Original textModern textKey line
Will you stay no longer: nor will you not thatWill you stay no longer? Nor will you not thatTN II.i.1
I go with you.I go with you?TN II.i.2
Let me yet know of you, whither you are bound.Let me yet know of you whither you are bound.TN II.i.8
Alas the day.Alas the day!TN II.i.21
Pardon me sir, your bad entertainment.Pardon me, sir, your bad entertainment.TN II.i.29
If you will not murther me for my loue, let meeIf you will not murder me for my love, let meTN II.i.31
be your your servant.TN II.i.32
The gentlenesse of all the gods go with thee:The gentleness of all the gods go with thee!TN II.i.39
I haue many enemies in Orsino's Court,I have many enemies in Orsino's court,TN II.i.40
Else would I very shortly see thee there:Else would I very shortly see thee there – TN II.i.41
But come what may, I do adore thee so,But come what may, I do adore thee soTN II.i.42
That danger shall seeme sport, and I will go. That danger shall seem sport, and I will go!TN II.i.43
I could not stay behinde you: my desireI could not stay behind you. My desire,TN III.iii.4
(More sharpe then filed steele) did spurre me forth,More sharp than filed steel, did spur me forth,TN III.iii.5
And not all loue to see you (though so muchAnd not all love to see you – though so muchTN III.iii.6
As might haue drawne one to a longer voyage)As might have drawn one to a longer voyage – TN III.iii.7
But iealousie, what might befall your rrauell,But jealousy what might befall your travel,TN III.iii.8
Being skillesse in these parts: which to a stranger,Being skilless in these parts; which to a stranger,TN III.iii.9
Vnguided, and vnfriended, often proueUnguided and unfriended, often proveTN III.iii.10
Rough, and vnhospitable. My willing loue,Rough and unhospitable. My willing love,TN III.iii.11
The rather by these arguments of feareThe rather by these arguments of fear,TN III.iii.12
Set forth in your pursuite.Set forth in your pursuit.TN III.iii.13.1
To morrow sir, best first go see your Lodging?Tomorrow, sir; best first go see your lodging.TN III.iii.20
Would youl'd pardon me:Would you'd pardon me.TN III.iii.25
I do not without danger walke these streetes.I do not without danger walk these streets.TN III.iii.26
Once in a sea-fight 'gainst the Count his gallies,Once in a sea-fight 'gainst the Count his galleysTN III.iii.27
I did some seruice, of such note indeede,I did some service – of such note indeedTN III.iii.28
That were I tane heere, it would scarse be answer'd.That, were I ta'en here, it would scarce be answered.TN III.iii.29
Th offence is not of such a bloody nature,Th' offence is not of such a bloody nature,TN III.iii.31
Albeit the quality of the time, and quarrellAlbeit the quality of the time and quarrelTN III.iii.32
Might well haue giuen vs bloody argument:Might well have given us bloody argument.TN III.iii.33
It might haue since bene answer'd in repayingIt might have since been answered in repayingTN III.iii.34
What we tooke from them, which for Traffiques sakeWhat we took from them, which, for traffic's sake,TN III.iii.35
Most of our City did. Onely my selfe stood out,Most of our city did. Only myself stood out.TN III.iii.36
For which if I be lapsed in this placeFor which, if I be lapsed in this place,TN III.iii.37
I shall pay deere.I shall pay dear.TN III.iii.38.1
It doth not fit me: hold sir, here's my purse,It doth not fit me. Hold, sir, here's my purse.TN III.iii.39
In the South Suburbes at the ElephantIn the south suburbs, at the Elephant,TN III.iii.40
Is best to lodge: I will bespeake our dyet,Is best to lodge. I will bespeak our dietTN III.iii.41
Whiles you beguile the time, and feed your knowledgeWhiles you beguile the time, and feed your knowledgeTN III.iii.42
With viewing of the Towne, there shall you haue me.With viewing of the town. There shall you have me.TN III.iii.43
Haply your eye shall light vpon some toyHaply your eye shall light upon some toyTN III.iii.45
You haue desire to purchase: and your storeYou have desire to purchase; and your store,TN III.iii.46
I thinke is not for idle Markets, sir.I think, is not for idle markets, sir.TN III.iii.47
To th'Elephant.To th' Elephant.TN III.iii.49.2
Put vp your sword: if this yong GentlemanPut up your sword. If this young gentlemanTN III.iv.303
Haue done offence, I take the fault on me:Have done offence, I take the fault on me.TN III.iv.304
If you offend him, I for him defie you.If you offend him, I for him defy you.TN III.iv.305
One sir, that for his loue dares yet do moreOne, sir, that for his love dares yet do moreTN III.iv.307
Then you haue heard him brag to you he will.Than you have heard him brag to you he will.TN III.iv.308
You do mistake me sir.You do mistake me, sir.TN III.iv.319.2
I must obey. This comes with seeking you:I must obey. (To Viola) This comes with seeking you.TN III.iv.323
But there's no remedie, I shall answer it:But there's no remedy, I shall answer it.TN III.iv.324
What will you do: now my necessitieWhat will you do, now my necessityTN III.iv.325
Makes me to aske you for my purse. It greeues meeMakes me to ask you for my purse? It grieves meTN III.iv.326
Much more, for what I cannot do for you,Much more for what I cannot do for youTN III.iv.327
Then what befals my selfe: you stand amaz'd,Than what befalls myself. You stand amazed;TN III.iv.328
But be of comfort.But be of comfort.TN III.iv.329.1
I must entreat of you some of that money.I must entreat of you some of that money.TN III.iv.330
Will you deny me now,Will you deny me now?TN III.iv.338
Ist possible that my deserts to youIs't possible that my deserts to youTN III.iv.339
Can lacke perswasion. Do not tempt my misery,Can lack persuasion? Do not tempt my misery,TN III.iv.340
Least that it make me so vnsound a manLest that it make me so unsound a manTN III.iv.341
As to vpbraid you with those kindnessesAs to upbraid you with those kindnessesTN III.iv.342
That I haue done for you.That I have done for you.TN III.iv.343.1
Oh heauens themselues.O heavens themselves!TN III.iv.348.2
Let me speake a little. This youth that you see heere,Let me speak a little. This youth that you see hereTN III.iv.350
I snatch'd one halfe out of the iawes of death,I snatched one half out of the jaws of death;TN III.iv.351
Releeu'd him with such sanctitie of Ioue;Relieved him with such sanctity of love;TN III.iv.352
And to his image, which me thought did promiseAnd to his image, which methought did promiseTN III.iv.353
Most venerable worth, did I deuotion.Most venerable worth, did I devotion.TN III.iv.354
But oh, how vilde an idoll proues this God:But O, how vild an idol proves this god!TN III.iv.356
Thou hast Sebastian done good feature, shame.Thou hast, Sebastian, done good feature shame.TN III.iv.357
In Nature, there's no blemish but the minde:In nature, there's no blemish but the mind;TN III.iv.358
None can be call'd deform'd, but the vnkinde.None can be called deformed, but the unkind.TN III.iv.359
Vertue is beauty, but the beauteous euillVirtue is beauty; but the beauteous evilTN III.iv.360
Are empty trunkes, ore-flourish'd by the deuill.Are empty trunks o'erflourished by the devil.TN III.iv.361
Leade me on. Lead me on.TN III.iv.363
Orsino: Noble sir,Orsino, noble sir,TN V.i.70
Be pleas'd that I shake off these names you giue mee:Be pleased that I shake off these names you give me.TN V.i.71
Anthonio neuer yet was Theefe, or Pyrate,Antonio never yet was thief or pirate;TN V.i.72
Though I confesse, on base and ground enoughThough, I confess, on base and ground enough,TN V.i.73
Orsino's enemie. A witchcraft drew me hither:Orsino's enemy. A witchcraft drew me hither.TN V.i.74
That most ingratefull boy there by your side,That most ingrateful boy there by your sideTN V.i.75
From the rude seas enrag'd and foamy mouthFrom the rude sea's enraged and foamy mouthTN V.i.76
Did I redeeme: a wracke past hope he was:Did I redeem; a wrack past hope he was.TN V.i.77
His life I gaue him, and did thereto addeHis life I gave him, and did thereto addTN V.i.78
My loue without retention, or restraint,My love without retention or restraint,TN V.i.79
All his in dedication. For his sake,All his in dedication. For his sakeTN V.i.80
Did I expose my selfe (pure for his loue)Did I expose myself – pure for his love – TN V.i.81
Into the danger of this aduerse Towne,Into the danger of this adverse town;TN V.i.82
Drew to defend him, when he was beset:Drew to defend him when he was beset;TN V.i.83
Where being apprehended, his false cunningWhere, being apprehended, his false cunning – TN V.i.84
(Not meaning to partake with me in danger)Not meaning to partake with me in danger – TN V.i.85
Taught him to face me out of his acquaintance,Taught him to face me out of his acquaintance,TN V.i.86
And grew a twentie yeeres remoued thingAnd grew a twenty years' removed thingTN V.i.87
While one would winke: denide me mine owne purse,While one would wink; denied me mine own purseTN V.i.88
Which I had recommended to his vse,Which I had recommended to his useTN V.i.89
Not halfe an houre before.Not half an hour before.TN V.i.90.1
To day my Lord: and for three months before,Today, my lord; and for three months beforeTN V.i.92
No intrim, not a minutes vacancie,No interim, not a minute's vacancy,TN V.i.93
Both day and night did we keepe companie.Both day and night, did we keep company.TN V.i.94
Sebastian are you?Sebastian, are you?TN V.i.218.1
How haue you made diuision of your selfe,How have you made division of yourself?TN V.i.219
An apple cleft in two, is not more twinAn apple cleft in two is not more twinTN V.i.220
Then these two creatures. Which is Sebastian?Than these two creatures. Which is Sebastian?TN V.i.221