Original textModern textKey line
Take the foole away.Take the fool away.TN I.v.34
Go too, y'are a dry foole: Ile no more of you: besides Go to, y' are a dry fool. I'll no more of you. Besides,TN I.v.36
you grow dis-honest.you grow dishonest.TN I.v.37
Sir, I bad them take away you.Sir, I bade them take away you.TN I.v.49
Can you do it?Can you do it?TN I.v.54
Make your proofe.Make your proof.TN I.v.56
Well sir, for want of other idlenesse, Ile bide yourWell, sir, for want of other idleness, I'll bide yourTN I.v.59
proofe.proof.TN I.v.60
Good foole, for my brothers death.Good fool, for my brother's death.TN I.v.62
I know his soule is in heauen, foole.I know his soul is in heaven, fool.TN I.v.64
What thinke you of this foole Maluolio, doth heWhat think you of this fool, Malvolio? Doth heTN I.v.68
not mend?not mend?TN I.v.69
How say you to that Maluolio?How say you to that, Malvolio?TN I.v.77
O you are sicke of selfe-loue Maluolio, and tasteO, you are sick of self-love, Malvolio, and tasteTN I.v.85
with a distemper'd appetite. To be generous, guitlesse,with a distempered appetite. To be generous, guiltless,TN I.v.86
and of free disposition, is to take those things for Bird-bolts, and of free disposition, is to take those things for bird-boltsTN I.v.87
that you deeme Cannon bullets: There is no slander that you deem cannon bullets. There is no slanderTN I.v.88
in an allow'd foole, though he do nothing but rayle; nor no in an allowed fool, though he do nothing but rail; nor noTN I.v.89
rayling, in a knowne discreet man, though hee do nothing railing in a known discreet man, though he do nothingTN I.v.90
but reproue.but reprove.TN I.v.91
From the Count Orsino, is it?From the Count Orsino, is it?TN I.v.96
Who of my people hold him in delay:Who of my people hold him in delay?TN I.v.99
Fetch him off I pray you, he speakes nothing butFetch him off, I pray you, he speaks nothing butTN I.v.101
madman: Fie on him. Go you Maluolio; If it be a suitmadman. Fie on him! Go you, Malvolio. If it be a suitTN I.v.102
from the Count, I am sicke, or not at home. What youfrom the Count, I am sick or not at home – what youTN I.v.103
will, to dismisse it. will, to dismiss it.TN I.v.104
Now you see sir, how your fooling growes old, & people Now you see, sir, how your fooling grows old and peopleTN I.v.105
dislike it.dislike it?TN I.v.106
By mine honor halfe drunke. What is he at theBy mine honour, half drunk! What is he at theTN I.v.111
gate Cosin?gate, cousin?TN I.v.112
A Gentleman? What Gentleman?A gentleman! What gentleman?TN I.v.114
Cosin, Cosin, how haue you come so earely byCousin, cousin, how have you come so early byTN I.v.118
this Lethargie?this lethargy?TN I.v.119
I marry, what is he?Ay, marry, what is he?TN I.v.122
What's a drunken man like, foole?What's a drunken man like, fool?TN I.v.125
Go thou and seeke the Crowner, and let him sitte o'Go thou and seek the crowner, and let him sit o'TN I.v.129
my Coz: for he's in the third degree of drinke: hee'smy coz, for he's in the third degree of drink – he'sTN I.v.130
drown'd: go looke after him.drowned. Go, look after him.TN I.v.131
Tell him, he shall not speake with me.Tell him, he shall not speak with me.TN I.v.141
What kinde o'man is he?What kind o' man is he?TN I.v.145
What manner of man?What manner of man?TN I.v.147
Of what personage, and yeeres is he?Of what personage and years is he?TN I.v.150
Let him approach: Call in my Gentlewoman.Let him approach. Call in my gentlewoman.TN I.v.157
Giue me my vaile: come throw it ore my face,Give me my veil. Come, throw it o'er my face.TN I.v.159
Wee'l once more heare Orsinos Embassie.We'll once more hear Orsino's embassy.TN I.v.160
Speake to me, I shall answer for her: your will.Speak to me, I shall answer for her. Your will?TN I.v.162
Whence came you sir?Whence came you, sir?TN I.v.170
Are you a Comedian?Are you a comedian?TN I.v.175
If I do not vsurpe my selfe, I am.If I do not usurp myself, I am.TN I.v.179
Come to what is important in't: I forgiue you the Come to what is important in't. I forgive you theTN I.v.185
praise.praise.TN I.v.186
It is the more like to be feigned, I pray you keep it It is the more like to be feigned; I pray you, keep itTN I.v.188
in. I heard you were sawcy at my gates, & allowd yourin. I heard you were saucy at my gates, and allowed yourTN I.v.189
approach rather to wonder at you, then to heare you. Ifapproach rather to wonder at you than to hear you. IfTN I.v.190
you be not mad, be gone: if you haue reason, be breefe:you be not mad, be gone; if you have reason, be brief.TN I.v.191
'tis not that time of Moone with me, to make one in so'Tis not that time of moon with me, to make one in soTN I.v.192
skipping a dialogue.skipping a dialogue.TN I.v.193
Sure you haue some hiddeous matter to deliuer,Sure, you have some hideous matter to deliver,TN I.v.199
when the curtesie of it is so fearefull. Speake your office.when the courtesy of it is so fearful. Speak your office.TN I.v.200
Yet you began rudely. What are you? What Yet you began rudely. What are you? WhatTN I.v.204
would you?would you?TN I.v.205
Giue vs the place alone,Give us the place alone.TN I.v.210
We will heare this diuinitie. Now sir, what is your text?We will hear this divinity. Now, sir, what is your text?TN I.v.211
A comfortable doctrine, and much may bee saide of A comfortable doctrine, and much may be said ofTN I.v.213
it. Where lies your Text?it. Where lies your text?TN I.v.214
In his bosome? In what chapter of his bosome?In his bosom! In what chapter of his bosom?TN I.v.216
O, I haue read it: it is heresie. Haue you no more to O, I have read it; it is heresy. Have you no more toTN I.v.218
say?say?TN I.v.219
Haue you any Commission from your Lord, to negotiate Have you any commission from your lord to negotiateTN I.v.221
with my face: you are now out of your Text: but with my face? You are now out of your text; butTN I.v.222
we will draw the Curtain, and shew you the picture. Looke we will draw the curtain and show you the picture. LookTN I.v.223
you sir, such a one I was this present: Ist not wellyou, sir, such a one I was this present. Is't not wellTN I.v.224
done?done?TN I.v.225
'Tis in graine sir, 'twill endure winde and weather.'Tis in grain, sir, 'twill endure wind and weather.TN I.v.227
O sir, I will not be so hard-hearted: I will giueO, sir, I will not be so hard-hearted. I will giveTN I.v.233
out diuers scedules of my beautie. It shalbe Inuentoriedout divers schedules of my beauty. It shall be inventoried,TN I.v.234
and euery particle and vtensile labell'd to my will: and every particle and utensil labelled to my will.TN I.v.235
As, Item two lippes indifferent redde, Item two grey eyes,As, item: two lips, indifferent red; item: two grey eyes,TN I.v.236
with lids to them: Item, one necke, one chin, & so forth.with lids to them; item: one neck, one chin, and so forth.TN I.v.237
Were you sent hither to praise me?Were you sent hither to praise me?TN I.v.238
How does he loue me?How does he love me?TN I.v.243.2
Your Lord does know my mind, I cannot loue himYour lord does know my mind, I cannot love him.TN I.v.246
Yet I suppose him vertuous, know him noble,Yet I suppose him virtuous, know him noble,TN I.v.247
Of great estate, of fresh and stainlesse youth;Of great estate, of fresh and stainless youth,TN I.v.248
In voyces well divulg'd, free, learn'd, and valiant,In voices well divulged, free, learned, and valiant,TN I.v.249
And in dimension, and the shape of nature,And in dimension and the shape of natureTN I.v.250
A gracious person; But yet I cannot loue him:A gracious person. But yet I cannot love him.TN I.v.251
He might haue tooke his answer long ago.He might have took his answer long ago.TN I.v.252
Why, what would you?Why, what would you?TN I.v.256.2
You might do much:You might do much.TN I.v.265.2
What is your Parentage?What is your parentage?TN I.v.266
Get you to your Lord:Get you to your lord.TN I.v.268.2
I cannot loue him: let him send no more,I cannot love him. Let him send no more – TN I.v.269
Vnlesse (perchance) you come to me againe,Unless, perchance, you come to me againTN I.v.270
To tell me how he takes it: Fare you well:To tell me how he takes it. Fare you well.TN I.v.271
I thanke you for your paines: spend this for mee.I thank you for your pains. Spend this for me.TN I.v.272
What is your Parentage?‘ What is your parentage?’TN I.v.278
Aboue my fortunes, yet my state is well;‘ Above my fortunes, yet my state is well.TN I.v.279
I am a Gentleman. Ile be sworne thou art,I am a gentleman.’ I'll be sworn thou art.TN I.v.280
Thy tongue, thy face, thy limbes, actions, and spirit,Thy tongue, thy face, thy limbs, actions, and spiritTN I.v.281
Do giue thee fiue-fold blazon: not too fast: soft, soft,Do give thee fivefold blazon. Not too fast! soft, softTN I.v.282
Vnlesse the Master were the man. How now?Unless the master were the man. How now?TN I.v.283
Euen so quickly may one catch the plague?Even so quickly may one catch the plague?TN I.v.284
Me thinkes I feele this youths perfectionsMethinks I feel this youth's perfections,TN I.v.285
With an inuisible, and subtle stealthWith an invisible and subtle stealth,TN I.v.286
To creepe in at mine eyes. Well, let it be.To creep in at mine eyes. Well, let it be!TN I.v.287
What hoa, Maluolio.What ho, Malvolio!TN I.v.288
Run after that same peeuish MessengerRun after that same peevish messenger,TN I.v.290
The Countes man: he left this Ring behinde himThe County's man. He left this ring behind him,TN I.v.291
Would I, or not: tell him, Ile none of it.Would I or not. Tell him, I'll none of it.TN I.v.292
Desire him not to flatter with his Lord,Desire him not to flatter with his lord,TN I.v.293
Nor hold him vp with hopes, I am not for him:Nor hold him up with hopes; I am not for him.TN I.v.294
If that the youth will come this way to morrow,If that the youth will come this way tomorrow,TN I.v.295
Ile giue him reasons for't: hie thee Maluolio.I'll give him reasons for't. Hie thee, Malvolio!TN I.v.296
I do I know not what, and feare to findeI do I know not what, and fear to findTN I.v.298
Mine eye too great a flatterer for my minde:Mine eye too great a flatterer for my mind.TN I.v.299
Fate, shew thy force, our selues we do not owe,Fate, show thy force; ourselves we do not owe.TN I.v.300
What is decreed, must be: and be this so.What is decreed must be, and be this so.TN I.v.301
Let the Garden doore be shut, and leaue mee to my Let the garden door be shut and leave me to myTN III.i.89
hearing. hearing.TN III.i.90
Giue me your hand sir.Give me your hand, sir.TN III.i.91
What is your name?What is your name?TN III.i.93
My seruant sir? 'Twas neuer merry world,My servant, sir? 'Twas never merry worldTN III.i.95
Since lowly feigning was call'd complement:Since lowly feigning was called compliment.TN III.i.96
y'are seruant to the Count Orsino youth.Y'are servant to the Count Orsino, youth.TN III.i.97
For him, I thinke not on him: for his thoughts,For him, I think not on him. For his thoughts,TN III.i.100
Would they were blankes, rather then fill'd with me.Would they were blanks rather than filled with me.TN III.i.101
O by your leaue I pray you.O, by your leave, I pray you.TN III.i.103.2
I bad you neuer speake againe of him;I bade you never speak again of him.TN III.i.104
But would you vndertake another suiteBut would you undertake another suit,TN III.i.105
I had rather heare you, to solicit that,I had rather hear you to solicit thatTN III.i.106
Then Musicke from the spheares.Than music from the spheres.TN III.i.107.1
Giue me leaue, beseech you: I did send,Give me leave, beseech you. I did send,TN III.i.108
After the last enchantment you did heare,After the last enchantment you did here,TN III.i.109
A Ring in chace of you. So did I abuseA ring in chase of you. So did I abuseTN III.i.110
My selfe, my seruant, and I feare me you:Myself, my servant, and, I fear me, you.TN III.i.111
Vnder your hard construction must I sit,Under your hard construction must I sit,TN III.i.112
To force that on you in a shamefull cunningTo force that on you in a shameful cunningTN III.i.113
Which you knew none of yours. What might you think?Which you knew none of yours. What might you think?TN III.i.114
Haue you not set mine Honor at the stake,Have you not set mine honour at the stake,TN III.i.115
And baited it with all th'vnmuzled thoughtsAnd baited it with all th' unmuzzled thoughtsTN III.i.116
That tyrannous heart can think? To one of your receiuingThat tyrannous heart can think? To one of your receivingTN III.i.117
Enough is shewne, a Cipresse, not a bosome,Enough is shown; a cypress, not a bosom,TN III.i.118
Hides my heart: so let me heare you speake.Hides my heart. So let me hear you speak.TN III.i.119
That's a degree to loue.That's a degree to love.TN III.i.120.2
Why then me thinkes 'tis time to smile agen:Why, then, methinks 'tis time to smile again.TN III.i.123
O world, how apt the poore are to be proud?O world, how apt the poor are to be proud!TN III.i.124
If one should be a prey, how much the betterIf one should be a prey, how much the betterTN III.i.125
To fall before the Lion, then the Wolfe?To fall before the lion than the wolf!TN III.i.126
The clocke vpbraides me with the waste of time:The clock upbraids me with the waste of time.TN III.i.127
Be not affraid good youth, I will not haue you,Be not afraid, good youth; I will not have you.TN III.i.128
And yet when wit and youth is come to haruest,And yet, when wit and youth is come to harvest,TN III.i.129
your wife is like to reape a proper man:Your wife is like to reap a proper man.TN III.i.130
There lies your way, due West.There lies your way, due west.TN III.i.131.1
Stay: Stay.TN III.i.134
I prethee tell me what thou thinkst of me?I prithee, tell me what thou think'st of me?TN III.i.135
If I thinke so, I thinke the same of you.If I think so, I think the same of you.TN III.i.137
I would you were, as I would haue you be.I would you were as I would have you be.TN III.i.139
O what a deale of scorne, lookes beautifull?O, what a deal of scorn looks beautifulTN III.i.142
In the contempt and anger of his lip,In the contempt and anger of his lip!TN III.i.143
A murdrous guilt shewes not it selfe more soone,A murderous guilt shows not itself more soonTN III.i.144
Then loue that would seeme hid: Loues night, is noone.Than love that would seem hid: love's night is noon.TN III.i.145
Cesario, by the Roses of the Spring,(To Viola) Cesario, by the roses of the spring,TN III.i.146
By maid-hood, honor, truth, and euery thing,By maidhood, honour, truth, and everything,TN III.i.147
I loue thee so, that maugre all thy pride,I love thee so that, maugre all thy pride,TN III.i.148
Nor wit, nor reason, can my passion hide:Nor wit nor reason can my passion hide.TN III.i.149
Do not extort thy reasons from this clause,Do not extort thy reasons from this clause:TN III.i.150
For that I woo, thou therefore hast no cause:For that I woo, thou therefore hast no cause.TN III.i.151
But rather reason thus, with reason fetter;But rather reason thus with reason fetter:TN III.i.152
Loue sought, is good: but giuen vnsought, is better.Love sought, is good; but given unsought, is better.TN III.i.153
Yet come againe: for thou perhaps mayst moueYet come again; for thou perhaps mayst moveTN III.i.160
That heart which now abhorres, to like his loue. That heart, which now abhors, to like his love.TN III.i.161
I haue sent after him, he sayes hee'l come:I have sent after him, he says he'll come.TN III.iv.1
How shall I feast him? What bestow of him?How shall I feast him? What bestow of him?TN III.iv.2
For youth is bought more oft, then begg'd, or borrow'd.For youth is bought more oft than begged or borrowed.TN III.iv.3
I speake too loud: I speak too loud.TN III.iv.4
Where's Maluolio, he is sad, and ciuill,(To Maria) Where's Malvolio? He is sad and civil,TN III.iv.5
And suites well for a seruant with my fortunes,And suits well for a servant with my fortunes.TN III.iv.6
Where is Maluolio?Where is Malvolio?TN III.iv.7
Why what's the matter, does he raue?Why, what's the matter? Does he rave?TN III.iv.10
Go call him hither.Go, call him hither.TN III.iv.14.1
I am as madde as hee,I am as mad as heTN III.iv.14.2
If sad and merry madnesse equall bee.If sad and merry madness equal be.TN III.iv.15
How now Maluolio?How now, Malvolio?TN III.iv.16
Smil'st thou? I sent for thee vpon a sad occasion.Smil'st thou? I sent for thee upon a sad occasion.TN III.iv.18
Why how doest thou man? / What is the matterWhy, how dost thou, man? What is the matterTN III.iv.23
with thee?with thee?TN III.iv.24
Wilt thou go to bed Maluolio?Wilt thou go to bed, Malvolio?TN III.iv.28
God comfort thee: Why dost thou smile so, andGod comfort thee! Why dost thou smile so, andTN III.iv.31
kisse thy hand so oft?kiss thy hand so oft?TN III.iv.32
What meanst thou by that Maluolio?What mean'st thou by that, Malvolio?TN III.iv.39
Ha?Ha?TN III.iv.41
What sayst thou?What sayest thou?TN III.iv.43
Heauen restore thee.Heaven restore thee!TN III.iv.46
Thy yellow stockings?Thy yellow stockings?TN III.iv.49
Crosse garter'd?Cross-gartered?TN III.iv.51
Am I made?Am I maid!TN III.iv.54
Why this is verie Midsommer madnesse.Why, this is very midsummer madness.TN III.iv.56
Ile come to him.I'll come to him.TN III.iv.60
Good Maria, let this fellow be look d too. Where's myGood Maria, let this fellow be looked to. Where's myTN III.iv.61
Cosine Toby, let some of my people haue a speciall carecousin Toby? Let some of my people have a special careTN III.iv.62
of him, I would not haue him miscarrie for the halfe ofof him. I would not have him miscarry for the half ofTN III.iv.63
my Dowry. my dowry.TN III.iv.64
I haue said too much vnto a hart of stone,I have said too much unto a heart of stone,TN III.iv.197
And laid mine honour too vnchary on't:And laid mine honour too unchary on't.TN III.iv.198
There's something in me that reproues my fault:There's something in me that reproves my fault.TN III.iv.199
But such a head-strong potent fault it is,But such a headstrong, potent fault it is,TN III.iv.200
That it but mockes reproofe.That it but mocks reproof.TN III.iv.201
Heere, weare this Iewell for me, tis my picture:Here, wear this jewel for me, 'tis my picture.TN III.iv.204
Refuse it not, it hath no tongue, to vex you:Refuse it not, it hath no tongue to vex you.TN III.iv.205
And I beseech you come againe to morrow.And, I beseech you, come again tomorrow.TN III.iv.206
What shall you aske of me that Ile deny,What shall you ask of me that I'll deny,TN III.iv.207
That honour (sau'd) may vpon asking giue.That honour saved may upon asking give?TN III.iv.208
How with mine honor may I giue him that,How with mine honour may I give him thatTN III.iv.210
Which I haue giuen to you.Which I have given to you?TN III.iv.211.1
Well. come againe to morrow: far-thee-well,Well, come again tomorrow. Fare thee well.TN III.iv.212
A Fiend like thee might beare my soule to hell.A fiend like thee might bear my soul to hell.TN III.iv.213
Hold Toby, on thy life I charge thee hold.Hold, Toby! On thy life, I charge thee hold!TN IV.i.44
Will it be euer thus? Vngracious wretch,Will it be ever thus? Ungracious wretch,TN IV.i.46
Fit for the Mountaines, and the barbarous Caues,Fit for the mountains and the barbarous cavesTN IV.i.47
Where manners nere were preach'd: out of my sight.Where manners ne'er were preached, out of my sight!TN IV.i.48
Be not offended, deere Cesario:Be not offended, dear Cesario.TN IV.i.49
Rudesbey be gone. Rudesby, be gone!TN IV.i.50.1
I prethee gentle friend,I prithee, gentle friend,TN IV.i.50.2
Let thy fayre wisedome, not thy passion swayLet thy fair wisdom, not thy passion, swayTN IV.i.51
In this vnciuill, and vniust extentIn this uncivil and unjust extentTN IV.i.52
Against thy peace. Go with me to my house,Against thy peace. Go with me to my house,TN IV.i.53
And heare thou there how many fruitlesse prankesAnd hear thou there how many fruitless pranksTN IV.i.54
This Ruffian hath botch'd vp, that thou therebyThis ruffian hath botched up, that thou therebyTN IV.i.55
Mayst smile at this: Thou shalt not choose but goe:Mayst smile at this. Thou shalt not choose but go;TN IV.i.56
Do not denie, beshrew his soule for mee,Do not deny. Beshrew his soul for me!TN IV.i.57
He started one poore heart of mine, in thee.He started one poor heart of mine, in thee.TN IV.i.58
Nay come I prethee, would thoud'st be rul'd by meNay, come, I prithee. Would thou'dst be ruled by me!TN IV.i.63
O say so, and so be. O, say so, and so be!TN IV.i.64.2
Blame not this haste of mine: if you meane wellBlame not this haste of mine. If you mean well,TN IV.iii.22
Now go with me, and with this holy manNow go with me and with this holy manTN IV.iii.23
Into the Chantry by: there before him,Into the chantry by; there before himTN IV.iii.24
And vnderneath that consecrated roofe,And underneath that consecrated roofTN IV.iii.25
Plight me the full assurance of your faith,Plight me the full assurance of your faith,TN IV.iii.26
That my most iealious, and too doubtfull souleThat my most jealous and too doubtful soulTN IV.iii.27
May liue at peace. He shall conceale it,May live at peace. He shall conceal itTN IV.iii.28
Whiles you are willing it shall come to note,Whiles you are willing it shall come to note;TN IV.iii.29
What time we will our celebration keepeWhat time we will our celebration keepTN IV.iii.30
According to my birth, what do you say?According to my birth. What do you say?TN IV.iii.31
Then lead the way good father, & heauens so shine,Then lead the way, good father, and heavens so shineTN IV.iii.34
That they may fairely note this acte of mine. That they may fairly note this act of mine!TN IV.iii.35
What would my Lord, but that he may not haue,What would my lord – but that he may not have – TN V.i.99
Wherein Oliuia may seeme seruiceable?Wherein Olivia may seem serviceable?TN V.i.100
Cesario, you do not keepe promise with me.Cesario, you do not keep promise with me.TN V.i.101
What do you say Cesario? Good my Lord.What do you say, Cesario? (To Orsino) Good, my lord.TN V.i.104
If it be ought to the old tune my Lord,If it be aught to the old tune, my lord,TN V.i.106
It is as fat and fulsome to mine eareIt is as fat and fulsome to mine earTN V.i.107
As howling after Musicke.As howling after music.TN V.i.108
Still so constant Lord.Still so constant, lord.TN V.i.109.2
Euen what it please my Lord, that shal becom himEven what it please my lord, that shall become him.TN V.i.114
Where goes Cesario?Where goes Cesario?TN V.i.132.1
Aye me detested, how am I beguil'd?Ay me, detested! How am I beguiled!TN V.i.137
Hast thou forgot thy selfe? Is it so long?Hast thou forgot thyself? Is it so long?TN V.i.139
Call forth the holy Father.Call forth the holy father!TN V.i.140.1
Whether my Lord? Cesario, Husband, stay.Whither, my lord? Cesario, husband, stay!TN V.i.141
I Husband. Can he that deny?Ay, husband. Can he that deny?TN V.i.142.2
Alas, it is the basenesse of thy feare,Alas, it is the baseness of thy fearTN V.i.144
That makes thee strangle thy propriety:That makes thee strangle thy propriety.TN V.i.145
Feare not Cesario, take thy fortunes vp,Fear not, Cesario, take thy fortunes up.TN V.i.146
Be that thou know'st thou art, and then thou artBe that thou know'st thou art, and then thou artTN V.i.147
As great as that thou fear'st.As great as that thou fear'st.TN V.i.148.1
O welcome Father:O, welcome, Father.TN V.i.148.2
Father, I charge thee by thy reuerenceFather, I charge thee, by thy reverence,TN V.i.149
Heere to vnfold, though lately we intendedHere to unfold – though lately we intendedTN V.i.150
To keepe in darkenesse, what occasion nowTo keep in darkness what occasion nowTN V.i.151
Reueales before 'tis ripe: what thou dost knowReveals before 'tis ripe – what thou dost knowTN V.i.152
Hath newly past, betweene this youth, and me.Hath newly passed between this youth and me.TN V.i.153
O do not sweare,O, do not swear!TN V.i.168.2
Hold little faith, though thou hast too much feare.Hold little faith, though thou hast too much fear.TN V.i.169
What's the matter?What's the matter?TN V.i.172
Who has done this sir Andrew?Who has done this, Sir Andrew?TN V.i.176
Away with him? Who hath made this hauocke with Away with him! Who hath made this havoc withTN V.i.199
them?them?TN V.i.200
Get him to bed, and let his hurt be look'd too.Get him to bed, and let his hurt be looked to.TN V.i.205
Most wonderfull.Most wonderful!TN V.i.222
He shall inlarge him: fetch Maluolio hither,He shall enlarge him; fetch Malvolio hither.TN V.i.275
And yet alas, now I remember me,And yet, alas, now I remember me,TN V.i.276
They say poore Gentleman, he's much distract.They say, poor gentleman, he's much distract.TN V.i.277
A most extracting frensie of mine owneA most extracting frenzy of mine ownTN V.i.278
From my remembrance, clearly banisht his.From my remembrance clearly banished his.TN V.i.279
How does he sirrah?(To Feste) How does he, sirrah?TN V.i.280
Open't, and read it.Open it, and read it.TN V.i.286
How now, art thou mad?How now, art thou mad?TN V.i.290
Prethee reade i'thy right wits.Prithee, read i' thy right wits.TN V.i.294
Read (snatching the letter and giving it to Fabian) ReadTN V.i.298
it you, sirrah.it you, sirrah.TN V.i.299
Did he write this?Did he write this?TN V.i.309
See him deliuer'd Fabian, bring him hither:See him delivered, Fabian, bring him hither.TN V.i.312
My Lord, so please you, these things further thought on,My lord, so please you, these things further thought on,TN V.i.313
To thinke me as well a sister, as a wife,To think me as well a sister as a wife,TN V.i.314
One day shall crowne th'alliance on't, so please you,One day shall crown th' alliance on't, so please you,TN V.i.315
Heere at my house, and at my proper cost.Here at my house, and at my proper cost.TN V.i.316
A sister, you are she.A sister, you are she.TN V.i.323.2
I my Lord, this same: Ay, my lord, this same.TN V.i.324.2
How now Maluolio?How now, Malvolio?TN V.i.325
Haue I Maluolio? No.Have I, Malvolio? No!TN V.i.327.2
Alas Maluolio, this is not my writing,Alas, Malvolio, this is not my writing,TN V.i.343
Though I confesse much like the Charracter:Though, I confess, much like the character.TN V.i.344
But out of question, tis Marias hand.But out of question 'tis Maria's hand.TN V.i.345
And now I do bethinke me, it was sheeAnd now I do bethink me, it was sheTN V.i.346
First told me thou wast mad; then cam'st in smiling,First told me thou wast mad; then, camest in smiling,TN V.i.347
And in such formes, which heere were presuppos'dAnd in such forms which here were presupposedTN V.i.348
Vpon thee in the Letter: prethee be content,Upon thee in the letter. Prithee, be content.TN V.i.349
This practice hath most shrewdly past vpon thee:This practice hath most shrewdly passed upon thee;TN V.i.350
But when we know the grounds, and authors of it,But when we know the grounds and authors of it,TN V.i.351
Thou shalt be both the Plaintiffe and the IudgeThou shalt be both the plaintiff and the judgeTN V.i.352
Of thine owne cause.Of thine own cause.TN V.i.353.1
Alas poore Foole, how haue they baffel'd thee?Alas, poor fool! How have they baffled thee!TN V.i.367
He hath bene most notoriously abus'd.He hath been most notoriously abused.TN V.i.376