FABIAN
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Nay Ile come: if I loose a scruple of this sport,Nay, I'll come. If I lose a scruple of this sport,TN II.v.2
let me be boyl'd to death with Melancholly.let me be boiled to death with melancholy.TN II.v.3
I would exult man: you know he brought me I would exult, man. You know he brought meTN II.v.7
out o'fauour with my Lady, about a Beare-baiting heere.out o' favour with my lady about a bear-baiting here.TN II.v.8
Oh peace: Contemplation makes a rare Turkey Cocke O, peace! Contemplation makes a rare turkey-cockTN II.v.30
of him, how he iets vnder his aduanc'd plumes.of him; how he jets under his advanced plumes!TN II.v.31
O peace, now he's deepely in: looke how O, peace! Now he's deeply in. Look howTN II.v.41
imagination blowes him.imagination blows him.TN II.v.42
O peace, peace.O, peace, peace!TN II.v.50
Oh peace, peace, peace, now, now.O, peace, peace, peace! Now, now!TN II.v.56
Though our silence be drawne from vs with cars,Though our silence be drawn from us with cars,TN II.v.63
yet peace.yet peace!TN II.v.64
Nay patience, or we breake the sinewes of our plot?Nay, patience, or we break the sinews of our plot.TN II.v.75
Now is the Woodcocke neere the gin.Now is the woodcock near the gin.TN II.v.83
This winnes him, Liuer and all.This wins him, liver and all.TN II.v.94
A fustian riddle.A fustian riddle!TN II.v.107
What dish a poyson has she drest him?What dish o' poison has she dressed him!TN II.v.111
Sowter will cry vpon't for all this, though it bee as Sowter will cry upon't for all this, though it be asTN II.v.120
ranke as a Fox.rank as a fox.TN II.v.121
Did not I say he would worke it out, the Curre is Did not I say he would work it out? The cur isTN II.v.124
excellent at faults.excellent at faults.TN II.v.125
And O shall end, I hope.And O shall end, I hope.TN II.v.129
I, and you had any eye behinde you, you mightAy, an you had any eye behind you, you mightTN II.v.132
see more detraction at your heeles, then Fortunes beforesee more detraction at your heels than fortunes beforeTN II.v.133
you.you.TN II.v.1344
I will not giue my part of this sport for a pension I will not give my part of this sport for a pensionTN II.v.173
of thousands to be paid from the Sophy.of thousands to be paid from the Sophy.TN II.v.174
Heere comes my noble gull catcher.Here comes my noble gull-catcher.TN II.v.180
You must needes yeelde your reason, Sir Andrew?You must needs yield your reason, Sir Andrew.TN III.ii.3
This was a great argument of loue in her towardThis was a great argument of love in her towardTN III.ii.10
you.you.TN III.ii.11
I will proue it legitimate sir, vpon the Oathes ofI will prove it legitimate, sir, upon the oaths ofTN III.ii.13
iudgement, and reason.judgement and reason.TN III.ii.14
Shee did shew fauour to the youth in your sight,She did show favour to the youth in your sightTN III.ii.17
onely to exasperate you, to awake your dormouse valour,only to exasperate you, to awake your dormouse valour,TN III.ii.18
to put fire in your Heart, and brimstone in your Liuer: you to put fire in your heart and brimstone in your liver. YouTN III.ii.19
should then haue accosted her, and with some excellent should then have accosted her, and with some excellentTN III.ii.20
iests, fire-new from the mint, you should haue bangdjests fire-new from the mint, you should have bangedTN III.ii.21
the youth into dumbenesse: this was look'd for at yourthe youth into dumbness. This was looked for at yourTN III.ii.22
hand, and this was baulkt: the double gilt of this hand, and this was baulked. The double gilt of thisTN III.ii.23
opportunitie you let time wash off, and you are now opportunity you let time wash off, and you are nowTN III.ii.24
sayld into the North of my Ladies opinion, where you sailed into the north of my lady's opinion; where youTN III.ii.25
will hang like an ysickle on a Dutchmans beard, vnlesse you will hang like an icicle on a Dutchman's beard, unless youTN III.ii.26
do redeeme it, by some laudable attempt, either of valour do redeem it by some laudable attempt either of valourTN III.ii.27
or policie.or policy.TN III.ii.28
There is no way but this sir Andrew.There is no way but this, Sir Andrew.TN III.ii.37
This is a deere Manakin to you Sir Toby.This is a dear manikin to you, Sir Toby.TN III.ii.51
We shall haue a rare Letter from him; but you'leWe shall have a rare letter from him. But you'llTN III.ii.54
not deliuer't.not deliver it?TN III.ii.55
And his opposit the youth beares in his visage noAnd his opposite the youth bears in his visage noTN III.ii.61
great presage of cruelty.great presage of cruelty.TN III.ii.62
Heere he is, heere he is: how ist with you sir?Here he is, here he is. How is't with you, sir?TN III.iv.87
How ist with you man?How is't with you, man?TN III.iv.88
Carry his water to th'wise woman.Carry his water to the wisewoman.TN III.iv.102
No way but gentlenesse, gently, gently: the FiendNo way but gentleness, gently, gently. The fiendTN III.iv.110
is rough, and will not be roughly vs'd.is rough, and will not be roughly used.TN III.iv.111
If this were plaid vpon a stage now, I could If this were played upon a stage now, I couldTN III.iv.126
condemne it as an improbable fiction.condemn it as an improbable fiction.TN III.iv.127
Why we shall make him mad indeede.Why, we shall make him mad indeed.TN III.iv.132
More matter for a May morning.More matter for a May morning!TN III.iv.141
Ist so sawcy?Is't so saucy?TN III.iv.144
Good, and valiant.Good and valiant.TN III.iv.148
A good note, that keepes you from the blow of ye A good note, that keeps you from the blow of theTN III.iv.151
Lawlaw.TN III.iv.152
Very breefe, and to exceeding good sence-Very brief, and to exceeding good sense – (aside)TN III.iv.156
lesse.less!TN III.iv.157
Good.Good!TN III.iv.160
Still you keepe o'th windie side of the Law: Still you keep o' the windy side of the law;TN III.iv.163
good.good.TN III.iv.164
Heere he comes with your Neece, giue them wayHere he comes with your niece. Give them wayTN III.iv.193
till he take leaue, and presently after him.till he take leave, and presently after him.TN III.iv.194
I know the knight is incenst against you, euen I know the knight is incensed against you, evenTN III.iv.254
to a mortall arbitrement, but nothing of the circumstanceto a mortal arbitrement, but nothing of the circumstanceTN III.iv.255
more.more.TN III.iv.256
Nothing of that wonderfull promise to read himNothing of that wonderful promise, to read himTN III.iv.258
by his forme, as you are like to finde him in the proofe by his form, as you are like to find him in the proofTN III.iv.259
of his valour. He is indeede sir, the most skilfull, bloudy, of his valour. He is indeed, sir, the most skilful, bloody,TN III.iv.260
& fatall opposite that you could possibly haue found in and fatal opposite that you could possibly have found inTN III.iv.261
anie part of Illyria: will you walke towards him, I will any part of Illyria. Will you walk towards him? I willTN III.iv.262
make your peace with him, if I can.make your peace with him, if I can.TN III.iv.263
He is as horribly conceited of him: and pants, &He is as horribly conceited of him, and pants andTN III.iv.286
lookes pale, as if a Beare were at his heeles.looks pale as if a bear were at his heels.TN III.iv.287
Giue ground if you see him furious.Give ground if you see him furious.TN III.iv.295
O good sir Toby hold: heere come the Officers.O good Sir Toby, hold! Here come the Officers.TN III.iv.310
A Coward, a most deuout Coward, religious in it.A coward, a most devout coward, religious in it!TN III.iv.380
Come, let's see the euent.Come, let's see the event.TN III.iv.385
Now as thou lou'st me, let me see his Letter.Now, as thou lov'st me, let me see his letter.TN V.i.1
Any thing.Anything!TN V.i.3
This is to giue a dogge, and in recompence desireThis is to give a dog, and in recompense desireTN V.i.5
my dogge againe.my dog again.TN V.i.6
By the Lord Madam, you wrong me, and the world shall By the Lord, madam, you wrong me, and the world shallTN V.i.300
know it: Though you haue put mee into darkenesse, and giuen know it. Though you have put me into darkness and givenTN V.i.301
your drunken Cosine rule ouer me, yet haue I the benefit of your drunken cousin rule over me, yet have I the benefit ofTN V.i.302
my senses as well as your Ladieship. I haue your owne letter, my senses as well as your ladyship. I have your own letterTN V.i.303
that induced mee to the semblance I put on; with the which that induced me to the semblance I put on; with the whichTN V.i.304
I doubt not, but to do my selfe much right, or you much I doubt not but to do myself much right, or you muchTN V.i.305
shame: thinke of me as you please. I leaue my duty a little shame. Think of me as you please, I leave my duty a littleTN V.i.306
vnthought of, and speake out of my iniury. The madly vs'd unthought-of, and speak out of my injury. The madly-usedTN V.i.307
Maluolio.Malvolio.TN V.i.308
Good Madam heare me speake,Good madam, hear me speak;TN V.i.353.2
And let no quarrell, nor no braule to come,And let no quarrel, nor no brawl to come,TN V.i.354
Taint the condition of this present houre,Taint the condition of this present hour,TN V.i.355
Which I haue wondred at. In hope it shall not,Which I have wondered at. In hope it shall not,TN V.i.356
Most freely I confesse my selfe, and TobyMost freely I confess, myself and TobyTN V.i.357
Set this deuice against Maluolio heere,Set this device against Malvolio here,TN V.i.358
Vpon some stubborne and vncourteous partsUpon some stubborn and uncourteous partsTN V.i.359
We had conceiu'd against him. Maria writWe had conceived against him. Maria writTN V.i.360
The Letter, at sir Tobyes great importance,The letter at Sir Toby's great importance,TN V.i.361
In recompence whereof, he hath married her:In recompense whereof, he hath married her.TN V.i.362
How with a sportfull malice it was follow'd,How with a sportful malice it was followedTN V.i.363
May rather plucke on laughter then reuenge,May rather pluck on laughter than revenge,TN V.i.364
If that the iniuries be iustly weigh'd,If that the injuries be justly weighedTN V.i.365
That haue on both sides past.That have on both sides passed.TN V.i.366
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