BASSANIO
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Good signiors both, when shall we laugh? say, when?Good signors both, when shall we laugh? Say, when?MV I.i.66
You grow exceeding strange: must it be so?You grow exceeding strange. Must it be so?MV I.i.67
I will not faile you.I will not fail you.MV I.i.72
Gratiano speakes an infinite deale of nothing,Gratiano speaks an infinite deal of nothing,MV I.i.114
more then any man in all Venice, his reasons are twomore than any man in all Venice. His reasons are as twoMV I.i.115
graines of wheate hid in two bushels of chaffe: you shallgrains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff: you shallMV I.i.116
seeke all day ere you finde them, & when you haue themseek all day ere you find them, and when you have themMV I.i.117
they are not worth the search.they are not worth the search.MV I.i.118
Tis not vnknowne to you Anthonio'Tis not unknown to you, Antonio,MV I.i.122
How much I haue disabled mine estate,How much I have disabled mine estateMV I.i.123
By something shewing a more swelling portBy something showing a more swelling portMV I.i.124
Then my faint meanes would grant continuance:Than my faint means would grant continuance.MV I.i.125
Nor do I now make mone to be abridg'dNor do I now make moan to be abridgedMV I.i.126
From such a noble rate, but my cheefe careFrom such a noble rate; but my chief careMV I.i.127
Is to come fairely off from the great debtsIs to come fairly off from the great debtsMV I.i.128
Wherein my time something too prodigallWherein my time, something too prodigal,MV I.i.129
Hath left me gag'd: to you AnthonioHath left me gaged. To you, Antonio,MV I.i.130
I owe the most in money, and in loue,I owe the most in money and in love,MV I.i.131
And from your loue I haue a warrantieAnd from your love I have a warrantyMV I.i.132
To vnburthen all my plots and purposes,To unburden all my plots and purposesMV I.i.133
How to get cleere of all the debts I owe.How to get clear of all the debts I owe.MV I.i.134
In my schoole dayes, when I had lost one shaftIn my schooldays, when I had lost one shaft,MV I.i.140
I shot his fellow of the selfesame flightI shot his fellow of the self-same flightMV I.i.141
The selfesame way, with more aduised watchThe self-same way, with more advised watch,MV I.i.142
To finde the other forth, and by aduenturing both,To find the other forth; and by adventuring bothMV I.i.143
I oft found both. I vrge this child-hoode proofe,I oft found both. I urge this childhood proofMV I.i.144
Because what followes is pure innocence.Because what follows is pure innocence.MV I.i.145
I owe you much, and like a wilfull youth,I owe you much, and like a wilful youth,MV I.i.146
That which I owe is lost: but if you pleaseThat which I owe is lost; but if you pleaseMV I.i.147
To shoote another arrow that selfe wayTo shoot another arrow that self wayMV I.i.148
Which you did shoot the first, I do not doubt,Which you did shoot the first, I do not doubt,MV I.i.149
As I will watch the ayme: Or to finde both,As I will watch the aim, or to find bothMV I.i.150
Or bring your latter hazard backe againe,Or bring your latter hazard back againMV I.i.151
And thankfully rest debter for the first.And thankfully rest debtor for the first.MV I.i.152
In Belmont is a Lady richly left,In Belmont is a lady richly left,MV I.i.161
And she is faire, and fairer then that word,And she is fair, and, fairer than that word,MV I.i.162
Of wondrous vertues, sometimes from her eyesOf wondrous virtues. Sometimes from her eyesMV I.i.163
I did receiue faire speechlesse messages:I did receive fair speechless messages.MV I.i.164
Her name is Portia, nothing vndervallewdHer name is Portia, nothing undervaluedMV I.i.165
To Cato's daughter, Brutus Portia,To Cato's daughter, Brutus' Portia;MV I.i.166
Nor is the wide world ignorant of her worth,Nor is the wide world ignorant of her worth,MV I.i.167
For the foure windes blow in from euery coastFor the four winds blow in from every coastMV I.i.168
Renowned sutors, and her sunny locksRenowned suitors, and her sunny locksMV I.i.169
Hang on her temples like a golden fleece,Hang on her temples like a golden fleece,MV I.i.170
Which makes her seat of Belmont Cholchos strond,Which makes her seat of Belmont Colchos' strond,MV I.i.171
And many Iasons come in quest of her.And many Jasons come in quest of her.MV I.i.172
O my Anthonio, had I but the meanesO my Antonio, had I but the meansMV I.i.173
To hold a riuall place with one of them,To hold a rival place with one of them,MV I.i.174
I haue a minde presages me such thrift,I have a mind presages me such thriftMV I.i.175
That I should questionlesse be fortunate.That I should questionless be fortunate.MV I.i.176
I sir, for three months.Ay, sir, for three months.MV I.iii.2
For the which, as I told you, Anthonio shall be For the which, as I told you, Antonio shall beMV I.iii.4
May you sted me? Will you pleasure me?May you stead me? Will you pleasure me?MV I.iii.7
Shall I know your answere.Shall I know your answer?MV I.iii.8
Your answere to that.Your answer to that.MV I.iii.11
Haue you heard any imputation to the Have you heard any imputation to theMV I.iii.13
contrary. contrary?MV I.iii.14
Be assured you may.Be assured you may.MV I.iii.27
If it please you to dine with vs.If it please you to dine with us.MV I.iii.30
This is signior Anthonio.This is Signor Antonio.MV I.iii.37
Shylock, doe you heare.Shylock, do you hear?MV I.iii.49.2
This were kindnesse.This were kindness.MV I.iii.140.1
You shall not seale to such a bond for me,You shall not seal to such a bond for me;MV I.iii.151
Ile rather dwell in my necessitie.I'll rather dwell in my necessity.MV I.iii.152
I like not faire teames, and a villaines minde.I like not fair terms and a villain's mind.MV I.iii.176
You may doe so, but let it be so hasted that supper You may do so, but let it be so hasted that supperMV II.ii.105
be readie at the farthest by fiue of the clocke: see these be ready at the farthest by five of the clock. See theseMV II.ii.106
Letters deliuered, put the Liueries to making, and desire letters delivered, put the liveries to making, and desireMV II.ii.107
Gratiano to come anone to my lodging. Gratiano to come anon to my lodging.MV II.ii.108
Gramercie, would'st thou ought with me.Gramercy. Wouldst thou aught with me?MV II.ii.111
One speake for both, what would you?One speak for both. What would you?MV II.ii.130
I know thee well, thou hast obtain'd thy suite,I know thee well, thou hast obtained thy suit.MV II.ii.133
Shylocke thy Maister spoke with me this daie,Shylock thy master spoke with me this day,MV II.ii.134
And hath prefer'd thee, if it be prefermentAnd hath preferred thee, if it be prefermentMV II.ii.135
To leaue a rich Iewes seruice, to becomeTo leave a rich Jew's service to becomeMV II.ii.136
The follower of so poore a Gentleman.The follower of so poor a gentleman.MV II.ii.137
Thou speak'st it well; go Father with thy Son,Thou speak'st it well. Go, father, with thy son;MV II.ii.141
Take leaue of thy old Maister, and enquireTake leave of thy old master and inquireMV II.ii.142
My lodging out, giue him a LiuerieMy lodging out. (To a Servant) Give him a liveryMV II.ii.143
More garded then his fellowes: see it done.More guarded than his fellows'. See it done.MV II.ii.144
I praie thee good Leonardo thinke on this,I pray thee, good Leonardo, think on this.MV II.ii.157
These things being bought and orderly bestowedThese things being bought and orderly bestowed,MV II.ii.158
Returne in haste, for I doe feast to nightReturn in haste, for I do feast tonightMV II.ii.159
My best esteemd acquaintance, hie thee goe.My best-esteemed acquaintance. Hie thee, go.MV II.ii.160
Gratiano.Gratiano!MV II.ii.164
You haue obtain'd it.You have obtained it.MV II.ii.165.2
Why then you must: but heare thee Gratiano,Why then you must. But hear thee, Gratiano:MV II.ii.167
Thou art to wilde, to rude, and bold of voyce,Thou art too wild, too rude and bold of voice,MV II.ii.168
Parts that become thee happily enough,Parts that become thee happily enoughMV II.ii.169
And in such eyes as ours appeare not faults;And in such eyes as ours appear not faults,MV II.ii.170
But where they are not knowne, why there they showBut where thou art not known, why there they showMV II.ii.171
Something too liberall, pray thee take paineSomething too liberal. Pray thee take painMV II.ii.172
To allay with some cold drops of modestieTo allay with some cold drops of modestyMV II.ii.173
Thy skipping spirit, least through thy wilde behauiourThy skipping spirit, lest through thy wild behaviourMV II.ii.174
I be misconsterd in the place I goe to,I be misconstered in the place I go to,MV II.ii.175
And loose my hopes.And lose my hopes.MV II.ii.176.1
Well, we shall see your bearing.Well, we shall see your bearing.MV II.ii.185
No that were pittie,No, that were pity.MV II.ii.187.2
I would intreate you rather to put onI would entreat you rather to put onMV II.ii.188
Your boldest suite of mirth, for we haue friendsYour boldest suit of mirth, for we have friendsMV II.ii.189
That purpose merriment: but far you well,That purpose merriment. But fare you well;MV II.ii.190
I haue some businesse.I have some business.MV II.ii.191
Let me choose,Let me choose,MV III.ii.24.2
For as I am, I liue vpon the racke.For as I am, I live upon the rack.MV III.ii.25
None but that vglie treason of mistrust.None but that ugly treason of mistrustMV III.ii.28
Which makes me feare the enioying of my loue:Which makes me fear th' enjoying of my love.MV III.ii.29
There may as well be amitie and life,There may as well be amity and lifeMV III.ii.30
'Tweene snow and fire, as treason and my loue.'Tween snow and fire, as treason and my love.MV III.ii.31
Promise me life, and ile confesse the truth.Promise me life and I'll confess the truth.MV III.ii.34
Confesse and loueConfess and loveMV III.ii.35.2
Had beene the verie sum of my confession:Had been the very sum of my confession.MV III.ii.36
O happie torment, when my torturerO happy torment, when my torturerMV III.ii.37
Doth teach me answers for deliuerance:Doth teach me answers for deliverance.MV III.ii.38
But let me to my fortune and the caskets.But let me to my fortune and the caskets.MV III.ii.39
All. ALL
Ding, dong, bell.Ding, dong, bell.MV III.ii.72
So may the outward showes be least themseluesSo may the outward shows be least themselves.MV III.ii.73
The world is still deceiu'd with ornament.The world is still deceived with ornament.MV III.ii.74
In Law, what Plea so tanted and corrupt,In law, what plea so tainted and corrupt,MV III.ii.75
But being season'd with a gracious voice,But being seasoned with a gracious voice,MV III.ii.76
Obscures the show of euill? In Religion,Obscures the show of evil? In religion,MV III.ii.77
What damned error, but some sober browWhat damned error but some sober browMV III.ii.78
Will blesse it, and approue it with a text,Will bless it and approve it with a text,MV III.ii.79
Hiding the grosenesse with faire ornament:Hiding the grossness with fair ornament?MV III.ii.80
There is no voice so simple, but assumesThere is no vice so simple but assumesMV III.ii.81
Some marke of vertue on his outward parts;Some mark of virtue on his outward parts.MV III.ii.82
How manie cowards, whose hearts are all as falseHow many cowards whose hearts are all as falseMV III.ii.83
As stayers of sand, weare yet vpon their chinsAs stairs of sand, wear yet upon their chinsMV III.ii.84
The beards of Hercules and frowning Mars,The beards of Hercules and frowning Mars,MV III.ii.85
Who inward searcht, haue lyuers white as milke,Who inward searched, have livers white as milk,MV III.ii.86
And these assume but valors excrement,And these assume but valour's excrementMV III.ii.87
To render them redoubted. Looke on beautie,To render them redoubted. Look on beauty,MV III.ii.88
And you shall see 'tis purchast by the weight,And you shall see 'tis purchased by the weight,MV III.ii.89
Which therein workes a miracle in nature,Which therein works a miracle in nature,MV III.ii.90
Making them lightest that weare most of it:Making them lightest that wear most of it.MV III.ii.91
So are those crisped snakie golden locksSo are those crisped snaky golden locks,MV III.ii.92
Which makes such wanton gambols with the windeWhich make such wanton gambols with the windMV III.ii.93
Vpon supposed fairenesse, often knowneUpon supposed fairness, often knownMV III.ii.94
To be the dowrie of a second head,To be the dowry of a second head,MV III.ii.95
The scull that bred them in the Sepulcher.The skull that bred them in the sepulchre.MV III.ii.96
Thus ornament is but the guiled shoreThus ornament is but the guiled shoreMV III.ii.97
To a most dangerous sea: the beautious scarfeTo a most dangerous sea, the beauteous scarfMV III.ii.98
Vailing an Indian beautie; In a word,Veiling an Indian beauty; in a word,MV III.ii.99
The seeming truth which cunning times put onThe seeming truth which cunning times put onMV III.ii.100
To intrap the wisest. Therefore then thou gaudie gold,To entrap the wisest. Therefore thou gaudy gold,MV III.ii.101
Hard food for Midas, I will none of thee,Hard food for Midas, I will none of thee;MV III.ii.102
Nor none of thee thou pale and common drudgeNor none of thee, thou pale and common drudgeMV III.ii.103
'Tweene man and man: but thou, thou meager lead'Tween man and man. But thou, thou meagre leadMV III.ii.104
Which rather threatnest then dost promise ought,Which rather threaten'st than dost promise aught,MV III.ii.105
Thy palenesse moues me more then eloquence,Thy paleness moves me more than eloquence,MV III.ii.106
And here choose I, ioy be the consequence.And here choose I. Joy be the consequence!MV III.ii.107
What finde I here?What find I here?MV III.ii.114.2
Faire Portias counterfeit. What demie GodFair Portia's counterfeit! What demigodMV III.ii.115
Hath come so neere creation? moue these eies?Hath come so near creation? Move these eyes?MV III.ii.116
Or whether riding on the bals of mineOr whether, riding on the balls of mine,MV III.ii.117
Seeme they in motion? Here are seuer'd lipsSeem they in motion? Here are severed lipsMV III.ii.118
Parted with suger breath, so sweet a barreParted with sugar breath; so sweet a barMV III.ii.119
Should sunder such sweet friends: here in her hairesShould sunder such sweet friends. Here in her hairsMV III.ii.120
The Painter plaies the Spider, and hath wouenThe painter plays the spider, and hath wovenMV III.ii.121
A golden mesh t'intrap the hearts of menA golden mesh t' entrap the hearts of menMV III.ii.122
Faster then gnats in cobwebs: but her eies,Faster than gnats in cobwebs. But her eyes,MV III.ii.123
How could he see to doe them? hauing made one,How could he see to do them? Having made one,MV III.ii.124
Me thinkes it should haue power to steale both hisMethinks it should have power to steal both hisMV III.ii.125
And leaue it selfe vnfurnisht: Yet looke how farreAnd leave itself unfurnished. Yet look how farMV III.ii.126
The substance of my praise doth wrong this shadowThe substance of my praise doth wrong this shadowMV III.ii.127
In vnderprising it, so farre this shadowIn underprizing it, so far this shadowMV III.ii.128
Doth limpe behinde the substance. Here's the scroule,Doth limp behind the substance. Here's the scroll,MV III.ii.129
The continent, and summarie of my fortune.The continent and summary of my fortune:MV III.ii.130
You that choose not by the viewYou that choose not by the viewMV III.ii.131
Chance as faire, and choose as true:Chance as fair, and choose as true.MV III.ii.132
Since this fortune fals to you,Since this fortune falls to you,MV III.ii.133
Be content, and seeke no new.Be content and seek no new.MV III.ii.134
If you be well pleasd with this,If you be well pleased with thisMV III.ii.135
And hold your fortune for your blisse,And hold your fortune for your bliss,MV III.ii.136
Turne you where your Lady is,Turn you where your lady is,MV III.ii.137
And claime her with a louing kisse.And claim her with a loving kiss.MV III.ii.138
A gentle scroule: Faire Lady, by your leaue,A gentle scroll. Fair lady, by your leave.MV III.ii.139
I come by note to giue, and to receiue,I come by note, to give and to receive.MV III.ii.140
Like one of two contending in a prizeLike one of two contending in a prize,MV III.ii.141
That thinks he hath done well in peoples eies:That thinks he hath done well in people's eyes,MV III.ii.142
Hearing applause and vniuersall shout,Hearing applause and universal shout,MV III.ii.143
Giddie in spirit, still gazing in a doubtGiddy in spirit, still gazing in a doubtMV III.ii.144
Whether those peales of praise be his or no.Whether those pearls of praise be his or no,MV III.ii.145
So thrice faire Lady stand I euen so,So, thrice-fair lady, stand I even so,MV III.ii.146
As doubtfull whether what I see be true,As doubtful whether what I see be true,MV III.ii.147
Vntill confirm'd, sign'd, ratified by you.Until confirmed, signed, ratified by you.MV III.ii.148
Maddam, you haue bereft me of all words,Madam, you have bereft me of all words,MV III.ii.175
Onely my bloud speakes to you in my vaines,Only my blood speaks to you in my veins,MV III.ii.176
And there is such confusion in my powers,And there is such confusion in my powersMV III.ii.177
As after some oration fairely spokeAs after some oration fairly spokeMV III.ii.178
By a beloued Prince, there doth appeareBy a beloved prince, there doth appearMV III.ii.179
Among the buzzing pleased multitude,Among the buzzing pleased multitude,MV III.ii.180
Where euery something being blent together,Where every something being blent togetherMV III.ii.181
Turnes to a wilde of nothing, saue of ioyTurns to a wild of nothing, save of joyMV III.ii.182
Exprest, and not exprest: but when this ringExpressed and not expressed. But when this ringMV III.ii.183
Parts from this finger, then parts life from hence,Parts from this finger, then parts life from hence,MV III.ii.184
O then be bold to say Bassanio's dead.O then be bold to say Bassanio's dead.MV III.ii.185
With all my heart, so thou canst get a wife.With all my heart, so thou canst get a wife.MV III.ii.195
And doe you Gratiano meane good faith?And do you, Gratiano, mean good faith?MV III.ii.210
Our feast shall be much honored in your marriage. Our feast shall be much honoured in your marriage.MV III.ii.212
Lorenzo and Salerio, welcome hether,Lorenzo and Salerio, welcome hither,MV III.ii.220
If that the youth of my new interest heereIf that the youth of my new interest hereMV III.ii.221
Haue power to bid you welcome: by your leaueHave power to bid you welcome. By your leave,MV III.ii.222
I bid my verie friends and CountrimenI bid my very friends and countrymen,MV III.ii.223
Sweet Portia welcome.Sweet Portia, welcome.MV III.ii.224.1
Ere I ope his LetterEre I ope his letter,MV III.ii.232.2
I pray you tell me how my good friend doth.I pray you tell me how my good friend doth.MV III.ii.233
O sweet Portia,O sweet Portia,MV III.ii.250.2
Heere are a few of the vnpleasant'st wordsHere are a few of the unpleasant'st wordsMV III.ii.251
That euer blotted paper. Gentle LadieThat ever blotted paper! Gentle lady,MV III.ii.252
When I did first impart my loue to you,When I did first impart my love to you,MV III.ii.253
I freely told you all the wealth I hadI freely told you all the wealth I hadMV III.ii.254
Ran in my vaines: I was a Gentleman,Ran in my veins – I was a gentleman –MV III.ii.255
And then I told you true: and yet deere Ladie,And then I told you true; and yet, dear lady,MV III.ii.256
Rating my selfe at nothing, you shall seeRating myself at nothing, you shall seeMV III.ii.257
How much I was a Braggart, when I told youHow much I was a braggart. When I told youMV III.ii.258
My state was nothing, I should then haue told youMy state was nothing, I should then have told youMV III.ii.259
That I was worse then nothing: for indeedeThat I was worse than nothing; for indeedMV III.ii.260
I haue ingag'd my selfe to a deere friend,I have engaged myself to a dear friend,MV III.ii.261
Ingag'd my friend to his meere enemieEngaged my friend to his mere enemy,MV III.ii.262
To feede my meanes. Heere is a Letter Ladie,To feed my means. Here is a letter, lady;MV III.ii.263
The paper as the bodie of my friend,The paper as the body of my friend,MV III.ii.264
And euerie word in it a gaping woundAnd every word in it a gaping woundMV III.ii.265
Issuing life blood. But is it true Salerio,Issuing life-blood. But is it true, Salerio?MV III.ii.266
Hath all his ventures faild, what not one hit,Have all his ventures failed? What, not one hit?MV III.ii.267
From Tripolis, from Mexico and England,From Tripolis, from Mexico and England,MV III.ii.268
From Lisbon, Barbary, and India,From Lisbon, Barbary, and India,MV III.ii.269
And not one vessell scape the dreadfull touchAnd not one vessel scape the dreadful touchMV III.ii.270
Of Merchant-marring rocks?Of merchant-marring rocks?MV III.ii.271.1
The deerest friend to me, the kindest man,The dearest friend to me, the kindest man,MV III.ii.292
The best condition'd, and vnwearied spiritThe best-conditioned and unwearied spiritMV III.ii.293
In doing curtesies: and one in whomIn doing courtesies, and one in whomMV III.ii.294
The ancient Romane honour more appearesThe ancient Roman honour more appearsMV III.ii.295
Then any that drawes breath in Italie.Than any that draws breath in Italy.MV III.ii.296
For me three thousand ducats.For me, three thousand ducats.MV III.ii.298.1
Sweet Bassanio, my ships haue all miscarried, Sweet Bassanio, my ships have all miscarried,MV III.ii.315
my Creditors grow cruell, my estate is very low, my bond my creditors grow cruel, my estate is very low, my bondMV III.ii.316
to the Iew is forfeit, and since in paying it, it is impossible to the Jew is forfeit. And since in paying it, it is impossibleMV III.ii.317
I should liue, all debts are cleerd betweene you and I, if I I should live, all debts are cleared between you and I if IMV III.ii.318
might see you at my death: notwithstanding, vse your might but see you at my death. Notwithstanding, use yourMV III.ii.319
pleasure, if your loue doe not perswade you to come, let not pleasure. If your love do not persuade you to come, let notMV III.ii.320
my letter.my letter.MV III.ii.321
Since I haue your good leaue to goe away,Since I have your good leave to go away,MV III.ii.323
I will make hast; but till I come againe,I will make haste, but till I come againMV III.ii.324
No bed shall ere be guilty of my stay,No bed shall e'er be guilty of my stay,MV III.ii.325
Nor rest be interposer twixt vs twaine. Nor rest be interposer 'twixt us twain.MV III.ii.326
This is no answer thou vnfeeling man,This is no answer, thou unfeeling man,MV IV.i.63
To excuse the currant of thy cruelty.To excuse the current of thy cruelty.MV IV.i.64
Do all men kil the things they do not loue?Do all men kill the things they do not love?MV IV.i.66
Euerie offence is not a hate at first.Every offence is not a hate at first.MV IV.i.68
For thy three thousand Ducates heere is six.For thy three thousand ducats here is six.MV IV.i.84
Good cheere Anthonio. What man, corage yet:Good cheer, Antonio! What, man, courage yet!MV IV.i.111
The Iew shall haue my flesh, blood, bones, and all,The Jew shall have my flesh, blood, bones, and all,MV IV.i.112
Ere thou shalt loose for me one drop of blood.Ere thou shalt lose for me one drop of blood.MV IV.i.113
Why dost thou whet thy knife so earnestly?Why dost thou whet thy knife so earnestly?MV IV.i.121
Yes, heere I tender it for him in the Court,Yes, here I tender it for him in the court,MV IV.i.206
Yea, twice the summe, if that will not suffice,Yea, twice the sum. If that will not suffice,MV IV.i.207
I will be bound to pay it ten times ore,I will be bound to pay it ten times o'erMV IV.i.208
On forfeit of my hands, my head, my heart:On forfeit of my hands, my head, my heart.MV IV.i.209
If this will not suffice, it must appeareIf this will not suffice, it must appearMV IV.i.210
That malice beares downe truth. And I beseech youThat malice bears down truth. And I beseech you,MV IV.i.211
Wrest once the Law to your authority.Wrest once the law to your authority,MV IV.i.212
To do a great right, do a little wrong,To do a great right, do a little wrong,MV IV.i.213
And curbe this cruell diuell of his will.And curb this cruel devil of his will.MV IV.i.214
Anthonio, I am married to a wife,Antonio, I am married to a wifeMV IV.i.279
Which is as deere to me as life it selfe,Which is as dear to me as life itself,MV IV.i.280
But life it selfe, my wife, and all the world,But life itself, my wife, and all the worldMV IV.i.281
Are not with me esteem'd aboue thy life.Are not with me esteemed above thy life.MV IV.i.282
I would loose all, I sacrifice them allI would lose all, ay sacrifice them allMV IV.i.283
Heere to this deuill, to deliuer you.Here to this devil, to deliver you.MV IV.i.284
Heere is the money.Here is the money.MV IV.i.316.2
I haue it ready for thee, heere it is.I have it ready for thee; here it is.MV IV.i.334
Most worthy gentleman, I and my friendMost worthy gentleman, I and my friendMV IV.i.405
Haue by your wisedome beene this day acquittedHave by your wisdom been this day acquittedMV IV.i.406
Of greeuous penalties, in lieu whereof,Of grievous penalties, in lieu whereofMV IV.i.407
Three thousand Ducats due vnto the IewThree thousand ducats due unto the JewMV IV.i.408
We freely cope your curteous paines withall.We freely cope your courteous pains withal.MV IV.i.409
Deare sir, of force I must attempt you further,Dear sir, of force I must attempt you further.MV IV.i.418
Take some remembrance of vs as a tribute,Take some remembrance of us as a tribute,MV IV.i.419
Not as fee: grant me two things, I pray youNot as fee. Grant me two things, I pray you:MV IV.i.420
Not to denie me, and to pardon me.Not to deny me, and to pardon me.MV IV.i.421
This ring good sir, alas it is a trifle,This ring, good sir, alas, it is a trifle!MV IV.i.427
I will not shame my selfe to giue you this.I will not shame myself to give you this.MV IV.i.428
There's more depends on this then on the valew,There's more depends on this than on the value.MV IV.i.431
The dearest ring in Venice will I giue you,The dearest ring in Venice will I give you,MV IV.i.432
And finde it out by proclamation,And find it out by proclamation.MV IV.i.433
Onely for this I pray you pardon me.Only for this, I pray you pardon me.MV IV.i.434
Good sir, this ring was giuen me by my wife,Good sir, this ring was given me by my wife,MV IV.i.438
And when she put it on, she made me vowAnd when she put it on she made me vowMV IV.i.439
That I should neither sell, nor giue, nor lose it.That I should neither sell nor give nor lose it.MV IV.i.440
Goe Gratiano, run and ouer-take him,Go, Gratiano, run and overtake him,MV IV.i.449
Giue him the ring, and bring him if thou canstGive him the ring and bring him if thou canstMV IV.i.450
Vnto Anthonios house, away, make haste. Unto Antonio's house. Away, make haste.MV IV.i.451
Come, you and I will thither presently,Come, you and I will thither presently,MV IV.i.452
And in the morning early will we bothAnd in the morning early will we bothMV IV.i.453
Flie toward Belmont, come Anthonio. Fly toward Belmont. Come, Antonio.MV IV.i.454
We should hold day with the Antipodes,We should hold day with the AntipodesMV V.i.127
If you would walke in absence of the sunne.If you would walk in absence of the sun.MV V.i.128
I thanke you Madam, giue welcom to my friendI thank you, madam. Give welcome to my friend.MV V.i.133
This is the man, this is Anthonio,This is the man, this is Antonio,MV V.i.134
To whom I am so infinitely bound.To whom I am so infinitely bound.MV V.i.135
Why I were best to cut my left hand off,Why, I were best to cut my left hand offMV V.i.177
And sweare I lost the Ring defending it.And swear I lost the ring defending it.MV V.i.178
If I could adde a lie vnto a fault,If I could add a lie unto a fault,MV V.i.186
I would deny it: but you see my fingerI would deny it, but you see my fingerMV V.i.187
Hath not the Ring vpon it, it is gone.Hath not the ring upon it, it is gone.MV V.i.188
Sweet Portia,Sweet Portia,MV V.i.192.2
If you did know to whom I gaue the Ring,If you did know to whom I gave the ring,MV V.i.193
If you did know for whom I gaue the Ring,If you did know for whom I gave the ring,MV V.i.194
And would conceiue for what I gaue the Ring,And would conceive for what I gave the ring,MV V.i.195
And how vnwillingly I left the Ring,And how unwillingly I left the ringMV V.i.196
When nought would be accepted but the Ring,When naught would be accepted but the ring,MV V.i.197
You would abate the strength of your displeasure?You would abate the strength of your displeasure.MV V.i.198
No by mine honor Madam, by my souleNo, by my honour, madam! By my soulMV V.i.209
No Woman had it, but a ciuill Doctor,No woman had it, but a civil doctor,MV V.i.210
Which did refuse three thousand Ducates of me,Which did refuse three thousand ducats of meMV V.i.211
And beg'd the Ring; the which I did denie him,And begged the ring, the which I did deny him,MV V.i.212
And suffer'd him to go displeas'd away:And suffered him to go displeased away,MV V.i.213
Euen he that had held vp the verie lifeEven he that had held up the very lifeMV V.i.214
Of my deere friend. What should I say sweete Lady?Of my dear friend. What should I say, sweet lady?MV V.i.215
I was inforc'd to send it after him,I was enforced to send it after him.MV V.i.216
I was beset with shame and curtesie,I was beset with shame and courtesy.MV V.i.217
My honor would not let ingratitudeMy honour would not let ingratitudeMV V.i.218
So much besmeare it. Pardon me good Lady,So much besmear it. Pardon me, good lady!MV V.i.219
And by these blessed Candles of the night,For, by these blessed candles of the night,MV V.i.220
Had you bene there, I thinke you would haue beg'dHad you been there I think you would have beggedMV V.i.221
The Ring of me, to giue the worthie Doctor?The ring of me to give the worthy doctor.MV V.i.222
Portia, forgiue me this enforced wrong,Portia, forgive me this enforced wrong;MV V.i.240
And in the hearing of these manie friendsAnd in the hearing of these many friendsMV V.i.241
I sweare to thee, euen by thine owne faire eyesI swear to thee, even by thine own fair eyes,MV V.i.242
Wherein I see my selfe.Wherein I see myself ...MV V.i.243.1
Nay, but heare me.Nay, but hear me.MV V.i.246.2
Pardon this fault, and by my soule I swearePardon this fault, and by my soul I swearMV V.i.247
I neuer more will breake an oath with thee.I never more will break an oath with thee.MV V.i.248
By heauen it is the same I gaue the Doctor.By heaven, it is the same I gave the doctor!MV V.i.257
Were you the Doctor, and I knew you not?Were you the doctor and I knew you not?MV V.i.280
(Sweet Doctor) you shall be my bedfellow,Sweet doctor, you shall be my bedfellow.MV V.i.284
When I am absent, then lie with my wife.When I am absent, then lie with my wife.MV V.i.285
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL