Original textModern textKey line
Let her hang me: hee that is well hang'de in thisLet her hang me. He that is well hanged in thisTN I.v.4
world, needs to feare no colours.world needs to fear no colours.TN I.v.5
He shall see none to feare.He shall see none to fear.TN I.v.7
Where good mistris Mary?Where, good Mistress Mary?TN I.v.10
Well, God giue them wisedome that haue it: &Well, God give them wisdom that have it; andTN I.v.13
those that are fooles, let them vse their talents.those that are fools, let them use their talents.TN I.v.14
Many a good hanging, preuents a bad marriage:Many a good hanging prevents a bad marriage;TN I.v.18
and for turning away, let summer beare it out.and for turning away, let summer bear it out.TN I.v.19
Not so neyther, but I am resolu'd on two pointsNot so neither, but I am resolved on two points.TN I.v.21
Apt in good faith, very apt: well go thy way, ifApt, in good faith, very apt. Well, go thy way, ifTN I.v.24
sir Toby would leaue drinking, thou wert as witty a Sir Toby would leave drinking, thou wert as witty aTN I.v.25
piece of Eues flesh, as any in Illyria.piece of Eve's flesh as any in Illyria.TN I.v.26
Wit, and't be thy will, put me into good fooling:Wit, an't be thy will, put me into good fooling.TN I.v.29
those wits that thinke they haue thee, doe very oft proueThose wits that think they have thee do very oft proveTN I.v.30
fooles: and I that am sure I lacke thee, may passe for a wise fools; and I that am sure I lack thee may pass for a wiseTN I.v.31
man. For what saies Quinapalus, Better a witty foole,man. For what says Quinapalus? ‘ Better a witty fool TN I.v.32
then a foolish wit. God blesse thee Lady.than a foolish wit.’ God bless thee, lady!TN I.v.33
Do you not heare fellowes, take away the Ladie.Do you not hear, fellows? Take away the lady.TN I.v.35
Two faults Madona, that drinke & good counsellTwo faults, madonna, that drink and good counselTN I.v.38
wil amend: for giue the dry foole drink, then is the foolewill amend. For give the dry fool drink, then is the foolTN I.v.39
not dry: bid the dishonest man mend himself, if he not dry. Bid the dishonest man mend himself: if heTN I.v.40
mend, he is no longer dishonest; if hee cannot, let the mend, he is no longer dishonest; if he cannot, let theTN I.v.41
Botcher mend him: any thing that's mended, is but botcher mend him. Anything that's mended, is butTN I.v.42
patch'd: vertu that transgresses, is but patcht with patched: virtue that transgresses is but patched withTN I.v.43
sinne, and sin that amends, is but patcht with vertue. If sin; and sin that amends is but patched with virtue. IfTN I.v.44
that this simple Sillogisme will serue, so: if it will not, that this simple syllogism will serve, so; if it will not,TN I.v.45
what remedy? As there is no true Cuckold but calamity, what remedy? As there is no true cuckold but calamity,TN I.v.46
so beauties a flower; The Lady bad take away the foole, so beauty's a flower. The lady bade take away the fool;TN I.v.47
therefore I say againe, take her away.therefore I say again – take her away!TN I.v.48
Misprision in the highest degree. Lady, CucullusMisprision in the highest degree! Lady, cucullusTN I.v.50
non facit monachum: that's as much to say, as I weare notnon facit monachum; that's as much to say as I wear notTN I.v.51
motley in my braine: good Madona, giue mee leaue tomotley in my brain. Good madonna, give me leave toTN I.v.52
proue you a foole.prove you a fool.TN I.v.53
Dexteriously, good Madona.Dexteriously, good madonna.TN I.v.55
I must catechize you for it Madona, Good myI must catechize you for it, madonna. Good myTN I.v.57
Mouse of vertue answer mee.mouse of virtue, answer me.TN I.v.58
Good Madona, why mournst thou?Good madonna, why mourn'st thou?TN I.v.61
I thinke his soule is in hell, Madona.I think his soul is in hell, madonna.TN I.v.63
The more foole (Madona) to mourne for yourThe more fool, madonna, to mourn for yourTN I.v.65
Brothers soule, being in heauen. Take away the Foole,brother's soul, being in heaven. Take away the fool,TN I.v.66
Gentlemen.gentlemen.TN I.v.67
God send you sir, a speedie Infirmity, for the better God send you, sir, a speedy infirmity for the betterTN I.v.73
increasing your folly: Sir Toby will be sworn that I am increasing your folly. Sir Toby will be sworn that I amTN I.v.74
no Fox, but he wil not passe his word for two pence that no fox, but he will not pass his word for twopence thatTN I.v.75
you are no Foole.you are no fool.TN I.v.76
Now Mercury indue thee with leasing, for thouNow Mercury endue thee with leasing, for thouTN I.v.92
speak'st well of fooles.speak'st well of fools.TN I.v.93
Thou hast spoke for vs (Madona) as if thy eldestThou hast spoke for us, madonna, as if thy eldestTN I.v.107
sonne should be a foole: whose scull, Ioue cramme with braines, son should be a fool; whose skull Jove cram with brains,TN I.v.108
for heere he comes. for – here he comes – TN I.v.109
One of thy kin has a most weake Pia-mater.one of thy kin has a most weak pia mater.TN I.v.110
Good Sir Toby.Good Sir Toby!TN I.v.117
Like a drown'd man, a foole, and a madde man: One Like a drowned man, a fool, and a madman. OneTN I.v.126
draught aboue heate, makes him a foole, the second maddes draught above heat makes him a fool, the second madsTN I.v.127
him, and a third drownes him.him, and a third drowns him.TN I.v.128
He is but mad yet Madona, and the foole shall looke He is but mad yet, madonna, and the fool shall lookTN I.v.132
to the madman.to the madman.TN I.v.133
How now my harts: Did you neuer see the Picture How now, my hearts! Did you never see the pictureTN II.iii.15
of we three?of We Three?TN II.iii.16
I did impeticos thy gratillity: for Maluolios noseI did impetticoat thy gratillity; for Malvolio's noseTN II.iii.25
is no Whip-stocke. My Lady has a white hand, and theis no whipstock, my lady has a white hand, and theTN II.iii.26
Mermidons are no bottle-ale houses.Myrmidons are no bottle-ale houses.TN II.iii.27
Would you haue a loue-song, or a song of good life?Would you have a love song, or a song of good life?TN II.iii.34
O Mistris mine where are you roming:O mistress mine! Where are you roaming?TN II.iii.37
O stay and heare, your true loues coming,O, stay and hear: your true love's coming,TN II.iii.38
That can sing both high and low.That can sing both high and low.TN II.iii.39
Trip no further prettie sweeting.Trip no further, pretty sweeting;TN II.iii.40
Iourneys end in louers meeting,Journeys end in lovers meeting,TN II.iii.41
Euery wise mans sonne doth know.Every wise man's son doth know.TN II.iii.42
What is loue, tis not heereafter,What is love? 'Tis not hereafter;TN II.iii.45
Present mirth, hath present laughter:Present mirth hath present laughter,TN II.iii.46
What's to come, is still vnsure.What's to come is still unsure.TN II.iii.47
In delay there lies no plentie,In delay there lies no plenty – TN II.iii.48
Then come kisse me sweet and twentie:Then come kiss me, sweet and twenty,TN II.iii.49
Youths a stuffe will not endure.Youth's a stuff will not endure.TN II.iii.50
Byrlady sir, and some dogs will catch well.By'r lady, sir, and some dogs will catch well.TN II.iii.60
Hold thy peace, thou Knaue knight. I shall be ‘ Hold thy peace, thou knave,’ knight? I shall beTN II.iii.63
constrain'd in't, to call thee knaue, Knight.constrained in't to call thee knave, knight.TN II.iii.64
I shall neuer begin if I hold my peace.I shall never begin if I hold my peace.TN II.iii.68
Beshrew me, the knights in admirable fooling.Beshrew me, the knight's in admirable fooling.TN II.iii.79
His eyes do shew his dayes are almost done.His eyes do show his days are almost done – TN II.iii.101
Sir Toby there you lye.Sir Toby, there you lie – TN II.iii.104
What and if you do?What an if you do?TN II.iii.107
O no, no, no, no, you dare not.O no, no, no, no, you dare not! TN II.iii.109
Yes by S. Anne, and Ginger shall bee hotte y'thYes, by Saint Anne, and ginger shall be hot i'theTN II.iii.113
mouth too.mouth, too.TN II.iii.114
Are you ready Sir?Are you ready, sir?TN II.iv.49.1
Come away, come away death,Come away, come away, death,TN II.iv.50
And in sad cypresse let me be laide.And in sad cypress let me be laid.TN II.iv.51
Fye away, fie away breath,Fie away, fie away, breath!TN II.iv.52
I am slaine by a faire cruell maide:I am slain by a fair cruel maid.TN II.iv.53
My shrowd of white, stuck all with Ew, My shroud of white, stuck all with yew,TN II.iv.54
O prepare it.O, prepare it!TN II.iv.55
My part of death no one so true My part of death, no one so trueTN II.iv.56
did share it.Did share it.TN II.iv.57
Not a flower, not a flower sweeteNot a flower, not a flower sweetTN II.iv.58
On my blacke coffin, let there be strewne:On my black coffin let there be strewn.TN II.iv.59
Not a friend, not a friend greetNot a friend, not a friend greetTN II.iv.60
My poore corpes, where my bones shall be throwne:My poor corpse, where my bones shall be thrown.TN II.iv.61
A thousand thousand sighes to saue, A thousand thousand sighs to save,TN II.iv.62
lay me ô whereLay me, O, whereTN II.iv.63
Sad true louer neuer find my graue,Sad true lover never find my graveTN II.iv.64
to weepe there.To weep there.TN II.iv.65
No paines sir, I take pleasure in singing sir.No pains, sir. I take pleasure in singing, sir.TN II.iv.67
Truely sir, and pleasure will be paide one time, orTruly, sir, and pleasure will be paid, one time orTN II.iv.69
another.another.TN II.iv.70
Now the melancholly God protect thee, and theNow the melancholy god protect thee, and theTN II.iv.72
Tailor make thy doublet of changeable Taffata, for thytailor make thy doublet of changeable taffeta, for thyTN II.iv.73
minde is a very Opall. I would haue men of such constancie mind is a very opal. I would have men of such constancyTN II.iv.74
put to Sea, that their businesse might be euery thing,put to sea, that their business might be everything,TN II.iv.75
and their intent euerie where, for that's it, that and their intent everywhere; for that's it thatTN II.iv.76
alwayes makes a good voyage of nothing. Farewell. always makes a good voyage of nothing. Farewell.TN II.iv.77
No sir, I liue by the Church.No, sir, I live by the church.TN III.i.3
No such matter sir, I do liue by the Church: For, I No such matter, sir; I do live by the church. For ITN III.i.5
do liue at my house, and my house dooth stand by thedo live at my house, and my house doth stand by theTN III.i.6
Church.church.TN III.i.7
You haue said sir: To see this age: A sentence isYou have said, sir. To see this age! A sentence isTN III.i.11
but a cheu'rill gloue to a good witte, how quickely thebut a cheverel glove to a good wit; how quickly theTN III.i.12
wrong side may be turn'd outward.wrong side may be turned outward!TN III.i.13
I would therefore my sister had had no name Sir.I would therefore my sister had had no name, sir.TN III.i.16
Why sir, her names a word, and to dallie with that Why, sir, her name's a word, and to dally with thatTN III.i.18
word, might make my sister wanton: But indeede, words word might make my sister wanton. But indeed, wordsTN III.i.19
are very Rascals, since bonds disgrac'd them.are very rascals, since bonds disgraced them.TN III.i.20
Troth sir, I can yeeld you none without wordes, and Troth, sir, I can yield you none without words, andTN III.i.22
wordes are growne so false, I am loath to proue reason words are grown so false, I am loath to prove reasonTN III.i.23
with them.with them.TN III.i.24
Not so sir, I do care for something: but in my concience Not so, sir. I do care for something; but in my conscience,TN III.i.27
sir, I do not care for you: if that be to care for sir, I do not care for you. If that be to care forTN III.i.28
nothing sir, I would it would make you inuisible.nothing, sir, I would it would make you invisible.TN III.i.29
No indeed sir, the Lady Oliuia has no folly, sheeNo indeed, sir, the Lady Olivia has no folly. SheTN III.i.31
will keepe no foole sir, till she be married, and fooles are as will keep no fool, sir, till she be married, and fools are asTN III.i.32
like husbands, as Pilchers are to Herrings, the Husbands like husbands as pilchers are to herrings; the husband'sTN III.i.33
the bigger, I am indeede not her foole, but hir corrupter the bigger. I am indeed not her fool, but her corrupterTN III.i.34
of words.of words.TN III.i.35
Foolery sir, does walke about the Orbe like the Sun, it Foolery, sir, does walk about the orb like the sun, itTN III.i.37
shines euery where. I would be sorry sir, but the Foole shines everywhere. I would be sorry, sir, but the foolTN III.i.38
should be as oft with your Master, as with my Mistris: should be as oft with your master as with my mistress.TN III.i.39
I thinke I saw your wisedome there.I think I saw your wisdom there?TN III.i.40
Now Ioue in his next commodity of hayre, sendNow Jove, in his next commodity of hair, sendTN III.i.43
thee a beard.thee a beard!TN III.i.44
Would not a paire of these haue bred sir?Would not a pair of these have bred, sir?TN III.i.48
I would play Lord Pandarus of Phrygia sir, to I would play Lord Pandarus of Phrygia, sir, toTN III.i.50
bring a Cressida to this Troylus.bring a Cressida to this Troilus.TN III.i.51
The matter I hope is not great sir; begging, but aThe matter, I hope, is not great, sir, begging but aTN III.i.53
begger: Cressida was a begger. My Lady is within sir.beggar – Cressida was a beggar. My lady is within, sir.TN III.i.54
I will conster to them whence you come, who you are, I will conster to them whence you come. Who you areTN III.i.55
and what you would are out of my welkin, I might say and what you would are out of my welkin – I might sayTN III.i.56
Element, but the word is ouer-worne. ‘ element,’ but the word is overworn.TN III.i.57
Will you make me beleeue, that I am not sent forWill you make me believe that I am not sent forTN IV.i.1
you?you?TN IV.i.2
Well held out yfaith: No, I do not know you, nor Well held out, i'faith! No: I do not know you; norTN IV.i.5
I am not sent to you by my Lady, to bid you come speake I am not sent to you by my lady, to bid you come speakTN IV.i.6
with her: nor your name is not Master Cesario, nor this with her; nor your name is not Master Cesario; nor thisTN IV.i.7
is not my nose neyther: Nothing that is so, is so.is not my nose, neither. Nothing that is so, is so.TN IV.i.8
Vent my folly: He has heard that word of someVent my folly! He has heard that word of someTN IV.i.11
great man, and now applyes it to a foole. Vent my folly: great man, and now applies it to a fool. Vent my folly!TN IV.i.12
I am affraid this great lubber the World will proue aI am afraid this great lubber the world will prove aTN IV.i.13
Cockney: I prethee now vngird thy strangenes, and cockney. I prithee now, ungird thy strangeness, andTN IV.i.14
tell me what I shall vent to my Lady? Shall I vent to hir tell me what I shall vent to my lady? Shall I vent to herTN IV.i.15
that thou art comming?that thou art coming?TN IV.i.16
By my troth thou hast an open hand: these Wise-By my troth, thou hast an open hand! These wiseTN IV.i.20
men that giue fooles money, get themselues a good report, men that give fools money get themselves a good reportTN IV.i.21
after foureteene yeares purchase. – after fourteen years' purchase.TN IV.i.22
This will I tell my Lady straight, I would not be in This will I tell my lady straight. I would not be inTN IV.i.29
some of your coats for two pence.some of your coats, for twopence.TN IV.i.30
Well, Ile put it on, and I will dissemble my selfe in't, Well, I'll put it on and I will dissemble myself in't,TN IV.ii.4
and I would I were the first that euer dissembled in in such and I would I were the first that ever dissembled in suchTN IV.ii.5
a gowne. I am not tall enough to become the function a gown. I am not tall enough to become the functionTN IV.ii.6
well, nor leane enough to bee thought a good Studient: but well, nor lean enough to be thought a good student. ButTN IV.ii.7
to be said an honest man and a good hous-keeper goes as to be said an honest man and a good housekeeper goes asTN IV.ii.8
fairely, as to say, a carefull man, & a great scholler. The fairly as to say a careful man and a great scholar. TheTN IV.ii.9
Competitors enter.competitors enter.TN IV.ii.10
Bonos dies sir Toby: for as the old hermit of Bonos dies, Sir Toby; for as the old hermit ofTN IV.ii.12
Prage that neuer saw pen and inke, very wittily sayd to Prague that never saw pen and ink very wittily said toTN IV.ii.13
a Neece of King Gorbodacke, that that is, is: so I being a niece of King Gorboduc: that that is, is. So I, beingTN IV.ii.14
M. Parson, am M. Parson; for what is that, but Master Parson, am Master Parson; for what is ‘ that ’ butTN IV.ii.15
that? and is, but is?‘ that ’? And ‘ is ’ but ‘ is ’?TN IV.ii.16
What hoa, I say, Peace in this prison.What ho, I say! Peace in this prison!TN IV.ii.18
Sir Topas the Curate, who comes to visit Maluolio Sir Topas the curate, who comes to visit MalvolioTN IV.ii.21
the Lunaticke.the lunatic.TN IV.ii.22
Out hyperbolicall fiend, how vexest thou this man? Out, hyperbolical fiend, how vexest thou this man!TN IV.ii.25
Talkest thou nothing but of Ladies?Talkest thou nothing but of ladies?TN IV.ii.26
Fye, thou dishonest sathan: I call thee by the most Fie, thou dishonest Satan! I call thee by the mostTN IV.ii.31
modest termes, for I am one of those gentle ones, that will modest terms, for I am one of those gentle ones that willTN IV.ii.32
vse the diuell himselfe with curtesie: sayst thou that use the devil himself with courtesy. Sayest thou that TN IV.ii.33
house is darke?house is dark?TN IV.ii.34
Why it hath bay Windowes transparant as baricadoes, Why, it hath bay windows transparent as barricadoes,TN IV.ii.36
and the cleere stores toward the South north, and the clerestories toward the south – northTN IV.ii.37
are as lustrous as Ebony: and yet complainest thou of are as lustrous as ebony. And yet complainest thou ofTN IV.ii.38
obstruction?obstruction!TN IV.ii.39
Madman thou errest: I say there is no darknesse but Madman, thou errest. I say there is no darkness butTN IV.ii.42
ignorance, in which thou art more puzel'd then theignorance, in which thou art more puzzled than theTN IV.ii.43
Agyptians in their fogge.Egyptians in their fog.TN IV.ii.44
What is the opinion of Pythagoras concerningWhat is the opinion of Pythagoras concerningTN IV.ii.49
Wilde-fowle?wildfowl?TN IV.ii.50
What thinkst thou of his opinion?What thinkest thou of his opinion?TN IV.ii.53
Fare thee well: remaine thou still in darkenesse, thou Fare thee well; remain thou still in darkness. ThouTN IV.ii.56
shalt hold th'opinion of Pythagoras, ere I will allow of shalt hold the opinion of Pythagoras ere I will allow ofTN IV.ii.57
thy wits, and feare to kill a Woodcocke, lest thou dis-possesse thy wits, and fear to kill a woodcock lest thou dispossessTN IV.ii.58
the soule of thy grandam. Fare thee well.the soul of thy grandam. Fare thee well.TN IV.ii.59
Nay I am for all waters.Nay, I am for all waters.TN IV.ii.62
Hey Robin, iolly Robin, Hey Robin, jolly Robin!TN IV.ii.71
tell me how thy Lady does.Tell me how thy lady does – TN IV.ii.72
My Lady is vnkind, perdie.My lady is unkind, perdy.TN IV.ii.74
Alas why is she so?Alas, why is she so?TN IV.ii.76
She loues another. She loves another – TN IV.ii.78
Who calles, ha?Who calls, ha?TN IV.ii.79
M. Maluolio?Master Malvolio?TN IV.ii.84
Alas sir, how fell you besides your fiue witts?Alas, sir, how fell you besides your five wits?TN IV.ii.86
But as well: then you are mad indeede, if you beBut as well? Then you are mad indeed, if you beTN IV.ii.89
no better in your wits then a foole.no better in your wits than a fool.TN IV.ii.90
Aduise you what you say: the Minister is heere.Advise you what you say. The minister is here.TN IV.ii.94
Maluolio, Maluolio, thy wittes the (In priest's voice) Malvolio, Malvolio, thy wits theTN IV.ii.95
heauens restore: endeauour thy selfe to sleepe, and leaue heavens restore! Endeavour thyself to sleep and leaveTN IV.ii.96
thy vaine bibble babble.thy vain bibble-babble.TN IV.ii.97
Maintaine no words with him good fellow.Maintain no words with him, good fellow. (In ownTN IV.ii.99
Who I sir, not I sir. God buy you good sir voice) Who, I, sir? Not I, sir. God buy you, good SirTN IV.ii.100
Topas: Marry Amen.Topas! (In priest's voice) Marry, amen! (In own voice)TN IV.ii.101
I will sir, I will.I will, sir, I will.TN IV.ii.102
Alas sir be patient. What say you sir, I am shentAlas, sir, be patient. What say you sir? I am shentTN IV.ii.104
for speaking to you.for speaking to you.TN IV.ii.105
Well-a-day, that you were sir.Well-a-day, that you were, sir!TN IV.ii.109
I will help you too't. But tel me true, are you notI will help you to't. But tell me true, are you notTN IV.ii.114
mad indeed, or do you but counterfeit.mad indeed, or do you but counterfeit?TN IV.ii.115
Nay, Ile nere beleeue a madman till I see his Nay, I'll ne'er believe a madman till I see hisTN IV.ii.117
brains / I will fetch you light, and paper, and inke.brains. I will fetch you light, and paper, and ink.TN IV.ii.118
I am gone sir, and anon sir,I am gone, sir, and anon, sir,TN IV.ii.122
Ile be with you againe:I'll be with you again.TN IV.ii.123
In a trice, like to the old vice,In a trice, like to the old Vice,TN IV.ii.124
your neede to sustaine.Your need to sustain.TN IV.ii.125
Who with dagger of lath, in his rage and his wrath,Who with dagger of lath, in his rage and his wrath,TN IV.ii.126
cries ah ha, to the diuell:Cries ‘ Ah ha!’ to the devil;TN IV.ii.127
Like a mad lad, paire thy nayles dad,Like a mad lad – ‘ Pare thy nails, dad?TN IV.ii.128
Adieu good man diuell. Adieu, goodman devil!’TN IV.ii.129
Good M. Fabian, grant me another request.Good Master Fabian, grant me another request.TN V.i.2
Do not desire to see this Letter.Do not desire to see this letter.TN V.i.4
I sir, we are some of her trappings.Ay, sir, we are some of her trappings.TN V.i.8
Truely sir, the better for my foes, and the worse for Truly, sir, the better for my foes, and the worse forTN V.i.11
my friends.my friends.TN V.i.12
No sir, the worse.No, sir: the worse.TN V.i.14
Marry sir, they praise me, and make an asse of me,Marry, sir, they praise me – and make an ass of me.TN V.i.16
now my foes tell me plainly, I am an Asse: so that by myNow my foes tell me plainly, I am an ass; so that by myTN V.i.17
foes sir, I profit in the knowledge of my selfe, and by myfoes, sir, I profit in the knowledge of myself, and by myTN V.i.18
friends I am abused: so that conclusions to be as friends I am abused. So that, conclusions to be asTN V.i.19
kisses, if your foure negatiues make your two affirmatiues, kisses, if your four negatives make your two affirmatives,TN V.i.20
why then the worse for my friends, and the better why then, the worse for my friends and the betterTN V.i.21
for my foes.for my foes.TN V.i.22
By my troth sir, no: though it please you to beBy my troth, sir, no – though it please you to beTN V.i.24
one of my friends.one of my friends.TN V.i.25
But that it would be double dealing sir, I wouldBut that it would be double-dealing, sir, I wouldTN V.i.27
you could make it another.you could make it another.TN V.i.28
Put your grace in your pocket sir, for this once,Put your grace in your pocket, sir, for this once,TN V.i.30
and let your flesh and blood obey it.and let your flesh and blood obey it.TN V.i.31
Primo, secundo, tertio, is a good play, and the oldePrimo, secundo, tertio, is a good play; and the oldTN V.i.34
saying is, the third payes for all: the triplex sir, is a goodsaying is, the third pays for all; the triplex, sir, is a goodTN V.i.35
tripping measure, or the belles of S. Bennet sir, may tripping measure; or the bells of Saint Bennet, sir, mayTN V.i.36
put you in minde, one, two, three.put you in mind – one, two, three!TN V.i.37
Marry sir, lullaby to your bountie till I come Marry, sir, lullaby to your bounty till I comeTN V.i.42
agen. I go sir, but I would not haue you to thinke, thatagain. I go, sir, but I would not have you to think thatTN V.i.43
my desire of hauing is the sinne of couetousnesse: but asmy desire of having is the sin of covetousness. But asTN V.i.44
you say sir, let your bounty take a nappe, I will awake ityou say, sir, let your bounty take a nap – I will awake itTN V.i.45
anon. anon.TN V.i.46
O he's drunke sir Toby an houre agone: his eyesO, he's drunk, Sir Toby, an hour agone. His eyesTN V.i.195
were set at eight i'th morning.were set at eight i'the morning.TN V.i.196
Truely Madam, he holds Belzebub at the staues Truly, madam, he holds Beelzebub at the stave'sTN V.i.281
end as well as a man in his case may do: has heere writ a end as well as a man in his case may do. He's here writ aTN V.i.282
letter to you, I should haue giuen't you to day morning. letter to you. I should have given it you today morning.TN V.i.283
But as a madmans Epistles are no Gospels, so it skilles not But as a madman's epistles are no gospels, so it skills notTN V.i.284
much when they are deliuer'd.much when they are delivered.TN V.i.285
Looke then to be well edified, when the FooleLook, then, to be well edified when the foolTN V.i.287
deliuers the Madman. delivers the madman.TN V.i.288
By the Lord Madam.By the Lord, madamTN V.i.289
No Madam, I do but reade madnesse: and yourNo, madam; I do but read madness. An yourTN V.i.291
Ladyship will haue it as it ought to bee, you must allowladyship will have it as it ought to be, you must allowTN V.i.292
Vox.vox.TN V.i.293
So I do Madona: but to reade his right wits, is toSo I do, madonna; but to read his right wits, is toTN V.i.295
reade thus: therefore, perpend my Princesse, and giueread thus. Therefore, perpend, my princess, and giveTN V.i.296
eare.ear.TN V.i.297
I Madame.Ay, madam.TN V.i.310
Why some are borne great, some atchieue greatnesse, Why, ‘ Some are born great, some achieve greatness,TN V.i.368
and some haue greatnesse throwne vpon them. Iand some have greatness thrown upon them.’ ITN V.i.369
was one sir, in this Enterlude, one sir Topas sir, but was one, sir, in this interlude, one Sir Topas, sir – butTN V.i.370
that's all one: By the Lotd Foole, I am not mad: but do that's all one. ‘ By the Lord, fool, I am not mad!’ But doTN V.i.371
you remember, Madam, why laugh you at such a you remember: ‘ Madam, why laugh you at such aTN V.i.372
barren rascall, and you smile not he's gag'd: and thus barren rascal, an you smile not, he's gagged ’? And thusTN V.i.373
the whirlegigge of time, brings in his reuenges.the whirligig of time brings in his revenges.TN V.i.374
When that I was and a little tine boy,When that I was and a little tiny boy,TN V.i.386
with hey, ho, the winde and the raine:With hey-ho, the wind and the rain;TN V.i.387
A foolish thing was but a toy,A foolish thing was but a toy,TN V.i.388
for the raine it raineth euery day.For the rain it raineth every day.TN V.i.389
But when I came to mans estate,But when I came to man's estate,TN V.i.390
with hey ho, &c.With hey-ho, the wind and the rain;TN V.i.391
Gainst Knaues and Theeues men shut their gate,'Gainst knaves and thieves men shut their gate,TN V.i.392
for the raine, &c.For the rain it raineth every day.TN V.i.393
But when I came alas to wiue,But when I came, alas, to wive,TN V.i.394
with hey ho, &c.With hey-ho, the wind and the rain;TN V.i.395
By swaggering could I neuer thriue,By swaggering could I never thrive,TN V.i.396
for the raine, &c.For the rain it raineth every day.TN V.i.397
But when I came vnto my beds,But when I came unto my beds,TN V.i.398
with hey ho, &c.With hey-ho, the wind and the rain;TN V.i.399
With tospottes still had drunken beades,With tosspots still had drunken heads,TN V.i.400
for the raine, &c.For the rain it raineth every day.TN V.i.401
A great while ago the world begon,A great while ago the world began,TN V.i.402
hey ho, &c.With hey-ho, the wind and the rain;TN V.i.403
But that's all one, our Play is done,But that's all one, our play is done,TN V.i.404
and wee'l striue to please you euery day.And we'll strive to please you every day.TN V.i.405