ANTONIO
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IN sooth I know not why I am so sad,In sooth I know not why I am so sad.MV I.i.1
It wearies me: you say it wearies you;It wearies me, you say it wearies you;MV I.i.2
But how I caught it, found it, or came by it,But how I caught it, found it, or came by it,MV I.i.3
What stuffe 'tis made of, whereof it is borne,What stuff 'tis made of, whereof it is born,MV I.i.4
I am to learne: I am to learn;MV I.i.5
and such a Want-wit sadnesse makes of mee,And such a want-wit sadness makes of meMV I.i.6
That I haue much ado to know my selfe.That I have much ado to know myself.MV I.i.7
Beleeue me no, I thanke my fortune for it,Believe me, no. I thank my fortune for itMV I.i.41
My ventures are not in one bottome trusted,My ventures are not in one bottom trusted,MV I.i.42
Nor to one place; nor is my whole estate Nor to one place; nor is my whole estateMV I.i.43
Vpon the fortune of this present yeere:Upon the fortune of this present year.MV I.i.44
Therefore my merchandize makes me not sad.Therefore my merchandise makes me not sad.MV I.i.45
Fie, fie.Fie, fie!MV I.i.46.2
Your worth is very deere in my regard.Your worth is very dear in my regard.MV I.i.62
I take it your owne busines calls on you,I take it your own business calls on you,MV I.i.63
And you embrace th' occasion to depart.And you embrace th' occasion to depart.MV I.i.64
I hold the world but as the world Gratiano,I hold the world but as the world, Gratiano,MV I.i.77
A stage, where euery man must play a part,A stage where every man must play a part,MV I.i.78
And mine a sad one.And mine a sad one.MV I.i.79.1
Far you well, Ile grow a talker for this geare.Fare you well; I'll grow a talker for this gear.MV I.i.110
It is that any thing now.Is that anything now?MV I.i.113
Well: tel me now, what Lady is the sameWell, tell me now what lady is the sameMV I.i.119
To whom you swore a secret PilgrimageTo whom you swore a secret pilgrimage,MV I.i.120
That you to day promis'd to tel me of?That you today promised to tell me of?MV I.i.121
I pray you good Bassanio let me know it,I pray you, good Bassanio, let me know it,MV I.i.135
And if it stand as you your selfe still do,And if it stand as you yourself still do,MV I.i.136
Within the eye of honour, be assur'dWithin the eye of honour, be assuredMV I.i.137
My purse, my person, my extreamest meanesMy purse, my person, my extremest meansMV I.i.138
Lye all vnlock'd to your occasions.Lie all unlocked to your occasions.MV I.i.139
You know me well, and herein spend but timeYou know me well, and herein spend but timeMV I.i.153
To winde about my loue with circumstance,To wind about my love with circumstance;MV I.i.154
And out of doubt you doe more wrongAnd out of doubt you do me now more wrongMV I.i.155
In making question of my vttermostIn making question of my uttermostMV I.i.156
Then if you had made waste of all I haue:Than if you had made waste of all I have.MV I.i.157
Then doe but say to me what I should doeThen do but say to me what I should doMV I.i.158
That in your knowledge may by me be done,That in your knowledge may by me be done,MV I.i.159
And I am prest vnto it: therefore speake.And I am prest unto it. Therefore speak.MV I.i.160
Thou knowst that all my fortunes are at sea,Thou know'st that all my fortunes are at sea,MV I.i.177
Neither haue I money, nor commodityNeither have I money, nor commodityMV I.i.178
To raise a present summe, therefore goe forthTo raise a present sum. Therefore go forth;MV I.i.179
Try what my credit can in Venice doe,Try what my credit can in Venice do,MV I.i.180
That shall be rackt euen to the vttermost,That shall be racked even to the uttermostMV I.i.181
To furnish thee to Belmont to faire Portia.To furnish thee to Belmont, to fair Portia.MV I.i.182
Goe presently enquire, and so will IGo presently inquire, and so will I,MV I.i.183
Where money is, and I no question makeWhere money is; and I no question makeMV I.i.184
To haue it of my trust, or for my sake. To have it of my trust or for my sake.MV I.i.185
Shylocke, albeit I neither lend nor borrowShylock, although I neither lend nor borrowMV I.iii.58
By taking, nor by giuing of excesse,By taking nor by giving of excess,MV I.iii.59
Yet to supply the ripe wants of my friend,Yet to supply the ripe wants of my friend,MV I.iii.60
Ile breake a custome: is he yet possestI'll break a custom. (To Bassanio) Is he yet possessedMV I.iii.61
How much he would?How much ye would?MV I.iii.62.1
And for three months.And for three months.MV I.iii.63
I doe neuer vse it.I do never use it.MV I.iii.67.2
And what of him, did he take interrest?And what of him? Did he take interest?MV I.iii.72
This was a venture sir that Iacob seru'd for,This was a venture, sir, that Jacob served for,MV I.iii.88
A thing not in his power to bring to passe,A thing not in his power to bring to pass,MV I.iii.89
But sway'd and fashion'd by the hand of heauen.But swayed and fashioned by the hand of heaven.MV I.iii.90
Was this inserted to make interrest good?Was this inserted to make interest good?MV I.iii.91
Or is your gold and siluer Ewes and Rams?Or is your gold and silver ewes and rams?MV I.iii.92
Marke you this Bassanio,Mark you this, Bassanio,MV I.iii.94.2
The diuell can cite Scripture for his purpose,The devil can cite Scripture for his purpose.MV I.iii.95
An euill soule producing holy witnesse,An evil soul producing holy witnessMV I.iii.96
Is like a villaine with a smiling cheeke,Is like a villain with a smiling cheek,MV I.iii.97
A goodly apple rotten at the heart.A goodly apple rotten at the heart.MV I.iii.98
O what a goodly outside falsehood hath.O what a goodly outside falsehood hath!MV I.iii.99
Well Shylocke, shall we be beholding to you?Well, Shylock, shall we be beholding to you?MV I.iii.102
I am as like to call thee so againe,I am as like to call thee so again,MV I.iii.127
To spet on thee againe, to spurne thee too.To spit on thee again, to spurn thee too.MV I.iii.128
If thou wilt lend this money, lend it notIf thou wilt lend this money, lend it notMV I.iii.129
As to thy friends, for when did friendship takeAs to thy friends, for when did friendship takeMV I.iii.130
A breede of barraine mettall of his friend?A breed for barren metal of his friend?MV I.iii.131
But lend it rather to thine enemie,But lend it rather to thine enemy,MV I.iii.132
Who if he breake, thou maist with better faceWho if he break, thou mayst with better faceMV I.iii.133
Exact the penalties.Exact the penalty.MV I.iii.134.1
Content infaith, Ile seale to such a bond,Content, in faith. I'll seal to such a bondMV I.iii.149
And say there is much kindnesse in the Iew.And say there is much kindness in the Jew.MV I.iii.150
Why feare not man, I will not forfaite it,Why fear not, man; I will not forfeit it.MV I.iii.153
Within these two months, that's a month beforeWithin these two months – that's a month beforeMV I.iii.154
This bond expires, I doe expect returneThis bond expires – I do expect returnMV I.iii.155
Of thrice three times the valew of this bond.Of thrice three times the value of this bond.MV I.iii.156
Yes Shylocke, I will seale vnto this bond.Yes, Shylock, I will seal unto this bond.MV I.iii.168
Hie thee gentle Iew. Hie thee, gentle Jew.MV I.iii.174.2
This Hebrew will turne Christian, he growes kinde.The Hebrew will turn Christian; he grows kind.MV I.iii.175
Come on, in this there can be no dismaie,Come on. In this there can be no dismay;MV I.iii.177
My Shippes come home a month before the daie.My ships come home a month before the day.MV I.iii.178
Who's there?Who's there?MV II.vi.60
Fie, fie, Gratiano, where are all the rest?Fie, fie, Gratiano! Where are all the rest?MV II.vi.62
'Tis nine a clocke, our friends all stay for you,'Tis nine o'clock; our friends all stay for you.MV II.vi.63
No maske to night, the winde is come about,No masque tonight. The wind is come about;MV II.vi.64
Bassanio presently will goe aboord,Bassanio presently will go aboard.MV II.vi.65
I haue sent twenty out to seeke for you.I have sent twenty out to seek for you.MV II.vi.66
Heare me yet good Shylok.Hear me yet, good Shylock.MV III.iii.3.2
I pray thee heare me speake.I pray thee, hear me speak.MV III.iii.11
Let him alone,Let him alone.MV III.iii.19.2
Ile follow him no more with bootlesse prayers:I'll follow him no more with bootless prayers.MV III.iii.20
He seekes my life, his reason well I know;He seeks my life. His reason well I know:MV III.iii.21
I oft deliuer'd from his forfeituresI oft delivered from his forfeituresMV III.iii.22
Many that haue at times made mone to me,Many that have at times made moan to me.MV III.iii.23
Therefore he hates me.Therefore he hates me.MV III.iii.24.1
The Duke cannot deny the course of law:The Duke cannot deny the course of law,MV III.iii.26
For the commoditie that strangers haueFor the commodity that strangers haveMV III.iii.27
With vs in Venice, if it be denied,With us in Venice, if it be denied,MV III.iii.28
Will much impeach the iustice of the State,Will much impeach the justice of the state,MV III.iii.29
Since that the trade and profit of the cittySince that the trade and profit of the cityMV III.iii.30
Consisteth of all Nations. Therefore goe,Consisteth of all nations. Therefore go.MV III.iii.31
These greefes and losses haue so bated mee,These griefs and losses have so bated meMV III.iii.32
That I shall hardly spare a pound of fleshThat I shall hardly spare a pound of fleshMV III.iii.33
To morrow, to my bloudy Creditor.Tomorrow to my bloody creditor.MV III.iii.34
Well Iaylor, on, pray God Bassanio comeWell, Gaoler, on. Pray Bassanio comeMV III.iii.35
To see me pay his debt, and then I care not. To see me pay his debt, and then I care not.MV III.iii.36
Ready, so please your grace?Ready, so please your grace.MV IV.i.2
I haue heardI have heardMV IV.i.6.2
Your Grace hath tane great paines to qualifieYour grace hath ta'en great pains to qualifyMV IV.i.7
His rigorous course: but since he stands obdurate,His rigorous course; but since he stands obdurate,MV IV.i.8
And that no lawful meanes can carrie meAnd that no lawful means can carry meMV IV.i.9
Out of his enuies reach, I do opposeOut of his envy's reach, I do opposeMV IV.i.10
My patience to his fury, and am arm'dMy patience to his fury, and am armedMV IV.i.11
To suffer with a quietnesse of spirit,To suffer with a quietness of spiritMV IV.i.12
The very tiranny and rage of his.The very tyranny and rage of his.MV IV.i.13
I pray you thinke you question with the Iew:I pray you think you question with the Jew.MV IV.i.70
You may as well go stand vpon the beach,You may as well go stand upon the beachMV IV.i.71
And bid the maine flood baite his vsuall height,And bid the main flood bate his usual height,MV IV.i.72
Or euen as well vse question with the Wolfe,You may as well use question with the wolfMV IV.i.73
The Ewe bleate for the Lambe:Why he hath made the ewe bleat for the lamb,MV IV.i.74
You may as well forbid the Mountaine PinesYou may as well forbid the mountain pinesMV IV.i.75
To wagge their high tops, and to make no noiseTo wag their high-tops and to make no noiseMV IV.i.76
When they are fretted with the gusts of heauen:When they are fretten with the gusts of heaven;MV IV.i.77
You may as well do any thing most hard,You may as well do anything most hardMV IV.i.78
As seeke to soften that, then which what harder?As seek to soften that – than which what's harder? –MV IV.i.79
His Iewish heart. Therefore I do beseech youHis Jewish heart. Therefore I do beseech youMV IV.i.80
Make no more offers, vse no farther meanes,Make no more offers, use no farther means,MV IV.i.81
But with all briefe and plaine conueniencieBut with all brief and plain conveniencyMV IV.i.82
Let me haue iudgement, and the Iew his will.Let me have judgement, and the Jew his will.MV IV.i.83
I am a tainted Weather of the flocke,I am a tainted wether of the flock,MV IV.i.114
Meetest for death, the weakest kinde of fruiteMeetest for death. The weakest kind of fruitMV IV.i.115
Drops earliest to the ground, and so let me;Drops earliest to the ground, and so let me.MV IV.i.116
You cannot better be employ'd Bassanio,You cannot better be employed, Bassanio,MV IV.i.117
Then to liue still, and write mine Epitaph.Than to live still, and write mine epitaph.MV IV.i.118
I, so he sayes.Ay, so he says.MV IV.i.178.1
I do.I do.MV IV.i.179.1
Most heartily I do beseech the CourtMost heartily I do beseech the courtMV IV.i.240
To giue the iudgement.To give the judgement.MV IV.i.241.1
But little: I am arm'd and well prepar'd.But little. I am armed and well prepared.MV IV.i.261
Giue me your hand Bassanio, fare you well.Give me your hand, Bassanio, fare you well.MV IV.i.262
Greeue not that I am falne to this for you:Grieve not that I am fallen to this for you,MV IV.i.263
For heerein fortune shewes her selfe more kindeFor herein Fortune shows herself more kindMV IV.i.264
Then is her custome. It is still her vseThan is her custom; it is still her useMV IV.i.265
To let the wretched man out-liue his wealth,To let the wretched man outlive his wealthMV IV.i.266
To view with hollow eye, and wrinkled browTo view with hollow eye and wrinkled browMV IV.i.267
An age of pouerty. From which lingring penanceAn age of poverty, from which lingering penanceMV IV.i.268
Of such miserie, doth she cut me off:Of such misery doth she cut me off.MV IV.i.269
Commend me to your honourable Wife,Commend me to your honourable wife,MV IV.i.270
Tell her the processe of Anthonio's end:Tell her the process of Antonio's end,MV IV.i.271
Say how I lou'd you; speake me faire in death:Say how I loved you, speak me fair in death,MV IV.i.272
And when the tale is told, bid her be iudge,And when the tale is told, bid her be judgeMV IV.i.273
Whether Bassanio had not once a Loue:Whether Bassanio had not once a love.MV IV.i.274
Repent not you that you shall loose your friend,Repent but you that you shall lose your friend,MV IV.i.275
And he repents not that he payes your debt.And he repents not that he pays your debt,MV IV.i.276
For if the Iew do cut but deepe enough,For if the Jew do cut but deep enough,MV IV.i.277
Ile pay it instantly, with all my heart.I'll pay it presently with all my heart.MV IV.i.278
So please my Lord the Duke, and all the CourtSo please my lord the Duke and all the courtMV IV.i.377
To quit the fine for one halfe of his goods,To quit the fine for one half of his goods,MV IV.i.378
I am content: so he will let me haueI am content, so he will let me haveMV IV.i.379
The other halfe in vse, to render itThe other half in use, to render itMV IV.i.380
Vpon his death, vnto the GentlemanUpon his death unto the gentlemanMV IV.i.381
That lately stole his daughter.That lately stole his daughter.MV IV.i.382
Two things prouided more, that for this fauourTwo things provided more: that for this favourMV IV.i.383
He presently become a Christian:He presently become a Christian;MV IV.i.384
The other, that he doe record a giftThe other, that he do record a giftMV IV.i.385
Heere in the Court of all he dies possestHere in the court of all he dies possessedMV IV.i.386
Vnto his sonne Lorenzo, and his daughter.Unto his son Lorenzo and his daughter.MV IV.i.387
And stand indebted ouer and aboueAnd stand indebted, over and above,MV IV.i.410
In loue and seruice to you euermore.In love and service to you evermore.MV IV.i.411
My L. Bassanio, let him haue the ring,My Lord Bassanio, let him have the ring.MV IV.i.446
Let his deseruings and my loue withallLet his deservings, and my love withal,MV IV.i.447
Be valued against your wiues commandement.Be valued 'gainst your wife's commandement.MV IV.i.448
No more then I am wel acquitted of.No more than I am well acquitted of.MV V.i.138
I am th' vnhappy subiect of these quarrels.I am th' unhappy subject of these quarrels.MV V.i.238
I once did lend my bodie for thy wealth,I once did lend my body for his wealth,MV V.i.249
Which but for him that had your husbands ringWhich but for him that had your husband's ringMV V.i.250
Had quite miscarried. I dare be bound againe,Had quite miscarried. I dare be bound again,MV V.i.251
My soule vpon the forfeit, that your LordMy soul upon the forfeit, that your lordMV V.i.252
Will neuer more breake faith aduisedlie.Will never more break faith advisedly.MV V.i.253
Heere Lord Bassanio, swear to keep this ring.Here, Lord Bassanio. Swear to keep this ring.MV V.i.256
I am dumbe.I am dumb!MV V.i.279.2
(Sweet Ladie) you haue giuen me life & liuing;Sweet lady, you have given me life and living,MV V.i.286
For heere I reade for certaine that my shipsFor here I read for certain that my shipsMV V.i.287
Are safelie come to Rode.Are safely come to road.MV V.i.288.1
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