Original textModern textKey line
Sir.Sir?Per IV.ii.2
I to eleuen, and brought them downe againe, butAy, to eleven, and brought them down again. ButPer IV.ii.15
shall I searche the market?shall I search the market?Per IV.ii.16
I, shee quickly poupt him, she made him roast-Ay, she quickly pooped him; she made him roastPer IV.ii.22
meate for wormes, but Ile goe searche the market.meat for worms. But I'll go search the market.Per IV.ii.23
Come your wayes my maisters, you say shee's aCome your ways, my masters. You say she's aPer IV.ii.38 IV.ii.39
Master, I haue gone through for this peece you see,Master, I have gone through for this piece you see.Per IV.ii.41
if you like her so, if not I haue lost my earnest.If you like her, so. If not, I have lost my earnest.Per IV.ii.42
Shee has a good face, speakes well, and has excellentShe has a good face, speaks well, and has excellentPer IV.ii.44
good cloathes: theres no farther necessitie of qualitiesgood clothes. There's no further necessity of qualitiesPer IV.ii.45
can make her be refuz'd.can make her be refused.Per IV.ii.46
I cannot be bated one doit of a thousand peeces.I cannot be bated one doit of a thousand pieces.Per IV.ii.48
Performance shall follow.Performance shall follow.Per IV.ii.59
I haue cryde her almost to the number of her haires,I have cried her almost to the number of her hairs.Per IV.ii.89
I haue drawne her picture with my voice.I have drawn her picture with my voice.Per IV.ii.90
Faith they listened to mee, as they would haueFaith, they listened to me as they would havePer IV.ii.93
harkened to their fathers testament, there was ahearkened to their father's testament. There was aPer IV.ii.94
Spaniards mouth watred, and he went to bed to herSpaniard's mouth watered, and he went to bed to herPer IV.ii.95
verie description.very description.Per IV.ii.96
To night, to night, but Mistresse doe you knowe theTonight, tonight. But, mistress, do you know thePer IV.ii.99
French knight, that cowres ethe hams?French knight, that cowers i'the hams?Per IV.ii.100
I, he, he offered to cut a caper at the proclamation,Ay, he. He offered to cut a caper at the proclamation,Per IV.ii.102
but he made a groane at it, and swore he would seebut he made a groan at it, and swore he would seePer IV.ii.103
her to morrow.her tomorrow.Per IV.ii.104
Well, if we had of euerie Nation a traueller, weeWell, if we had of every nation a traveller, wePer IV.ii.108
should lodge them with this signe.should lodge them with this sign.Per IV.ii.109
O take her home Mistresse, take her home, theseO, take her home, mistress, take her home. ThesePer IV.ii.118
blushes of hers must bee quencht with some presentblushes of hers must be quenched with some presentPer IV.ii.119
practise.practice.Per IV.ii.120
Faith some doe, and some doe not, but Mistresse ifFaith, some do and some do not. But, mistress, ifPer IV.ii.124
I haue bargaind for the ioynt.I have bargained for the joint –Per IV.ii.125
I may so.I may so.Per IV.ii.127
I by my faith, they shall not be changd yet.Ay, by my faith, they shall not be changed yet.Per IV.ii.130
I warrant you Mistresse, thunder shall not so awakeI warrant you, mistress, thunder shall not so awakePer IV.ii.136
the beds of Eeles, as my giuing out her beautie stirs vp thethe beds of eels as my giving out her beauty stirs up thePer IV.ii.137
lewdly enclined, Ile bring home some to night.lewdly inclined. I'll bring home some tonight.Per IV.ii.138
Faith I must rauish her, or shee'le disfurnish vsFaith, I must ravish her, or she'll disfurnish usPer
of all our Caualereea, and make our swearers priests.of all our cavalleria and make our swearers priests.Per
Wee should haue both Lorde and Lowne, if the peeuishWe should have both lord and lown if the peevishPer
baggadge would but giue way to customers.baggage would but give way to customers.Per
I am glad to see your Honour in good health.I am glad to see your honour in good health.Per
For flesh and bloud Sir, white and red, you shallFor flesh and blood, sir, white and red, you shallPer
see a rose, and she were a rose indeed, if shee had but.see a rose. And she were a rose indeed, if she had but –Per
O Sir, I can be modest.O, sir, I can be modest.Per
I beseeche your Honor one peece for me.I beseech your honour, one piece for me.Per
How's this? wee must take another course withHow's this? We must take another course withPer
you? if your peeuish chastitie, which is not worth ayou. If your peevish chastity, which is not worth aPer
breakefast in the cheapest countrey vnder the coap, shallbreakfast in the cheapest country under the cope, shallPer
vndoe a whole houshold, let me be gelded like a spaniel,undo a whole household, let me be gelded like a spaniel.Per
come your wayes.Come your ways.Per
I must haue your mayden-head taken off, or theI must have your maidenhead taken off, or thePer
comon hag-man shal execute it, come your way,common hangman shall execute it. Come your ways.Per
weele haue no more Gentlemen driuen away, come yourWe'll have no more gentlemen driven away. Come yourPer
wayes I say.ways, I say.Per
Worse and worse mistris, shee has heere spokenWorse and worse, mistress. She has here spokenPer
holie words to the Lord Lisimachus.holy words to the Lord Lysimachus.Per
He makes our profession as it were to stincke aforeShe makes our profession as it were to stink aforePer
the face of the gods.the face of the gods.Per
The Noble man would haue dealt with her like aThe nobleman would have dealt with her like aPer
Noble man, and shee sent him away as colde as a Snoweball,nobleman, and she sent him away as cold as a snowball,Per
saying his prayers too.saying his prayers too.Per
And if shee were a thornyer peece of ground then sheeAn if she were a thornier piece of ground than shePer
is, shee shall be, she shall be ploughed.Per
Come mistris, come your way with mee.Come, mistress, come your way with me.Per
To take from you the Iewell you hold so deere.To take from you the jewel you hold so dear.Per
Come now your one thing.Come now, your one thing.Per
Why, I could wish him to bee my master, or ratherWhy, I could wish him to be my master, or ratherPer
my mistress.Per
What wold you haue me do? go to the wars,What would you have me do? go to the wars,Per
wold you? wher a man may serue 7. yeers for thewould you? where a man may serve seven years for thePer
losse of a leg, & haue not money enough in the end toloss of a leg, and have not money enough in the end toPer
buy him a woodden one?buy him a wooden one?Per
But can you teache all this you speake of?But can you teach all this you speak of?Per
Well I will see what I can doe for thee: if I canWell, I will see what I can do for thee. If I canPer
place thee I thee, I will.Per
Faith my acquaintance lies little amongst them,Faith, my acquaintance lies little amongst them.Per
But since my master and mistris hath bought you,But since my master and mistress hath bought you,Per
theres no going but by their consent: therefore I willthere's no going but by their consent. Therefore I willPer
make them acquainted with your purpose, and I doubtmake them acquainted with your purpose, and I doubtPer
not but I shall finde them tractable enough. Come, Ilenot but I shall find them tractable enough. Come, I'llPer
doe for thee what I can, come your for thee what I can. Come your ways.Per