SIR ANDREW
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Sir Toby Belch. How now sir Toby Sir Toby Belch! How now, Sir TobyTN I.iii.41
Belch?Belch?TN I.iii.42
Blesse you faire Shrew.Bless you, fair shrew.TN I.iii.44
What's that?What's that?TN I.iii.47
Good Mistris accost, I desire better Good Mistress Accost, I desire betterTN I.iii.49
acquaintanceacquaintance.TN I.iii.50
Good mistris Mary, accost.Good Mistress Mary Accost – TN I.iii.52
By my troth I would not vndertake By my troth, I would not undertakeTN I.iii.55
her in this company. Is that the meaning of Accost? her in this company. Is that the meaning of ‘ accost ’?TN I.iii.56
And you part so mistris, I would I might An you part so, mistress, I would I mightTN I.iii.60
neuer draw sword agen: Faire Lady, doe you thinke you never draw sword again. Fair lady, do you think youTN I.iii.61
haue fooles in hand?have fools in hand?TN I.iii.62
Marry but you shall haue, and heeres my Marry, but you shall have, and here's myTN I.iii.64
hand.hand.TN I.iii.65
Wherefore (sweet-heart?) What's your Wherefore, sweetheart? What's yourTN I.iii.68
Metaphor? metaphor?TN I.iii.69
Why I thinke so: I am not such an asse, but Why, I think so. I am not such an ass, butTN I.iii.71
I can keepe my hand dry. But what's your iest?I can keep my hand dry. But what's your jest?TN I.iii.72
Are you full of them?Are you full of them?TN I.iii.74
Neuer in your life I thinke, vnlesse you see Never in your life, I think, unless you seeTN I.iii.79
Canarie put me downe: mee thinkes sometimes I haue nocanary put me down. Methinks sometimes I have noTN I.iii.80
more wit then a Christian, or an ordinary man ha's: but Imore wit than a Christian or an ordinary man has; but ITN I.iii.81
am a great eater of beefe, and I beleeue that does harme to am a great eater of beef, and I believe that does harm toTN I.iii.82
my wit.my wit.TN I.iii.83
And I thought that, I'de forsweare it. Ile rideAn I thought that, I'd forswear it. I'll rideTN I.iii.85
home to morrow sir Toby.home tomorrow, Sir Toby.TN I.iii.86
What is purquoy? Do, or not do? I would I What is pourquoi? Do or not do? I would ITN I.iii.88
had bestowed that time in the tongues, that I haue in had bestowed that time in the tongues that I have inTN I.iii.89
fencing, dancing, and beare-bayting: O had I but followed fencing, dancing, and bear-baiting. O, had I but followedTN I.iii.90
the Arts.the arts!TN I.iii.91
Why, would that haue mended my haire?Why, would that have mended my hair?TN I.iii.93
But it becoms we wel enough, dost not?But it becomes me well enough, does't not?TN I.iii.96
Faith Ile home to morrow sir Toby, your Faith, I'll home tomorrow, Sir Toby. YourTN I.iii.100
niece wil not be seene, or if she be it's four to one, she'l niece will not be seen, or if she be, it's four to one she'llTN I.iii.101
none of me: the Connt himselfe here hard by, wooes her.none of me; the Count himself, here hard by, woos her.TN I.iii.102
Ile stay a moneth longer. I am a fellow o'thI'll stay a month longer. I am a fellow o'theTN I.iii.106
strangest minde i'th world: I delight in Maskes and strangest mind i'the world. I delight in masques andTN I.iii.107
Reuels sometimes altogether.revels sometimes altogether.TN I.iii.108
As any man in Illyria, whatsoeuer he be, As any man in Illyria, whatsoever he be,TN I.iii.110
vnder the degree of my betters, & yet I will not compare under the degree of my betters, and yet I will not compareTN I.iii.111
with an old man.with an old man.TN I.iii.112
Faith, I can cut a caper.Faith, I can cut a caper.TN I.iii.114
And I thinke I haue the backe-tricke, simply asAnd I think I have the back-trick, simply asTN I.iii.116
strong as any man in Illyria.strong as any man in Illyria.TN I.iii.117
I, 'tis strong, and it does indifferent well in Ay, 'tis strong, and it does indifferent well inTN I.iii.127
a dam'd colour'd stocke. Shall we sit about some Reuels?a dun-coloured stock. Shall we set about some revels?TN I.iii.128
Taurus? That sides and heart.Taurus? That's sides and heart.TN I.iii.1313
Nay by my troth I know not: but I know, Nay, by my troth, I know not; but I knowTN II.iii.4
to be vp late, is to be vp late.to be up late is to be up late.TN II.iii.5
Faith so they say, but I thinke it rather consistsFaith, so they say; but I think it rather consistsTN II.iii.10
of eating and drinking.of eating and drinking.TN II.iii.11
Heere comes the foole yfaith.Here comes the fool, i'faith.TN II.iii.14
By my troth the foole has an excellent breast. By my troth, the fool has an excellent breast.TN II.iii.18
I had rather then forty shillings I had such a legge, and soI had rather than forty shillings I had such a leg, and soTN II.iii.19
sweet a breath to sing, as the foole has. Insooth thou sweet a breath to sing, as the fool has. In sooth, thouTN II.iii.20
wast in very gracious fooling last night, when thou wast in very gracious fooling last night, when thouTN II.iii.21
spok'st of Pigrogromitus, of the Vapians passing the spok'st of Pigrogromitus, of the Vapians passing theTN II.iii.22
Equinoctial of Queubus: 'twas very good yfaith: I sent equinoctial of Queubus. 'Twas very good, i'faith. I sentTN II.iii.23
thee sixe pence for thy Lemon, hadst it?thee sixpence for thy leman, hadst it?TN II.iii.24
Excellent: Why this is the best fooling, Excellent! Why, this is the best fooling,TN II.iii.28
when all is done. Now a song.when all is done. Now, a song!TN II.iii.29
There's a testrill of me too: if one knight There's a testril of me, too. If one knightTN II.iii.32
giue agive a – TN II.iii.33
I, I. I care not for good life.Ay, ay, I care not for good life.TN II.iii.36
Excellent good, ifaith.Excellent good, i'faith.TN II.iii.43
A mellifluous voyce, as I am true knight.A mellifluous voice, as I am true knight.TN II.iii.51
Very sweet, and contagious ifaith.Very sweet and contagious, i'faith.TN II.iii.53
And you loue me, let's doo't: I am dogge at aAn you love me, let's do't. I am dog at aTN II.iii.58
Catch.catch.TN II.iii.59
Most certaine: Let our Catch be, Thou Most certain. Let our catch be ‘ ThouTN II.iii.61
Knaue.knave.’TN II.iii.62
'Tis not the first time I haue constrained 'Tis not the first time I have constrainedTN II.iii.65
one to call me knaue. Begin foole: it begins, one to call me knave. Begin, fool; it begins (he sings)TN II.iii.66
Hold thy peace.‘ Hold thy peace – ’TN II.iii.67
Good ifaith: Come begin. Good, i'faith. Come, begin!TN II.iii.69
I, he do's well enough if he be dispos'd, Ay, he does well enough if he be disposed,TN II.iii.80
and so do I too: he does it with a better grace, but I do and so do I too. He does it with a better grace, but I doTN II.iii.81
it more naturall.it more natural.TN II.iii.82
'Twere as good a deede as to drink when a 'Twere as good a deed as to drink when aTN II.iii.122
mans a hungrie, to challenge him the field, and then to man's a-hungry, to challenge him the field and then toTN II.iii.123
breake promise with him, and make a foole of him.break promise with him and make a fool of him.TN II.iii.124
O, if I thought that, Ide beate him like a dogge.O, if I thought that, I'd beat him like a dog.TN II.iii.135
I haue no exquisite reason for't, but I haue I have no exquisite reason for't, but I haveTN II.iii.138
reason good enough.reason good enough.TN II.iii.139
I hau't in my nose too.I have't in my nose too.TN II.iii.156
And your horse now would make him an And your horse now would make him anTN II.iii.161
Asse.ass.TN II.iii.162
O twill be admirable.O, 'twill be admirable!TN II.iii.164
Before me she's a good wench.Before me, she's a good wench.TN II.iii.171
I was ador'd once too.I was adored once, too.TN II.iii.174
If I cannot recouer your Neece, I am a foule If I cannot recover your niece, I am a foulTN II.iii.177
way out.way out.TN II.iii.178
If I do not, neuer trust me, take it how you If I do not, never trust me, take it how youTN II.iii.181
will.will.TN II.iii.182
And we do not, it is pittie of our liues.An we do not, it is pity of our lives.TN II.v.12
Slight I could so beate the Rogue.'Slight, I could so beat the rogue!TN II.v.32
Pistoll him, pistoll him.Pistol him, pistol him!TN II.v.36
Fie on him Iezabel.Fie on him! Jezebel!TN II.v.40
That's mee I warrant you.That's me, I warrant you.TN II.v.78
I knew 'twas I, for many do call mee foole.I knew 'twas I, for many do call me fool.TN II.v.80
Her C's, her V's, and her T's: why that?Her C's, her U's and her T's? Why that?TN II.v.89
So could I too.So could I too.TN II.v.176
Nor I neither.Nor I neither.TN II.v.179
Or o'mine either?Or o' mine either?TN II.v.182
Ifaith, or I either?I'faith, or I either?TN II.v.185
Ile make one too. I'll make one too.TN II.v.200
Dieu vou guard Monsieur.Dieu vous garde, monsieur!TN III.i.69
I hope sir, you are, and I am yours.I hope, sir, you are, and I am yours.TN III.i.71
That youth's a rare Courtier, raine That youth's a rare courtier. ‘ RainTN III.i.83
odours, wel.odours ’! Well!TN III.i.84
Odours, pregnant, and vouchsafed: ‘ Odours;’ ‘ pregnant;’ and ‘ vouchsafed.’TN III.i.87
Ile get 'em all three already.I'll get 'em all three all ready.TN III.i.88
No faith, Ile not stay a iot longer:No, faith, I'll not stay a jot longer.TN III.ii.1
Marry I saw your Neece do more fauours to Marry, I saw your niece do more favours toTN III.ii.4
the Counts Seruing-man, then euer she bestow'd vpon the Count's servingman than ever she bestowed uponTN III.ii.5
mee: I saw't i'th Orchard.me. I saw't i'the orchard.TN III.ii.6
As plaine as I see you now.As plain as I see you now.TN III.ii.9
S'light; will you make an Asse o'me.'Slight! Will you make an ass o' me?TN III.ii.12
And't be any way, it must be with Valour, forAn't be any way, it must be with valour, forTN III.ii.29
policie I hate: I had as liefe be a Brownist, as a Politician.policy I hate. I had as lief be a Brownist as a politician.TN III.ii.30
Will either of you beare me a challenge to Will either of you bear me a challenge toTN III.ii.38
him?him?TN III.ii.39
Where shall I finde you?Where shall I find you?TN III.ii.49
Heere's the Challenge, reade it: I warrant Here's the challenge, read it. I warrantTN III.iv.142
there's vinegar and pepper in't.there's vinegar and pepper in't.TN III.iv.143
I, ist? I warrant him: do but read.Ay, is't, I warrant him. Do but read.TN III.iv.145
Nay let me alone for swearing. Nay, let me alone for swearing.TN III.iv.180
Pox on't, Ile not meddle with him.Pox on't! I'll not meddle with him.TN III.iv.273
Plague on't, and I thought he had beene Plague on't! An I thought he had beenTN III.iv.276
valiant, and so cunning in Fence, I'de haue seene him valiant, and so cunning in fence, I'd have seen himTN III.iv.277
damn'd ere I'de haue challeng'd him. Let him let the damned ere I'd have challenged him. Let him let theTN III.iv.278
matter slip, and Ile giue him my horse, gray Capilet.matter slip, and I'll give him my horse, grey Capilet.TN III.iv.279
Pray God he keepe his oath.Pray God, he keep his oath!TN III.iv.301
Marry will I sir: and for that I promis'd Marry, will I, sir. And for that I promisedTN III.iv.314
you Ile be as good as my word. Hee will beare you easily, you, I'll be as good as my word. He will bear you easily,TN III.iv.315
and raines well.and reins well.TN III.iv.316
Slid Ile after him againe, and beate him.'Slid! I'll after him again and beat him.TN III.iv.381
And I do not.An I do not – TN III.iv.384
Now sir, haue I met you again: ther's Now, sir, have I met you again? There'sTN IV.i.23
for you.for you!TN IV.i.24
Nay let him alone, Ile go another way to Nay, let him alone. I'll go another way toTN IV.i.32
worke with him: Ile haue an action of Battery against work with him. I'll have an action of battery againstTN IV.i.33
him, if there be any law in Illyria: though I stroke him him, if there be any law in Illyria – though I struck himTN IV.i.34
first, yet it's no matter for that.first, yet it's no matter for that.TN IV.i.35
For the loue of God a Surgeon, send one For the love of God, a surgeon! Send oneTN V.i.170
presently to sir Toby.presently to Sir Toby.TN V.i.171
H'as broke my head a-crosse, and has giuen He's broke my head across, and he's givenTN V.i.173
Sir Toby a bloody Coxcombe too: for the loue of God Sir Toby a bloody coxcomb too. For the love of God,TN V.i.174
your helpe, I had rather then forty pound I were at home.your help! I had rather than forty pound I were at home.TN V.i.175
The Counts Gentleman, one Cesario: we The Count's gentleman, one Cesario. WeTN V.i.177
tooke him for a Coward, but hee's the verie diuell, took him for a coward, but he's the very devilTN V.i.178
incardinate.incardinate.TN V.i.179
Odd's lifelings heere he is: you broke my 'Od's lifelings, here he is! You broke myTN V.i.181
head for nothing, and that that I did, I was set on to do't head for nothing; and that that I did, I was set on to do'tTN V.i.182
by sir Toby.by Sir Toby.TN V.i.183
If a bloody coxcombe be a hurt, you haue If a bloody coxcomb be a hurt, you haveTN V.i.187
hurt me: I thinke you set nothing by a bloody Coxecombe.hurt me. I think you set nothing by a bloody coxcomb.TN V.i.188
Heere comes sir Toby halting, you shall heare more: but Here comes Sir Toby halting, you shall hear more; butTN V.i.189
if he had not beene in drinke, hee would haue tickel'd youif he had not been in drink, he would have tickled youTN V.i.190
other gates then he did.othergates than he did.TN V.i.191
Ile helpe you sir Toby, because we'll be I'll help you, Sir Toby, because we'll beTN V.i.201
drest to-gether.dressed together.TN V.i.202
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