107
Pray you come hither a while, youPray you, come hither awhile. YouPer IV.ii.110
haue Fortunes comming vppon you, marke mee, you musthave fortunes coming upon you. Mark me. You mustPer IV.ii.111
seeme to doe that fearefully, which you commit willingly,seem to do that fearfully which you commit willingly;Per IV.ii.112
despise profite, where you haue most gaine, to weepe thatdespise profit where you have most gain. To weep thatPer IV.ii.113
you liue as yee doe, makes pittie in your Louers seldome, butyou live as ye do makes pity in your lovers. Seldom butPer IV.ii.114
that pittie begets you a good opinion, and that opinion a that pity begets you a good opinion, and that opinion aPer IV.ii.115
meere profite.mere profit.Per IV.ii.116
Thou sayest true yfaith, so they must, for yourThou sayst true, i'faith, so they must, for yourPer IV.ii.121
Bride goes to that with shame, which is her way to goebride goes to that with shame which is her way to goPer IV.ii.122
with warrant.with warrant.Per IV.ii.123
Thou maist cut a morsell off the spit.Thou mayst cut a morsel off the spit.Per IV.ii.126
Who should denie it? Come young one, I like theWho should deny it? Come, young one, I like thePer IV.ii.128
manner of your garments well.manner of your garments well.Per IV.ii.129
Boult, spend thou that in the towne: report what aBoult, spend thou that in the town. Report what aPer IV.ii.131
soiourner we haue, youle loose nothing by custome.sojourner we have. You'll lose nothing by custom.Per IV.ii.132
When Nature framde this peece, shee meant thee a goodWhen nature framed this piece, she meant thee a goodPer IV.ii.133
turne, therefore say what a parragon she is, and thou hastturn. Therefore say what a paragon she is, and thou hastPer IV.ii.134
the haruest out of thine owne report.the harvest out of thine own report.Per IV.ii.135
Come your wayes, follow me.Come your ways. Follow me.Per IV.ii.139
What haue we to doe with Diana, pray you will youWhat have we to do with Diana? Pray you, will youPer IV.ii.143
goe with vs?go with us?Per IV.ii.144
Fye, fye, vpon her, shee's able to freze the godFie, fie upon her! She's able to freeze the godPer IV.vi.3
Priapus, and vndoe a whole generation, we must eitherPriapus and undo a whole generation. We must eitherPer IV.vi.4
get her rauished, or be rid of her, when she shouldget her ravished or be rid of her. When she shouldPer IV.vi.5
doe for Clyents her fitment, and doe mee the kindenesse of ourdo for clients her fitment and do me the kindness of ourPer IV.vi.6
profession, shee has me her quirks, her reasons, herprofession, she has me her quirks, her reasons, herPer IV.vi.7
master reasons, her prayers, her knees, that shee wouldmaster reasons, her prayers, her knees, that she wouldPer IV.vi.8
make a Puritaine of the diuell, if hee should cheapen a kissemake a puritan of the devil if he should cheapen a kissPer IV.vi.9
of her.of her.Per IV.vi.10
Faith ther's no way to be ridde on't but by the wayFaith, there's no way to be rid on't but by the wayPer IV.vi.14
to the pox. Here comes the Lord Lysimachus disguised.to the pox. Here comes the Lord Lysimachus disguised.Per IV.vi.15
Now the Gods to blesse your Honour.Now, the gods to bless your honour!Per IV.vi.19
Wee haue heere one Sir, if shee would, but thereWe have here one, sir, if she would – but therePer IV.vi.25
neuer came her like in Meteline.never came her like in Mytilene.Per IV.vi.26
Your Honor knows what t'is to say wel enough.Your honour knows what 'tis to say well enough.Per IV.vi.29
Heere comes that which growes to the stalke, / NeuerHere comes that which grows to the stalk, neverPer IV.vi.37
pluckt yet I can assure you.plucked yet, I can assure you.Per IV.vi.38
Is shee not a faire creature?Is she not a fair creature?Per IV.vi.39
I beseeche your Honor giue me leaue a word, / AndI beseech your honour, give me leave a word, andPer IV.vi.43
Ile haue done presently.I'll have done presently.Per IV.vi.44
First, I would haue you note, this is anFirst, I would have you note this is anPer IV.vi.46
Honorable man.honourable man.Per IV.vi.47
Next hees the Gouernor of this countrey, and a manNext, he's the governor of this country, and a manPer IV.vi.50
whom I am bound too.whom I am bound to.Per IV.vi.51
Pray you without anie more virginall fencing, willPray you, without any more virginal fencing, willPer IV.vi.54
you vse him kindly? he will lyne your apron with gold.you use him kindly? He will line your apron with gold.Per IV.vi.55
My Lord shees not pac'ste yet, you must take someMy lord, she's not paced yet; you must take somePer IV.vi.59
paines to worke her to your mannage, come wee will leauepains to work her to your manage. Come, we will leavePer IV.vi.60
his Honor, and her together, goe thy wayes.his honour and her together. Go thy ways.Per IV.vi.61
How now, whats the matter?How now, what's the matter?Per IV.vi.129
O abhominable.O, abominable!Per IV.vi.132
Marie hang her vp for euer.Marry, hang her up for ever!Per IV.vi.135
Boult take her away, vse her at thy pleasure,Boult, take her away. Use her at thy pleasure.Per IV.vi.139
crack the glasse of her virginitie, and make the restCrack the glass of her virginity, and make the restPer IV.vi.140
maliable.malleable.Per IV.vi.141
She coniures, away with her, would she had neuerShe conjures! Away with her! Would she had neverPer IV.vi.145
come within my doores, Marrie hang you: shees borne tocome within my doors! Marry, hang you! She's born toPer IV.vi.146
vndoe vs, will you not goe the way of wemen-kinde?undo us. Will you not go the way of womenkind?Per IV.vi.147
Marry come vp my dish of chastitie with rosemary &Marry come up, my dish of chastity with rosemary andPer IV.vi.148
baies.bays!Per IV.vi.149
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL