SHYLOCK
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Three thousand ducates, well.Three thousand ducats, well.MV I.iii.1
For three months, well.For three months, well.MV I.iii.3
Anthonio shall become bound, well.Antonio shall become bound, well.MV I.iii.6
Three thousand ducats for three months, and Three thousand ducats for three months, andMV I.iii.9
Anthonio bound.Antonio bound.MV I.iii.10
Anthonio is a good man.Antonio is a good man.MV I.iii.12
Ho no, no, no, no: my meaning in saying he Ho no, no, no, no! My meaning in saying heMV I.iii.15
is a good man, is to haue you vnderstand me that he is is a good man is to have you understand me that he isMV I.iii.16
sufficient, yet his meanes are in supposition: he hath sufficient. Yet his means are in supposition. He hathMV I.iii.17
an Argosie bound to Tripolis, another to the Indies, I an argosy bound to Tripolis, another to the Indies; IMV I.iii.18
vnderstand moreouer vpon the Ryalta, he hath a third understand, moreover, upon the Rialto, he hath a thirdMV I.iii.19
at Mexico, a fourth for England, and other ventures hee at Mexico, a fourth for England, and other ventures heMV I.iii.20
hath squandred abroad, but ships are but boords, hath squandered abroad. But ships are but boards,MV I.iii.21
Saylers but men, there be land rats, and water rats, water sailors but men; there be land rats and water rats, waterMV I.iii.22
theeues, and land theeues, I meane Pyrats, and then there thieves and land thieves, I mean pirates; and then thereMV I.iii.23
is the perrill of waters, windes, and rocks: the man is is the peril of waters, winds, and rocks. The man is,MV I.iii.24
notwithstanding sufficient, three thousand ducats, I thinke notwithstanding, sufficient. Three thousand ducats; I thinkMV I.iii.25
I may take his bond.I may take his bond.MV I.iii.26
I will be assured I may: and that I may be I will be assured I may; and, that I may beMV I.iii.28
assured, I will bethinke mee, may I speake with Anthonio?assured, I will bethink me. May I speak with Antonio?MV I.iii.29
Yes, to smell porke, to eate of the habitationYes, to smell pork, to eat of the habitationMV I.iii.31
which your Prophet the Nazarite coniured the diuell into: which your prophet the Nazarite conjured the devil into.MV I.iii.32
I will buy with you, sell with you, talke with you, walke I will buy with you, sell with you, talk with you, walkMV I.iii.33
with you, and so following: but I will not eate with you, with you, and so following; but I will not eat with you,MV I.iii.34
drinke with you, nor pray with you. What newes on the drink with you, nor pray with you. What news on theMV I.iii.35
Ryalta, who is he comes here?Rialto? Who is he comes here?MV I.iii.36
How like a fawning publican he lookes.How like a fawning publican he looks.MV I.iii.38
I hate him for he is a Christian:I hate him for he is a Christian;MV I.iii.39
But more, for that in low simplicitieBut more, for that in low simplicityMV I.iii.40
He lends out money gratis, and brings downeHe lends out money gratis and brings downMV I.iii.41
The rate of vsance here with vs in Venice.The rate of usance here with us in Venice.MV I.iii.42
If I can catch him once vpon the hip,If I can catch him once upon the hip,MV I.iii.43
I will feede fat the ancient grudge I beare him.I will feed fat the ancient grudge I bear him.MV I.iii.44
He hates our sacred Nation, and he railesHe hates our sacred nation and he railsMV I.iii.45
Euen there where Merchants most doe congregateEven there where merchants most do congregate,MV I.iii.46
On me, my bargaines, and my well-worne thrift,On me, my bargains, and my well-won thrift,MV I.iii.47
Which he cals interrest: Cursed be my TrybeWhich he calls interest. Cursed be my tribeMV I.iii.48
If I forgiue him.If I forgive him.MV I.iii.49.1
I am debating of my present store,I am debating of my present store,MV I.iii.50
And by the neere gesse of my memorieAnd, by the near guess of my memoryMV I.iii.51
I cannot instantly raise vp the grosseI cannot instantly raise up the grossMV I.iii.52
Of full three thousand ducats: what of that?Of full three thousand ducats. What of that?MV I.iii.53
Tuball a wealthy Hebrew of my TribeTubal, a wealthy Hebrew of my tribe,MV I.iii.54
Will furnish me; but soft, how many monthsWill furnish me. But soft, how many monthsMV I.iii.55
Doe you desire? Rest you faire good signior,Do you desire? (To Antonio) Rest you fair, good signor!MV I.iii.56
Your worship was the last man in our mouthes.Your worship was the last man in our mouths.MV I.iii.57
I, I, three thousand ducats.Ay, ay, three thousand ducats.MV I.iii.62.2
I had forgot, three months, you told me so.I had forgot – three months, you told me so.MV I.iii.64
Well then, your bond: and let me see, but heare you,Well then, your bond. And let me see; but hear you,MV I.iii.65
Me thoughts you said, you neither lend nor borrowMethought you said you neither lend nor borrowMV I.iii.66
Vpon aduantage.Upon advantage.MV I.iii.67.1
When Iacob graz'd his Vncle Labans sheepe,When Jacob grazed his uncle Laban's sheep –MV I.iii.68
This Iacob from our holy Abram wasThis Jacob from our holy Abram was,MV I.iii.69
(As his wise mother wrought in his behalfe)As his wise mother wrought in his behalf,MV I.iii.70
The third possesser; I, he was the third.The third possessor; ay, he was the third –MV I.iii.71
No, not take interest, not as you would sayNo, not take interest, not as you would sayMV I.iii.73
Directly interest, marke what Iacob did,Directly interest. Mark what Jacob did:MV I.iii.74
When Laban and himselfe were compremyz'dWhen Laban and himself were compromisedMV I.iii.75
That all the eanelings which were streakt and piedThat all the eanlings which were streaked and piedMV I.iii.76
Should fall as Iacobs hier, the Ewes being rancke,Should fall as Jacob's hire, the ewes being rank,MV I.iii.77
In end of Autumne turned to the Rammes,In the end of autumn turned to the rams;MV I.iii.78
And when the worke of generation wasAnd when the work of generation wasMV I.iii.79
Betweene these woolly breeders in the act,Between these woolly breeders in the act,MV I.iii.80
The skilfull shepheard pil'd me certaine wands,The skilful shepherd peeled me certain wands,MV I.iii.81
And in the dooing of the deede of kinde,And in the doing of the deed of kindMV I.iii.82
He stucke them vp before the fulsome Ewes,He stuck them up before the fulsome ewes,MV I.iii.83
Who then conceauing, did in eaning timeWho then conceiving, did in eaning timeMV I.iii.84
Fall party-colour'd lambs, and those were Iacobs.Fall parti-coloured lambs, and those were Jacob's.MV I.iii.85
This was a way to thriue, and he was blest:This was a way to thrive, and he was blest,MV I.iii.86
And thrift is blessing if men steale it not.And thrift is blessing if men steal it not.MV I.iii.87
I cannot tell, I make it breede as fast,I cannot tell, I make it breed as fast.MV I.iii.93
But note me signior.But note me, signor –MV I.iii.94.1
Three thousand ducats, 'tis a good round sum.Three thousand ducats, 'tis a good round sum.MV I.iii.100
Three months from twelue, then let me see the rate.Three months from twelve, then, let me see, the rate –MV I.iii.101
Signior Anthonio, many a time and oftSignor Antonio, many a time and oftMV I.iii.103
In the Ryalto you haue rated meIn the Rialto you have rated meMV I.iii.104
About my monies and my vsances:About my moneys and my usances.MV I.iii.105
Still haue I borne it with a patient shrug,Still have I borne it with a patient shrug,MV I.iii.106
(For suffrance is the badge of all our Tribe.)For sufferance is the badge of all our tribe.MV I.iii.107
You call me misbeleeuer, cut-throate dog,You call me misbeliever, cut-throat dog,MV I.iii.108
And spet vpon my Iewish gaberdine,And spit upon my Jewish gaberdine,MV I.iii.109
And all for vse of that which is mine owne.And all for use of that which is mine own.MV I.iii.110
Well then, it now appeares you neede my helpe:Well then, it now appears you need my help.MV I.iii.111
Goe to then, you come to me, and you say,Go to then. You come to me and you say,MV I.iii.112
Shylocke, we would haue moneyes, you say so:‘ Shylock, we would have moneys,’ you say so,MV I.iii.113
You that did voide your rume vpon my beard,You, that did void your rheum upon my beardMV I.iii.114
And foote me as you spurne a stranger curreAnd foot me as you spurn a stranger curMV I.iii.115
Ouer your threshold, moneyes is your suite.Over your threshold, moneys is your suit.MV I.iii.116
What should I say to you? Should I not say,What should I say to you? Should I not say,MV I.iii.117
Hath a dog money? Is it possible‘ Hath a dog money? Is it possibleMV I.iii.118
A curre should lend three thousand ducats? orA cur can lend three thousand ducats?’ OrMV I.iii.119
Shall I bend low, and in a bond-mans keyShall I bend low, and in a bondman's key,MV I.iii.120
With bated breath, and whispring humblenesse,With bated breath and whispering humbleness,MV I.iii.121
Say this: Say this:MV I.iii.122
Faire sir, you spet on me on Wednesday last;‘ Fair sir, you spat on me on Wednesday last,MV I.iii.123
You spurn'd me such a day; another timeYou spurned me such a day, another timeMV I.iii.124
You cald me dog: and for these curtesiesYou called me dog, and for these courtesiesMV I.iii.125
Ile lend you thus much moneyes.I'll lend you thus much moneys ’?MV I.iii.126
Why looke you how you storme,Why look you, how you storm!MV I.iii.134.2
I would be friends with you, and haue your loue,I would be friends with you and have your love,MV I.iii.135
Forget the shames that you haue staind me with,Forget the shames that you have stained me with,MV I.iii.136
Supplie your present wants, and take no doiteSupply your present wants, and take no doitMV I.iii.137
Of vsance for my moneyes, and youle not heare me,Of usance for my moneys, and you'll not hear me.MV I.iii.138
This is kinde I offer.This is kind I offer.MV I.iii.139
This kindnesse will I showe,This kindness will I show.MV I.iii.140.2
Goe with me to a Notarie, seale me thereGo with me to a notary, seal me thereMV I.iii.141
Your single bond, and in a merrie sportYour single bond, and, in a merry sport,MV I.iii.142
If you repaie me not on such a day,If you repay me not on such a day,MV I.iii.143
In such a place, such sum or sums as areIn such a place, such sum or sums as areMV I.iii.144
Exprest in the condition, let the forfeiteExpressed in the condition, let the forfeitMV I.iii.145
Be nominated for an equall poundBe nominated for an equal poundMV I.iii.146
Of your faire flesh, to be cut off and takenOf your fair flesh, to be cut off and takenMV I.iii.147
In what part of your bodie it pleaseth me.In what part of your body pleaseth me.MV I.iii.148
O father Abram, what these Christians are,O father Abram, what these Christians are,MV I.iii.157
Whose owne hard dealings teaches them suspectWhose own hard dealings teaches them suspectMV I.iii.158
The thoughts of others: Praie you tell me this,The thoughts of others! Pray you tell me this:MV I.iii.159
If he should breake his daie, what should I gaineIf he should break his day, what should I gainMV I.iii.160
By the exaction of the forfeiture?By the exaction of the forfeiture?MV I.iii.161
A pound of mans flesh taken from a man,A pound of man's flesh taken from a manMV I.iii.162
Is not so estimable, profitable neitherIs not so estimable, profitable neither,MV I.iii.163
As flesh of Muttons, Beefes, or Goates, I sayAs flesh of muttons, beefs, or goats. I sayMV I.iii.164
To buy his fauour, I extend this friendship,To buy his favour I extend this friendship.MV I.iii.165
If he will take it, so: if not adiew,If he will take it, so; if not, adieu.MV I.iii.166
And for my loue I praie you wrong me not.And for my love I pray you wrong me not.MV I.iii.167
Then meete me forthwith at the Notaries,Then meet me forthwith at the notary's;MV I.iii.169
Giue him direction for this merrie bond,Give him direction for this merry bond,MV I.iii.170
And I will goe and purse the ducats straite.And I will go and purse the ducats straight,MV I.iii.171
See to my house left in the fearefull gardSee to my house, left in the fearful guardMV I.iii.172
Of an vnthriftie knaue: and presentlieOf an unthrifty knave, and presentlyMV I.iii.173
Ile be with you. I'll be with you.MV I.iii.174.1
Well, thou shall see, thy eyes shall be thy iudge,Well, thou shalt see, thy eyes shall be thy judge,MV II.v.1
The difference of old Shylocke and Bassanio;The difference of old Shylock and Bassanio....MV II.v.2
What Iessica, thou shalt not gurmandizeWhat, Jessica! Thou shalt not gormandizeMV II.v.3
As thou hast done with me: what Iessica?As thou hast done with me ... What, Jessica!...MV II.v.4
And sleepe, and snore, and rend apparrell out.And sleep, and snore, and rend apparel out...MV II.v.5
Why Iessica I say.Why, Jessica, I say!MV II.v.6.1
Who bids thee call? I do not bid thee call.Who bids thee call? I do not bid thee call.MV II.v.7
I am bid forth to supper Iessica,I am bid forth to supper, Jessica.MV II.v.11
There are my Keyes: but wherefore should I go?There are my keys. But wherefore should I go?MV II.v.12
I am not bid for loue, they flatttr me,I am not bid for love, they flatter me,MV II.v.13
But yet Ile goe in hate, to feede vponBut yet I'll go in hate to feed uponMV II.v.14
The prodigall Christian. Iessica my girle,The prodigal Christian. Jessica my girl,MV II.v.15
Looke to my house, I am right loath to goe,Look to my house. I am right loath to go.MV II.v.16
There is some ill a bruing towards my rest,There is some ill a-brewing towards my rest,MV II.v.17
For I did dreame of money bags to night.For I did dream of money bags tonight.MV II.v.18
So doe I his.So do I his.MV II.v.21
What are their maskes? heare you me Iessica,What, are there masques? Hear you me, Jessica:MV II.v.27
Lock vp my doores, and when you heare the drumLock up my doors; and when you hear the drumMV II.v.28
And the vile squealing of the wry-neckt Fife,And the vile squealing of the wry-necked fife,MV II.v.29
Clamber not you vp to the casements then,Clamber not you up to the casements then,MV II.v.30
Nor thrust your head into the publique streeteNor thrust your head into the public streetMV II.v.31
To gaze on Christian fooles with varnisht faces:To gaze on Christian fools with varnished faces;MV II.v.32
But stop my houses eares, I meane my casements,But stop my house's ears, I mean my casements;MV II.v.33
Let not the sound of shallow fopperie enterLet not the sound of shallow foppery enterMV II.v.34
My sober house. By Iacobs staffe I sweare,My sober house. By Jacob's staff I swearMV II.v.35
I haue no minde of feasting forth to night:I have no mind of feasting forth tonight,MV II.v.36
But I will goe: goe you before me sirra,But I will go. Go you before me, sirrah.MV II.v.37
Say I will come.Say I will come.MV II.v.38.1
What saies that foole of Hagars off-spring? ha.What says that fool of Hagar's offspring, ha?MV II.v.42
The patch is kinde enough, but a huge feeder:The patch is kind enough, but a huge feeder,MV II.v.44
Snaile-slow in profit, but he sleepes by daySnail-slow in profit, and he sleeps by dayMV II.v.45
More then the wilde-cat: drones hiue not with me,More than the wildcat. Drones hive not with me;MV II.v.46
Therefore I part with him, and part with himTherefore I part with him, and part with himMV II.v.47
To one that I would haue him helpe to wasteTo one that I would have him help to wasteMV II.v.48
His borrowed purse. Well Iessica goe in,His borrowed purse. Well, Jessica, go in.MV II.v.49
Perhaps I will returne immediately;Perhaps I will return immediately.MV II.v.50
Doe as I bid you, shut dores after you, Do as I bid you; shut doors after you.MV II.v.51
fast binde, fast finde,Fast bind, fast find,MV II.v.52
A prouerbe neuer stale in thriftie minde. A proverb never stale in thrifty mind.MV II.v.53
You knew none so well, none so well as you, ofYou knew, none so well, none so well as you, ofMV III.i.22
my daughters flight.my daughter's flight.MV III.i.23
She is damn'd for it.She is damned for it.MV III.i.29
My owne flesh and blood to rebell.My own flesh and blood to rebel!MV III.i.31
I say my daughter is my flesh and bloud.I say my daughter is my flesh and blood.MV III.i.34
There I haue another bad match, a bankrout, There I have another bad match! A bankrupt,MV III.i.40
a prodigall, who dare scarce shew his head on the Ryalto,a prodigal, who dare scarce show his head on the Rialto,MV III.i.41
a begger that was vsd to come so smug vpon the Mart:a beggar that was used to come so smug upon the mart!MV III.i.42
let him look to his bond, he was wont to call me Vsurer,Let him look to his bond. He was wont to call me usurer.MV III.i.43
let him looke to his bond, he was wont to lend moneyLet him look to his bond. He was wont to lend moneyMV III.i.44
for a Christian curtsie, let him looke to his bond.for a Christian courtesy. Let him look to his bond.MV III.i.45
To baite fish withall, if it will feede nothing else, To bait fish withal. If it will feed nothing else,MV III.i.48
it will feede my reuenge; he hath disgrac'd me, and hindred it will feed my revenge. He hath disgraced me and hinderedMV III.i.49
me halfe a million, laught at my losses, mockt atme half a million, laughed at my losses, mocked atMV III.i.50
my gaines, scorned my Nation, thwarted my bargaines,my gains, scorned my nation, thwarted my bargains,MV III.i.51
cooled my friends, heated mine enemies, and what's thecooled my friends, heated mine enemies; and what's hisMV III.i.52
reason? I am a Iewe: Hath not a Iew eyes? hath not areason? I am a Jew. Hath not a Jew eyes? Hath not aMV III.i.53
Iew hands, organs, dementions, sences, affections, passions, Jew hands, organs, dimensions, senses, affections, passions?MV III.i.54
fed with the same foode, hurt with the same Fed with the same food, hurt with the sameMV III.i.55
weapons, subiect to the same diseases, healed by the weapons, subject to the same diseases, healed by theMV III.i.56
same meanes, warmed and cooled by the same Winter andsame means, warmed and cooled by the same winter andMV III.i.57
Sommmer as a Christian is: if you pricke vs doe we notsummer as a Christian is? If you prick us, do we notMV III.i.58
bleede? if you tickle vs, doe we not laugh? if you poisonbleed? If you tickle us, do we not laugh? If you poisonMV III.i.59
vs doe we not die? and if you wrong vs shall we not us, do we not die? And if you wrong us, shall we notMV III.i.60
reuenge? if we are like you in the rest, we will resemble revenge? If we are like you in the rest, we will resembleMV III.i.61
you in that. If a Iew wrong a Christian, what is his you in that. If a Jew wrong a Christian, what is hisMV III.i.62
humility, reuenge? If a Christian wrong a Iew, what humility? Revenge. If a Christian wrong a Jew, whatMV III.i.63
should his sufferance be by Christian example, why should his sufferance be by Christian example? Why,MV III.i.64
reuenge? The villanie you teach me I will execute, and it revenge! The villainy you teach me I will execute, and itMV III.i.65
shall goe hard but I will better the instruction.shall go hard but I will better the instruction.MV III.i.66
How now Tuball, what newes from Genowa? How now, Tubal! What news from Genoa?MV III.i.72
hast thou found my daughter?Hast thou found my daughter?MV III.i.73
Why there, there, there, there, a diamond goneWhy, there, there, there, there! A diamond goneMV III.i.76
cost me two thousand ducats in Franckford, the curse cost me two thousand ducats in Frankfurt! The curseMV III.i.77
neuer fell vpon our Nation till now, I neuer felt it till never fell upon our nation till now; I never felt it tillMV III.i.78
now, two thousand ducats in that, and other precious, now. Two thousand ducats in that, and other precious,MV III.i.79
precious iewels: I would my daughter were dead at my precious jewels. I would my daughter were dead at myMV III.i.80
foot, and the iewels in her eare: would she were hearst foot, and the jewels in her ear! Would she were hearsedMV III.i.81
at my foote, and the duckets in her coffin: no newes of at my foot, and the ducats in her coffin! No news ofMV III.i.82
them, why so? and I know not how much is spent in the them, why so? – And I know not what's spent in theMV III.i.83
search: why thou losse vpon losse, the theefe gone with sosearch. Why thou loss upon loss! The thief gone with soMV III.i.84
much, and so much to finde the theefe, and no satisfaction, much, and so much to find the thief! – And no satisfaction,MV III.i.85
no reuenge, nor no ill luck stirring but what lightsno revenge! Nor no ill luck stirring but what lightsMV III.i.86
a my shoulders, no sighes but a my breathing, no teareso' my shoulders, no sighs but o' my breathing, no tearsMV III.i.87
but a my shedding.but o' my shedding.MV III.i.88
What, what, what, ill lucke, ill lucke.What, what, what? Ill luck, ill luck?MV III.i.91
I thanke God, I thanke God, is it true, is it true?I thank God, I thank God! Is it true? Is it true?MV III.i.93
I thanke thee good Tuball, good newes, goodI thank thee, good Tubal. Good news, goodMV III.i.96
newes: ha, ha, here in Genowa.news! Ha, ha! Heard in Genoa?MV III.i.97
Thou stick'st a dagger in me, I shall neuer see Thou stick'st a dagger in me. I shall never seeMV III.i.100
my gold againe, fourescore ducats at a sitting, fourescore my gold again. Fourscore ducats at a sitting, fourscoreMV III.i.101
ducats. ducats!MV III.i.102
I am very glad of it, ile plague him, ile tortureI am very glad of it. I'll plague him; I'll tortureMV III.i.106
him, I am glad of it,him. I am glad of it.MV III.i.107
Out vpon her, thou torturest me Tuball, it Out upon her! Thou torturest me, Tubal. ItMV III.i.110
was my Turkies, I had it of Leah when I was a was my turquoise; I had it of Leah when I was aMV III.i.111
Batcheler: I would not haue giuen it for a wildernesse of bachelor. I would not have given it for a wilderness ofMV III.i.112
Monkies.monkeys.MV III.i.113
Nay, that's true, that's very true, goe Tuball, Nay, that's true, that's very true. Go, Tubal,MV III.i.115
see me an Officer, bespeake him a fortnight before, I willfee me an officer; bespeak him a fortnight before. I willMV III.i.116
haue the heart of him if he forfeit, for were he out of have the heart of him if he forfeit, for were he out ofMV III.i.117
Venice, I can make what merchandize I will: goe Tuball,Venice I can make what merchandise I will. Go, Tubal,MV III.i.118
and meete me at our Sinagogue, goe good Tuball, at ourand meet me at our synagogue; go, good Tubal; at ourMV III.i.119
Sinagogue Tuball. synagogue, Tubal.MV III.i.120
Iaylor, looke to him, tell not me of mercy,Gaoler, look to him. Tell not me of mercy.MV III.iii.1
This is the foole that lends out money gratis.This is the fool that lent out money gratis.MV III.iii.2
Iaylor, looke to him.Gaoler, look to him.MV III.iii.3.1
Ile haue my bond, speake not against my bond,I'll have my bond! Speak not against my bond!MV III.iii.4
I haue sworne an oath that I will haue my bond:I have sworn an oath that I will have my bond.MV III.iii.5
Thou call'dst me dog before thou hadst a cause,Thou call'dst me dog before thou hadst a cause,MV III.iii.6
But since I am a dog, beware my phangs,But since I am a dog, beware my fangs.MV III.iii.7
The Duke shall grant me iustice, I do wonderThe Duke shall grant me justice. I do wonder,MV III.iii.8
Thou naughty Iaylor, that thou art so fondThou naughty gaoler, that thou art so fondMV III.iii.9
To come abroad with him at his request.To come abroad with him at his request.MV III.iii.10
Ile haue my bond, I will not heare thee speake,I'll have my bond. I will not hear thee speak.MV III.iii.12
Ile haue my bond, and therefore speake no more.I'll have my bond, and therefore speak no more.MV III.iii.13
Ile not be made a soft and dull ey'd foole,I'll not be made a soft and dull-eyed fool,MV III.iii.14
To shake the head, relent, and sigh, and yeeldTo shake the head, relent, and sigh, and yieldMV III.iii.15
To Christian intercessors: follow not,To Christian intercessors. Follow not.MV III.iii.16
Ile haue no speaking, I will haue my bond. I'll have no speaking, I will have my bond.MV III.iii.17
I haue possest your grace of what I purpose,I have possessed your grace of what I purpose,MV IV.i.35
And by our holy Sabbath haue I sworneAnd by our holy Sabbath have I swornMV IV.i.36
To haue the due and forfeit of my bond.To have the due and forfeit of my bond.MV IV.i.37
If you denie it, let the danger lightIf you deny it, let the danger lightMV IV.i.38
Vpon your Charter, and your Cities freedome.Upon your charter and your city's freedom!MV IV.i.39
You'l aske me why I rather choose to haueYou'll ask me why I rather choose to haveMV IV.i.40
A weight of carrion flesh, then to receiueA weight of carrion flesh than to receiveMV IV.i.41
Three thousand Ducats? Ile not answer that:Three thousand ducats. I'll not answer that,MV IV.i.42
But say it is my humor; Is it answered?But say, it is my humour. Is it answered?MV IV.i.43
What if my house be troubled with a Rat,What if my house be troubled with a ratMV IV.i.44
And I be pleas'd to giue ten thousand DucatesAnd I be pleased to give ten thousand ducatsMV IV.i.45
To haue it bain'd? What, are you answer'd yet?To have it baned? What, are you answered yet?MV IV.i.46
Some men there are loue not a gaping Pigge:Some men there are love not a gaping pig,MV IV.i.47
Some that are mad, if they behold a Cat:Some that are mad if they behold a cat,MV IV.i.48
And others, when the bag-pipe sings i'th nose,And others, when the bagpipe sings i'th' nose,MV IV.i.49
Cannot containe their Vrine for affection.Cannot contain their urine; for affection,MV IV.i.50
Masters of passion swayes it to the moodeMaster of passion, sways it to the moodMV IV.i.51
Of what it likes or loaths, now for your answer:Of what it likes or loathes. Now, for your answer:MV IV.i.52
As there is no firme reason to be rendredAs there is no firm reason to be renderedMV IV.i.53
Why he cannot abide a gaping Pigge?Why he cannot abide a gaping pig,MV IV.i.54
Why he a harmlesse necessarie Cat?Why he a harmless necessary cat,MV IV.i.55
Why he a woollen bag-pipe: but of forceWhy he a woollen bagpipe, but of forceMV IV.i.56
Must yeeld to such ineuitable shame,Must yield to such inevitable shameMV IV.i.57
As to offend himselfe being offended:As to offend, himself being offended;MV IV.i.58
So can I giue no reason, nor I will not,So can I give no reason, nor I will not,MV IV.i.59
More then a lodg'd hate, and a certaine loathingMore than a lodged hate and a certain loathingMV IV.i.60
I beare Anthonio, that I follow thusI bear Antonio, that I follow thusMV IV.i.61
A loosing suite against him? Are you answered?A losing suit against him. Are you answered?MV IV.i.62
I am not bound to please thee with my answer.I am not bound to please thee with my answers.MV IV.i.65
Hates any man the thing he would not kill?Hates any man the thing he would not kill?MV IV.i.67
What wouldst thou haue a Serpent sting thee twice?What, wouldst thou have a serpent sting thee twice?MV IV.i.69
If euerie Ducat in sixe thousand DucatesIf every ducat in six thousand ducatsMV IV.i.85
Were in sixe parts, and euery part a Ducate,Were in six parts, and every part a ducat,MV IV.i.86
I would not draw them, I would haue my bond?I would not draw them. I would have my bond.MV IV.i.87
What iudgement shall I dread doing no wrong?What judgement shall I dread, doing no wrong?MV IV.i.89
You haue among you many a purchast slaue,You have among you many a purchased slave,MV IV.i.90
Which like your Asses, and your Dogs and Mules,Which like your asses and your dogs and mulesMV IV.i.91
You vse in abiect and in slauish parts,You use in abject and in slavish parts,MV IV.i.92
Because you bought them. Shall I say to you,Because you bought them. Shall I say to you,MV IV.i.93
Let them be free, marrie them to your heires?‘ Let them be free! Marry them to your heirs!MV IV.i.94
Why sweate they vnder burthens? Let their bedsWhy sweat they under burdens? Let their bedsMV IV.i.95
Be made as soft as yours: and let their pallatsBe made as soft as yours, and let their palatesMV IV.i.96
Be season'd with such Viands: you will answerBe seasoned with such viands ’? You will answer,MV IV.i.97
The slaues are ours. So do I answer you.‘ The slaves are ours.’ So do I answer you.MV IV.i.98
The pound of flesh which I demand of himThe pound of flesh which I demand of himMV IV.i.99
Is deerely bought, 'tis mine, and I will haue it.Is dearly bought, 'tis mine, and I will have it.MV IV.i.100
If you deny me; fie vpon your Law,If you deny me, fie upon your law!MV IV.i.101
There is no force in the decrees of Venice;There is no force in the decrees of Venice.MV IV.i.102
I stand for iudgement, answer, Shall I haue it?I stand for judgement. Answer; shall I have it?MV IV.i.103
To cut the forfeiture from that bankrout there.To cut the forfeiture from that bankrupt there.MV IV.i.122
No, none that thou hast wit enough to make.No, none that thou hast wit enough to make.MV IV.i.127
Till thou canst raile the seale from off my bondTill thou canst rail the seal from off my bond,MV IV.i.139
Thou but offend'st thy Lungs to speake so loud:Thou but offend'st thy lungs to speak so loud.MV IV.i.140
Repaire thy wit good youth, or it will fallRepair thy wit, good youth, or it will fallMV IV.i.141
To endlesse ruine. I stand heere for Law.To cureless ruin. I stand here for law.MV IV.i.142
Shylocke is my name.Shylock is my name.MV IV.i.173.2
On what compulsion must I? Tell me that.On what compulsion must I? Tell me that.MV IV.i.180
My deeds vpon my head, I craue the Law,My deeds upon my head! I crave the law,MV IV.i.203
The penaltie and forfeite of my bond.The penalty and forfeit of my bond.MV IV.i.204
A Daniel come to iudgement, yea a Daniel.A Daniel come to judgement! Yea, a Daniel!MV IV.i.220
O wise young Iudge, how do I honour thee.O wise young judge, how I do honour thee!MV IV.i.221
Heere 'tis most reuerend Doctor, heere it is.Here 'tis, most reverend doctor, here it is.MV IV.i.223
An oath, an oath, I haue an oath in heauen:An oath, an oath! I have an oath in heaven;MV IV.i.225
Shall I lay periurie vpon my soule?Shall I lay perjury upon my soul!MV IV.i.226
No not for Venice.No, not for Venice!MV IV.i.227.1
When it is paid according to the tenure.When it is paid, according to the tenour.MV IV.i.232
It doth appeare you are a worthy Iudge:It doth appear you are a worthy judge,MV IV.i.233
You know the Law, your expositionYou know the law, your expositionMV IV.i.234
Hath beene most sound. I charge you by the Law,Hath been most sound. I charge you by the law,MV IV.i.235
Whereof you are a well-deseruing pillar,Whereof you are a well-deserving pillar,MV IV.i.236
Proceede to iudgement: By my soule I sweare,Proceed to judgement. By my soul I swearMV IV.i.237
There is no power in the tongue of manThere is no power in the tongue of manMV IV.i.238
To alter me: I stay heere on my bond.To alter me. I stay here on my bond.MV IV.i.239
O noble Iudge, O excellent yong man.O noble judge! O excellent young man!MV IV.i.243
'Tis verie true: O wise and vpright Iudge,'Tis very true. O wise and upright judge!MV IV.i.247
How much more elder art thou then thy lookes?How much more elder art thou than thy looks!MV IV.i.248
I, his brest,Ay, his breast,MV IV.i.249.2
So sayes the bond, doth it not noble Iudge?So says the bond, doth it not, noble judge?MV IV.i.250
Neerest his heart, those are the very words.‘ Nearest his heart,’ those are the very words.MV IV.i.251
I haue them ready.I have them ready.MV IV.i.253.2
It is not nominated in the bond?Is it so nominated in the bond?MV IV.i.256
I cannot finde it, 'tis not in the bond.I cannot find it; 'tis not in the bond.MV IV.i.259
These be the Christian husbands: I haue a daughterThese be the Christian husbands! I have a daughter;MV IV.i.292
Would any of the stocke of BarrabasWould any of the stock of BarrabasMV IV.i.293
Had beene her husband, rather then a Christian.Had been her husband, rather than a Christian.MV IV.i.294
We trifle time, I pray thee pursue sentence.We trifle time. I pray thee pursue sentence.MV IV.i.295
Most rightfull Iudge.Most rightful judge!MV IV.i.298
Most learned Iudge, a sentence, come prepare.Most learned judge! A sentence! Come, prepare!MV IV.i.301
Is that the law?Is that the law?MV IV.i.311.1
I take this offer then, pay the bond thrice,I take this offer then. Pay the bond thriceMV IV.i.315
And let the Christian goe.And let the Christian go.MV IV.i.316.1
Giue me my principall, and let me goe.Give me my principal, and let me go.MV IV.i.333
Shall I not haue barely my principall?Shall I not have barely my principal?MV IV.i.339
Why then the Deuill giue him good of it:Why, then the devil give him good of it!MV IV.i.342
Ile stay no longer question.I'll stay no longer question.MV IV.i.343.1
Nay, take my life and all, pardon not that,Nay, take my life and all! Pardon not that!MV IV.i.371
You take my house, when you do take the propYou take my house when you do take the propMV IV.i.372
That doth sustaine my house: you take my lifeThat doth sustain my house. You take my lifeMV IV.i.373
When you doe take the meanes whereby I liue.When you do take the means whereby I live.MV IV.i.374
I am content.I am content.MV IV.i.391.1
I pray you giue me leaue to goe from hence,I pray you, give me leave to go from hence,MV IV.i.392
I am not well, send the deed after me,I am not well; send the deed after me,MV IV.i.393
And I will signe it.And I will sign it.MV IV.i.394.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL