Original textModern textKey line
What, to pelch?What ho, Pilch!Per II.i.12
What Patch-breech, I say.What, Patchbreech, I say!Per II.i.14
Looke how thou stirr'st now: ComeLook how thou stirrest now! ComePer II.i.16
away, or Ile fetch'th with a wanion.away, or I'll fetch thee with a wanion.Per II.i.17
Alasse poore soules, it grieued my heartAlas, poor souls, it grieved my heartPer II.i.20
to heare, / What pittifull cryes they made to vs, to helpe them,to hear what pitiful cries they made to us to help them,Per II.i.21
When (welladay) we could scarce helpe our selues.when, well-a-day, we could scarce help ourselves.Per II.i.22
Why, as Men doe a-land; / The greatWhy, as men do a-land; the greatPer II.i.28
ones eate vp the little ones: I can compare our richones eat up the little ones. I can compare our richPer II.i.29
Misers to nothing so fitly, / As to a Whale; a playes andmisers to nothing so fitly as to a whale; 'a plays andPer II.i.30
tumbles, / Dryuing the poore Fry before him, / And at last,tumbles, driving the poor fry before him, and at lastPer II.i.31
deuowre them all at a mouthfull: / Such Whales haue I hearddevour them all at a mouthful. Such whales have I heardPer II.i.32
on, a'th land, Who neuer leaue gaping, till they swallow'don a-th' land who never leave gaping till they swallowed Per II.i.33
The whole Parish, Church, Steeple, Belles and all.the whole parish, church, steeple, bells, and all.Per II.i.34
No friend, cannot you begge? Heer'sNo, friend, cannot you beg? Here'sPer II.i.63
them in our countrey of Greece, / Gets more with begging,them in our country of Greece gets more with beggingPer II.i.64
then we can doe with working.than we can do with working.Per II.i.65
Die, ke-tha; now Gods forbid't, and IDie, quotha! Now gods forbid it an IPer II.i.78
haue a Gowne heere, come put it on, keepe thee warme:have a gown here! Come, put it on, keep thee warm.Per II.i.79
now afore mee a handsome fellow : Come, thou shalt goeNow, afore me, a handsome fellow! Come, thou shalt goPer II.i.80
home, and wee'le haue Flesh for all day, Fish for fasting-dayeshome, and we'll have flesh for holidays, fish for fasting-days,Per II.i.81
and more; or Puddinges and Flap-iackes, and thouand moreo'er puddings and flapjacks, and thouPer II.i.82
shalt be welcome.shalt be welcome.Per II.i.83
Harke you sir; doe you know where yeeHark you, sir, do you know where yePer II.i.96
are?are?Per II.i.97
Why Ile tell you, this I caldWhy, I'll tell you. This is calledPer II.i.99
Pantapoles, / And our King, the good Symonides.Pentapolis, and our king the good Simonides.Per II.i.100
I sir, and he deserues so to be \Ay, sir, and he deserves so to bePer II.i.102
cal'd, / For his peaceable raigne, and good gouernement.called for his peaceable reign and good government.Per II.i.103
Mary sir, halfe a dayes iourney: AndMarry, sir, half a day's journey. AndPer II.i.107
Ile tell you, / He hath a faire Daughter, and to morrowI'll tell you, he hath a fair daughter, and tomorrowPer II.i.108
is her birth-day, / And there are Princes and Knights comeis her birthday, and there are princes and knights comePer II.i.109
from all partes of the World, to Iust and Turney for herfrom all parts of the world to joust and tourney for herPer II.i.110 II.i.111
O sir, things must be as they may:O, sir, things must be as they may;Per II.i.114
and what a man can not get, he may lawfully deale for hisand what a man cannot get, he may lawfully deal for hisPer II.i.115
Wiues soule.wife's soul.Per II.i.116
What meane you sir?What mean you, sir?Per II.i.136
Why wilt thou turney for the Lady?Why, wilt thou tourney for the lady?Per II.i.145
Why do'e take it: and the Gods giueWhy, d'ye take it, and the gods givePer II.i.147
thee good an't.thee good on't.Per II.i.148