Original textModern textKey line
I pray you, is Signior Mountanto return'd fromI pray you, is Signor Mountanto returned fromMA I.i.28
the warres, or no?the wars, or no?MA I.i.29
He set vp his bils here in Messina, & challeng'dHe set up his bills here in Messina, and challengedMA I.i.36
Cupid at the Flight: and my Vnckles foole reading Cupid at the flight; and my uncle's fool, readingMA I.i.37
the Challenge, subscrib'd for Cupid, and challeng'd him the challenge, subscribed for Cupid, and challenged himMA I.i.38
at the Burbolt. I pray you, how many hath hee kil'd andat the bird-bolt. I pray you, how many hath he killed andMA I.i.39
eaten in these warres? But how many hath he kil'd? foreaten in these wars? But how many hath he killed? ForMA I.i.40
indeed, I promis'd to eate all of his killing.indeed, I promised to eat all of his killing.MA I.i.41
You had musty victuall, and he hath holpe to ease You had musty victual, and he hath holp to eatMA I.i.46
it: he's a very valiant Trencher-man, hee hath an excellent it; he is a very valiant trencher-man, he hath an excellentMA I.i.47
stomacke.stomach.MA I.i.48
And a good souldier to a Lady. But what is he to a And a good soldier to a lady. But what is he to aMA I.i.50
Lord?lord?MA I.i.51
It is so indeed, he is no lesse then a stuft man:It is so, indeed; he is no less than a stuffed man;MA I.i.54
but for the stuffing well, we are all mortall.but for the stuffing – well, we are all mortal.MA I.i.55
Alas, he gets nothing by that. In our last conflict, Alas, he gets nothing by that. In our last conflictMA I.i.60
foure of his fiue wits went halting off, and now is the four of his five wits went halting off, and now is theMA I.i.61
whole man gouern'd with one: so that if hee haue wit whole man governed with one; so that if he have witMA I.i.62
enough to keepe himselfe warme, let him beare it for a enough to keep himself warm, let him bear it for aMA I.i.63
difference betweene himselfe and his horse: For it is all the difference between himself and his horse; for it is all theMA I.i.64
wealth that he hath left, to be knowne a reasonable creature. wealth that he hath left, to be known a reasonable creature.MA I.i.65
Who is his companion now? He hath euery month Who is his companion now? He hath every monthMA I.i.66
a new sworne brother.a new sworn brother.MA I.i.67
Very easily possible: he weares his faith but asVery easily possible: he wears his faith but asMA I.i.69
the fashion of his hat, it euer changes with ye next the fashion of his hat; it ever changes with the nextMA I.i.70
block.block.MA I.i.71
No, and he were, I would burne my study. ButNo; an he were, I would burn my study. But,MA I.i.73
I pray you, who is his companion? Is there no youngI pray you, who is his companion? Is there no youngMA I.i.74
squarer now, that will make a voyage with him to thesquarer now that will make a voyage with him to theMA I.i.75
diuell?devil?MA I.i.76
O Lord, he will hang vpon him like a disease:O Lord, he will hang upon him like a disease.MA I.i.79
he is sooner caught then the pestilence, and the takerHe is sooner caught than the pestilence, and the takerMA I.i.80
runs presently mad. God helpe the noble Claudio, if heeruns presently mad. God help the noble Claudio! If heMA I.i.81
haue caught the Benedict, it will cost him a thousandhave caught the Benedick, it will cost him a thousandMA I.i.82
pound ere he be cur'd.pound ere 'a be cured.MA I.i.83
Do good friend.Do, good friend.MA I.i.85
No, not till a hot Ianuary.No, not till a hot January.MA I.i.87
I wonder that you will still be talking, signiorI wonder that you will still be talking, SignorMA I.i.108
Benedicke, no body markes you.Benedick; nobody marks you.MA I.i.109
Is it possible Disdaine should die, while shee hath Is it possible disdain should die while she hathMA I.i.112
such meete foode to feede it, as Signior Benedicke? Curtesie such meet food to feed it as Signor Benedick? CourtesyMA I.i.113
it selfe must conuert to Disdaine, if you come in her itself must convert to disdain, if you come in herMA I.i.114
presence.presence.MA I.i.115
A deere happinesse to women, they would elseA dear happiness to women; they would elseMA I.i.120
haue beene troubled with a pernitious Suter, I thankehave been troubled with a pernicious suitor! I thankMA I.i.121
God and my cold blood, I am of your humour for that, God and my cold blood, I am of your humour for that;MA I.i.122
I had rather heare my Dog barke at a Crow, than a man sweare I had rather hear my dog bark at a crow than a man swearMA I.i.123
he loues me.he loves me.MA I.i.124
Scratching could not make it worse, and 'twereScratching could not make it worse, an 'twereMA I.i.128
such a face as yours were.such a face as yours were.MA I.i.129
A bird of my tongue, is better than a beast ofA bird of my tongue is better than a beast ofMA I.i.131
your.yours.MA I.i.132
You alwaies end with a Iades tricke, I know you You always end with a jade's trick; I know youMA I.i.136
of old.of old.MA I.i.137
How tartly that Gentleman lookes, I neuer can see How tartly that gentleman looks! I never can seeMA II.i.3
him, but I am heart-burn'd an howre after.him but I am heart-burned an hour after.MA II.i.4
Hee were an excellent man that were made iust He were an excellent man that were made justMA II.i.6
in the mid-way betweene him and Benedicke, the one is in the midway between him and Benedick; the one isMA II.i.7
too like an image and saies nothing, and the other tootoo like an image and says nothing, and the other tooMA II.i.8
like my Ladies eldest sonne, euermore my lady's eldest son, evermore tattling.MA II.i.9
With a good legge, and a good foot vnckle, andWith a good leg and a good foot, uncle, andMA II.i.13
money enough in his purse, such a man would winne anymoney enough in his purse, such a man would win anyMA II.i.14
woman in the world, if he could get her good will.woman in the world, if 'a could get her good will.MA II.i.15
Too curst is more then curst, I shall lessen Too curst is more than curst. I shall lessenMA II.i.19
Gods sending that way: for it is said, God sends a curst God's sending that way; for it is said, ‘ God sends a curstMA II.i.20
Cow short hornes, but to a Cow too curst he sends none.cow short horns ’, but to a cow too curst he sends none.MA II.i.21
Iust, if he send me no husband, for the whichJust, if he send me no husband; for the whichMA II.i.24
blessing, I am at him vpon my knees euery morning andblessing I am at him upon my knees every morning andMA II.i.25
euening: Lord, I could not endure a husband with aevening. Lord, I could not endure a husband with aMA II.i.26
beard on his face, I had rather lie in the woollen.beard on his face! I had rather lie in the woollen.MA II.i.27
What should I doe with him? dresse him in my What should I do with him? Dress him in myMA II.i.29
apparell, and make him my waiting gentlewoman? heapparel and make him my waiting-gentlewoman? HeMA II.i.30
that hath a beard, is more then a youth: and he that haththat hath a beard is more than a youth, and he that hathMA II.i.31
no beard, is lesse then a man: and hee that is more then ano beard is less than a man; and he that is more than aMA II.i.32
youth, is not for mee: and he that is lesse then a man, I amyouth is not for me, and he that is less than a man, I amMA II.i.33
not for him: therefore I will euen take sixepence in not for him. Therefore I will even take sixpence inMA II.i.34
earnest of the Berrord, and leade his Apes into hell.earnest of the bear-ward, and lead his apes into hell.MA II.i.35
No, but to the gate, and there will the DeuillNo, but to the gate; and there will the devilMA II.i.37
meete mee like an old Cuckold with hornes on his head,meet me, like an old cuckold with horns on his head,MA II.i.38
and say, get you to heauen Beatrice, get you to heauen,and say ‘ Get you to heaven, Beatrice, get you to heaven;MA II.i.39
heere's no place for you maids, so deliuer I vp my Apes,here's no place for you maids.’ So deliver I up my apes,MA II.i.40
and away to S. Peter: for the heauens, hee shewes meeand away to Saint Peter for the heavens; he shows meMA II.i.41
where the Batchellers sit, and there liue wee as merry aswhere the bachelors sit, and there live we as merry asMA II.i.42
the day is long.the day is long.MA II.i.43
Yes faith, it is my cosens dutie to make Yes, faith; it is my cousin's duty to makeMA II.i.46
curtsie, and say, as it please you: but yet for all curtsy and say, ‘ Father, as it please you.’ But yet for allMA II.i.47
that cosin, let him be a handsome fellow, or else make that, cousin, let him be a handsome fellow, or else makeMA II.i.48
an other cursie, and say, father, as it please me.another curtsy and say, ‘ Father, as it please me.’MA II.i.49
Not till God make men of some other mettall Not till God make men of some other metalMA II.i.52
then earth, would it not grieue a woman to be than earth. Would it not grieve a woman to beMA II.i.53
ouermastred with a peece of valiant dust? to make over-mastered with a pierce of valiant dust? To make anMA II.i.54
account of her life to a clod of waiward marle? no account of her life to a clod of wayward marl? No,MA II.i.55
vnckle, ile none: Adams sonnes are my brethren, and uncle, I'll none. Adam's sons are my brethren, and,MA II.i.56
truly I hold it a sinne to match in my kinred.truly, I hold it a sin to match in my kindred.MA II.i.57
The fault will be in the musicke cosin, if youThe fault will be in the music, cousin, if youMA II.i.61
be not woed in good time: if the Prince bee too important, be not wooed in good time. If the Prince be too important,MA II.i.62
tell him there is measure in euery thing, & so dancetell him there is measure in everything and so danceMA II.i.63
out the answere, for heare me Hero, wooing, wedding, out the answer. For hear me, Hero: wooing, wedding,MA II.i.64
& repenting, is as a Scotch ijgge, a measure, and a and repenting, is as a Scotch jig, a measure, and aMA II.i.65
cinque-pace: the first suite is hot and hasty like a Scotch cinquepace; the first suit is hot and hasty, like a ScotchMA II.i.66
ijgge (and full as fantasticall) the wedding manerly modest,jig, and full as fantastical; the wedding, mannerly-modest,MA II.i.67
(as a measure) full of state & aunchentry, and as a measure, full of state and ancientry; andMA II.i.68
then comes repentance, and with his bad legs falls into then comes repentance and, with his bad legs, falls intoMA II.i.69
the cinque-pace faster and faster, till he sinkes into his the cinquepace faster and faster, till he sink into hisMA II.i.70
graue.grave.MA II.i.71
I haue a good eye vnckle, I can see a ChurchI have a good eye, uncle; I can see a churchMA II.i.73
by daylight.MA II.i.74
Will you not tell me who told you so?Will you not tell me who told you so?MA II.i.111
Nor will you not tell me who you are?Nor will you not tell me who you are?MA II.i.113
That I was disdainfull, and that I had my goodThat I was disdainful, and that I had my goodMA II.i.115
wit out of the hundred merry tales: well, this was wit out of the ‘ Hundred Merry Tales ’ – well, this wasMA II.i.116
Signior Benedicke that said so.Signor Benedick that said so.MA II.i.117
I am sure you know him well enough.I am sure you know him well enough.MA II.i.119
Did he neuer make you laugh?Did he never make you laugh?MA II.i.121
Why he is the Princes ieaster, a very dull foole,Why, he is the Prince's jester, a very dull fool;MA II.i.123
onely his gift is, in deuising impossible slanders, none but only his gift is in devising impossible slanders. None butMA II.i.124
Libertines delight in him, and the commendation is not libertines delight in him, and the commendation is notMA II.i.125
in his witte, but in his villanie, for hee both pleaseth men in his wit, but in his villainy; for he both pleases menMA II.i.126
and angers them, and then they laugh at him, and beat and angers them, and then they laugh at him and beatMA II.i.127
him: I am sure he is in the Fleet, I would he had boorded him. I am sure he is in the fleet; I would he had boardedMA II.i.128 II.i.129
Do, do, hee'l but breake a comparison or twoDo, do; he'll but break a comparison or twoMA II.i.132
on me, which peraduenture (not markt, or not laugh'don me, which, peradventure not marked or not laughedMA II.i.133
at) strikes him into melancholly, and then there's a at, strikes him into melancholy; and then there's aMA II.i.134
Partridge wing saued, for the foole will eate no supper partridge wing saved, for the fool will eat no supperMA II.i.135
that night. that night.MA II.i.136
We must follow the Leaders.We must follow the leaders.MA II.i.137
Nay, if they leade to any ill, I will leaue them at Nay, if they lead to any ill, I will leave them atMA II.i.139
the next turning. the next turning.MA II.i.140
Indeed my Lord, hee lent it me a while, and IIndeed, my lord, he lent it me awhile, and IMA II.i.255
gaue him vse for it, a double heart for a single one, gave him use for it, a double heart for his single one.MA II.i.256
marry once before he wonne it of mee, with false dice, Marry, once before he won it of me with false dice,MA II.i.257
therefore your Grace may well say I haue lost it.therefore your grace may well say I have lost it.MA II.i.258
So I would not he should do me, my Lord, lestSo I would not he should do me, my lord, lestMA II.i.261
I should prooue the mother of fooles: I haue broughtI should prove the mother of fools. I have broughtMA II.i.262
Count Claudio, whom you sent me to seeke.Count Claudio, whom you sent me to seek.MA II.i.263
The Count is neither sad, nor sicke, nor merry,The Count is neither sad, nor sick, nor merry,MA II.i.269
nor well: but ciuill Count, ciuill as an Orange, and something nor well; but civil count, civil as an orange, and somethingMA II.i.270
of a iealous complexion.of that jealous complexion.MA II.i.271
Speake Count, tis your Qu.Speak, Count, 'tis your cue.MA II.i.281
Speake cosin, or (if you cannot) stop his mouthSpeak, cousin; or, if you cannot, stop his mouthMA II.i.286
with a kisse, and let not him speake neither.with a kiss, and let not him speak neither.MA II.i.287
Yea my Lord I thanke it, poore foole it keepes on Yea, my lord; I thank it, poor fool, it keeps onMA II.i.289
the windy side of Care, my coosin tells him in his earethe windy side of care. My cousin tells him in his earMA II.i.290
that he is in my heart.that he is in her heart.MA II.i.291
Good Lord for alliance: thus goes euery oneGood Lord, for alliance! Thus goes every oneMA II.i.293
to the world but I, and I am sun-burn'd, I may sit in a to the world but I, and I am sunburnt; I may sit in aMA II.i.294
corner and cry, heigh ho for a husband.corner and cry ‘ Heigh-ho for a husband ’!MA II.i.295
I would rather haue one of your fathers getting:I would rather have one of your father's getting.MA II.i.297
hath your Grace ne're a brother like you? your Hath your grace ne'er a brother like you? YourMA II.i.298
father got excellent husbands, if a maid could come by father got excellent husbands, if a maid could come byMA II.i.299
them.them.MA II.i.300
No, my Lord, vnlesse I might haue another forNo, my lord, unless I might have another forMA II.i.302
working-daies, your Grace is too costly to weare euerieworking-days: your grace is too costly to wear everyMA II.i.303
day: but I beseech your Grace pardon mee, I was borneday. But, I beseech your grace, pardon me; I was bornMA II.i.304
to speake all mirth, and no speak all mirth and no matter.MA II.i.305
No sure my Lord, my Mother cried, but thenNo, sure, my lord, my mother cried; but thenMA II.i.309
there was a starre daunst, and vnder that was I borne: there was a star danced, and under that was I born.MA II.i.310
cosins God giue you ioy.Cousins, God give you joy!MA II.i.311
I cry you mercy Vncle, by I cry you mercy, uncle. (To Don Pedro) ByMA II.i.314
your Graces pardon.your grace's pardon.MA II.i.315
Against my wil I am sent to bid you come in toAgainst my will I am sent to bid you come in toMA II.iii.239
dinner.dinner.MA II.iii.240
I tooke no more paines for those thankes, thenI took no more pains for those thanks thanMA II.iii.242
you take paines to thanke me, if it had been painefull, Iyou take pains to thank me; if it had been painful, IMA II.iii.243
would not haue come.would not have come.MA II.iii.244
Yea iust so much as you may take vpon aYea, just so much as you may take upon aMA II.iii.246
kniues point, and choake a daw withall: you haue no knife's point, and choke a daw withal. You have noMA II.iii.247
stomacke signior, fare you well. stomach, signor; fare you well.MA II.iii.248
What fire is in mine eares? can this be true?What fire is in mine ears? Can this be true?MA III.i.107
Stand I condemn'd for pride and scorne so much?Stand I condemned for pride and scorn so much?MA III.i.108
Contempt, farewell, and maiden pride, adew,Contempt, farewell! and maiden pride, adieu!MA III.i.109
No glory liues behinde the backe of such.No glory lives behind the back of such.MA III.i.110
And Benedicke, loue on, I will requite thee,And, Benedick, love on; I will requite thee,MA III.i.111
Taming my wilde heart to thy louing hand:Taming my wild heart to thy loving hand.MA III.i.112
If thou dost loue, my kindenesse shall incite theeIf thou dost love, my kindness shall incite theeMA III.i.113
To binde our loues vp in a holy band.To bind our loves up in a holy band.MA III.i.114
For others say thou dost deserue, and IFor others say thou dost deserve, and IMA III.i.115
Beleeue it better then reportingly. Believe it better than reportingly.MA III.i.116
Good morrow sweet Hero.Good morrow, sweet Hero.MA III.iv.36
I am out of all other tune, me thinkes.I am out of all other tune, methinks.MA III.iv.38
Ye Light aloue with your heeles, then if yourYe light o' love, with your heels! Then if yourMA III.iv.41
husband haue stables enough, you'll looke he shall lacke no husband have stables enough, you'll see he shall lack noMA III.iv.42
barnes.barnes.MA III.iv.43
'Tis almost fiue a clocke cosin, 'tis time you'Tis almost five o'clock, cousin; tis time youMA III.iv.46
were ready, by my troth I am exceeding ill, hey ho.were ready. By my troth, I am exceeding ill; heigh-ho!MA III.iv.47
For the letter that begins them all, H.For the letter that begins them all, H.MA III.iv.49
What meanes the foole trow?What means the fool, trow?MA III.iv.52
I am stuft cosin, I cannot smell.I am stuffed, cousin, I cannot smell.MA III.iv.57
O God helpe me, God help me, how long haueO, God help me! God help me! How long haveMA III.iv.60
you profest apprehension?you professed apprehension?MA III.iv.61
It is not seene enough, you should weare it inIt is not seen enough; you should wear it inMA III.iv.64
your cap, by my troth I am sicke.your cap. By my troth, I am sick.MA III.iv.65
Benedictus, why benedictus? you haue some Benedictus! Why Benedictus? You have someMA III.iv.70
morall in this benedictus.moral in this Benedictus.MA III.iv.71
What pace is this that thy tongue keepes.What pace is this that thy tongue keeps?MA III.iv.84
Why how now cosin, wherfore sink you down?Why, how now, cousin! Wherefore sink you down?MA IV.i.108
Dead I thinke, helpe vncle,Dead, I think. Help, uncle!MA IV.i.111.2
Hero, why Hero, Vncle, Signor Benedicke, Frier.Hero! Why, Hero! Uncle! Signor Benedick! Friar!MA IV.i.112
How now cosin Hero?How now, cousin Hero?MA IV.i.115.2
O on my soule my cosin is belied.O, on my soul, my cousin is belied!MA IV.i.144
No truly: not although vntill last night,No, truly not; although, until last night,MA IV.i.146
I haue this tweluemonth bin her bedfellow.I have this twelvemonth been her bedfellow.MA IV.i.147
Yea, and I will weepe a while longer.Yea, and I will weep a while longer.MA IV.i.254
You haue no reason, I doe it freely.You have no reason; I do it freely.MA IV.i.256
Ah, how much might the man deserue of meeAh, how much might the man deserve of meMA IV.i.258
that would right her!that would right her!MA IV.i.259
A verie euen way, but no such friend.A very even way, but no such friend.MA IV.i.261
It is a mans office, but not yours.It is a man's office, but not yours.MA IV.i.263
As strange as the thing I know not, it were asAs strange as the thing I know not. It were asMA IV.i.266
possible for me to say, I loued nothing so well as you, butpossible for me to say I loved nothing so well as you; butMA IV.i.267
beleeue me not, and yet I lie not, I confesse nothing, nor I believe me not, and yet I lie not; I confess nothing, nor IMA IV.i.268
deny nothing, I am sorry for my cousin.deny nothing. I am sorry for my cousin.MA IV.i.269
Doe not sweare by it and eat it.Do not swear, and eat it.MA IV.i.271
Will you not eat your word?Will you not eat your word?MA IV.i.274
Why then God forgiue me.Why, then, God forgive me!MA IV.i.277
You haue stayed me in a happy howre, I was You have stayed me in a happy hour; I wasMA IV.i.279
about to protest I loued you.about to protest I loved you.MA IV.i.280
I loue you with so much of my heart, that noneI love you with so much of my heart that noneMA IV.i.282
is left to left to protest.MA IV.i.283
Kill Claudio.Kill Claudio.MA IV.i.285
You kill me to denie, farewell.You kill me to deny it. Farewell.MA IV.i.287
I am gone, though I am heere, there is no loue in I am gone though I am here; there is no love inMA IV.i.289
you, nay I pray you let me Nay, I pray you, let me go.MA IV.i.290
In faith I will goe.In faith, I will go.MA IV.i.292
You dare easier be friends with mee, than fightYou dare easier be friends with me than fightMA IV.i.294
with mine enemy.with mine enemy.MA IV.i.295
Is a not approued in the height a villaine, thatIs he not approved in the height a villain thatMA IV.i.297
hath slandered, scorned, dishonoured my kinswoman? hath slandered, scorned, dishonoured my kinswoman?MA IV.i.298
O that I were a man! what, beare her in hand vntill theyO that I were a man! What, bear her in hand until theyMA IV.i.299
come to take hands, and then with publike accusationcome to take hands, and then, with public accusation,MA IV.i.300
vncouered slander, vnmittigated rancour? O God that uncovered slander, unmitigated rancour – O God, thatMA IV.i.301
I were a man! I would eat his heart in the market-place.I were a man! I would eat his heart in the market-place.MA IV.i.302
Talke with a man out at a window, a properTalk with a man out at a window! A properMA IV.i.304
saying.saying!MA IV.i.305
Sweet Hero, she is wrong'd, shee is slandered,Sweet Hero! She is wronged, she is slandered,MA IV.i.307
she is vndone.she is undone.MA IV.i.308
Princes and Counties! surelie a Princely testimonie, Princes and counties! Surely, a princely testimony,MA IV.i.310
a goodly Count, Comfect, a sweet Gallant a goodly count, Count Comfect; a sweet gallant,MA IV.i.311
surelie, O that I were a man for his sake! or that I had surely! O that I were a man for his sake, or that I hadMA IV.i.312
any friend would be a man for my sake! But manhood any friend would be a man for my sake! But manhoodMA IV.i.313
is melted into cursies, valour into complement, and is melted into curtsies, valour into compliment, andMA IV.i.314
men are onelie turned into tongue, and trim ones too: he men are only turned into tongue, and trim ones too. HeMA IV.i.315
is now as valiant as Hercules, that only tells a lie, and is now as valiant as Hercules that only tells a lie andMA IV.i.316
sweares it: I cannot be a man with wishing, therfore I swears it. I cannot be a man with wishing, therefore IMA IV.i.317
will die a woman with grieuing.will die a woman with grieving.MA IV.i.318
Vse it for my loue some other way then swearing Use it for my love some other way than swearingMA IV.i.321
by it.MA IV.i.322
Yea, as sure as I haue a thought, or a soule.Yea, as sure as I have a thought or a soul.MA IV.i.325
Yea Signior, and depart when you bid me.Yea, Signor, and depart when you bid me.MA V.ii.42
Then, is spoken: fare you well now, and yet ‘ Then ’ is spoken; fare you well now. And yet,MA V.ii.44
ere I goe, let me goe with that I came, which is, with knowing ere I go, let me go with that I came, which is, with knowingMA V.ii.45
what hath past betweene you and Claudio.what hath passed between you and Claudio.MA V.ii.46
Foule words is but foule wind, and foule wind is Foul words is but foul wind, and foul wind isMA V.ii.48
but foule breath, and foule breath is noisome, therefore I but foul breath, and foul breath is noisome; therefore IMA V.ii.49
will depart vnkist.will depart unkissed.MA V.ii.50
For them all together, which maintain'd soFor them all together; which maintained soMA V.ii.57
politique a state of euill, that they will not admit any good politic a state of evil that they will not admit any goodMA V.ii.58
part to intermingle with them: but for which of my good part to intermingle with them. But for which of my goodMA V.ii.59
parts did you first suffer loue for me?parts did you first suffer love for me?MA V.ii.60
In spight of your heart I think, alas poore In spite of your heart, I think; alas, poorMA V.ii.63
heart, if you spight it for my sake, I will spight it for yours, heart! If you spite it for my sake, I will spite it for yours;MA V.ii.64
for I will neuer loue that which my friend hates.for I will never love that which my friend hates.MA V.ii.65
It appeares not in this confession, there's not It appears not in this confession; there's notMA V.ii.67
one wise man among twentie that will praise wise man among twenty that will praise himself.MA V.ii.68
And how long is that thinke you?And how long is that, think you?MA V.ii.73
Verie ill.Very ill.MA V.ii.81
Verie ill too.Very ill too.MA V.ii.83
Will you go heare this newes Signior?Will you go hear this news, signor?MA V.ii.91
I answer to that name, what is your will?I answer to that name. What is your will?MA V.iv.73
Why no, no more then reason.Why no, no more than reason.MA V.iv.74.2
Doe not you loue mee?Do not you love me?MA V.iv.77.1
Why then my Cosin Margaret and VrsulaWhy, then my cousin, Margaret, and UrsulaMA V.iv.78
Are much deceiu'd, for they did sweare you did.Are much deceived; for they did swear you did.MA V.iv.79
They swore you were wel-nye dead for me.They swore that you were well-nigh dead for me.MA V.iv.81
No truly, but in friendly recompence.No, truly, but in friendly recompense.MA V.iv.83
I would not denie you, but by this good day, II would not deny you; but, by this good day, IMA V.iv.94
yeeld vpon great perswasion, & partly to saue your yield upon great persuasion; and partly to save yourMA V.iv.95
life, for I was told, you were in a, for I was told you were in a consumption.MA V.iv.96