DON PEDRO
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Good Signior Leonato, you are come to meetGood Signor Leonato, are you come to meetMA I.i.89
your trouble: the fashion of the world is to auoid cost,your trouble? The fashion of the world is to avoid cost,MA I.i.90
and you encounter it.and you encounter it.MA I.i.91
You embrace your charge too willingly: IYou embrace your charge too willingly. IMA I.i.96
thinke this is your daughter.think this is your daughter.MA I.i.97
You haue it full Benedicke, we may ghesse byYou have it full, Benedick; we may guess byMA I.i.101
this, what you are, being a man, truely the Lady fathersthis what you are, being a man. Truly, the lady fathersMA I.i.102
her selfe: be happie Lady, for you are like an honorableherself. Be happy, lady; for you are like an honourableMA I.i.103
father.father.MA I.i.104
This is the summe of all: Leonato, signior That is the sum of all, Leonato. SignorMA I.i.138
Claudio, and signior Benedicke; my deere friend Leonato, Claudio and Signor Benedick, my dear friend LeonatoMA I.i.139
hath inuited you all, I tell him we shall stay here, at the hath invited you all. I tell him we shall stay here at theMA I.i.140
least a moneth, and he heartily praies some occasion may least a month, and he heartily prays some occasion mayMA I.i.141
detaine vs longer: I dare sweare hee is no hypocrite, butdetain us longer. I dare swear he is no hypocrite, butMA I.i.142
praies from his heart.prays from his heart.MA I.i.143
Your hand Leonato, we will goe together.Your hand, Leonato; we will go together.MA I.i.151
What secret hath held you here, that you What secret hath held you here, that youMA I.i.190
followed not to Leonatoes?followed not to Leonato's?MA I.i.191
I charge thee on thy allegeance.I charge thee on thy allegiance.MA I.i.193
Amen, if you loue her, for the Ladie is verieAmen, if you love her; for the lady is veryMA I.i.204
well worthie.well worthy.MA I.i.205
By my troth I speake my thought.By my troth, I speak my thought.MA I.i.207
That she is worthie, I know.That she is worthy, I know.MA I.i.212
Thou wast euer an obstinate heretique in the Thou wast ever an obstinate heretic in theMA I.i.216
despight of Beautie.despite of beauty.MA I.i.217
I shall see thee ere I die, looke pale with loue.I shall see thee, ere I die, look pale with love.MA I.i.228
Well, if euer thou doost fall from this faith,Well, if ever thou dost fall from this faith,MA I.i.235
thou wilt proue a notable argument.thou wilt prove a notable argument.MA I.i.236
Well, as time shall trie: Well, as time shall try:MA I.i.240
In time the sauage / Bull doth beare tne yoake.‘ In time the savage bull doth bear the yoke.’MA I.i.241
Nay, if Cupid haue not spent all his Quiuer inNay, if Cupid have not spent all his quiver inMA I.i.250
Venice, thou wilt quake for this shortly.Venice, thou wilt quake for this shortly.MA I.i.251
Well, you will temporize with the houres, inWell, you temporize with the hours. InMA I.i.253
the meane time, good Signior Benedicke, repaire to Leonatoes, the meantime, good Signor Benedick, repair to Leonato's,MA I.i.254
commend me to him, and tell him I will not failecommend me to him and tell him I will not failMA I.i.255
him at supper, for indeede he hath made great him at supper; for indeed he hath made greatMA I.i.256
preparation. preparation.MA I.i.257
The sixt of Iuly. Your louing friend, The sixth of July. Your loving friend,MA I.i.262
Benedick.Benedick.MA I.i.263
My loue is thine to teach, teach it but how,My love is thine to teach; teach it but how,MA I.i.270
And thou shalt see how apt it is to learneAnd thou shalt see how apt it is to learnMA I.i.271
Any hard Lesson that may do thee good.Any hard lesson that may do thee good.MA I.i.272
No childe but Hero, she's his onely heire.No child but Hero; she's his only heir.MA I.i.274
Dost thou affect her Claudio?Dost thou affect her, Claudio?MA I.i.275.1
Thou wilt be like a louer presently,Thou wilt be like a lover presentlyMA I.i.285
And tire the hearer with a booke of words:And tire the hearer with a book of words.MA I.i.286
If thou dost loue faire Hero, cherish it,If thou dost love fair Hero, cherish it,MA I.i.287
And I will breake with her: And I will break with her and with her fatherMA I.i.288
wast not to this end,And thou shalt have her. Was't not to this endMA I.i.289
That thou beganst to twist so fine a story?That thou began'st to twist so fine a story?MA I.i.290
What need ye bridge much broder then the flood?What need the bridge much broader than the flood?MA I.i.295
The fairest graunt is the necessitie:The fairest grant is the necessity.MA I.i.296
Looke what will serue, is fit: 'tis once, thou louest,Look what will serve is fit. 'Tis once, thou lovest,MA I.i.297
And I will fit thee with the remedie,And I will fit thee with the remedy.MA I.i.298
I know we shall haue reuelling to night,I know we shall have revelling tonight;MA I.i.299
I will assume thy part in some disguise,I will assume thy part in some disguiseMA I.i.300
And tell faire Hero I am Claudio,And tell fair Hero I am Claudio,MA I.i.301
And in her bosome Ile vnclaspe my heart,And in her bosom I'll unclasp my heart,MA I.i.302
And take her hearing prisoner with the forceAnd take her hearing prisoner with the forceMA I.i.303
And strong incounter of my amorous tale:And strong encounter of my amorous tale.MA I.i.304
Then after, to her father will I breake,Then after, to her father will I break,MA I.i.305
And the conclusion is, shee shall be thine,And the conclusion is, she shall be thine.MA I.i.306
In practise let vs put it presently.In practise let us put it presently.MA I.i.307
Lady, will you walke about with your friend?Lady, will you walk a bout with your friend?MA II.i.77
With me in your company.With me in your company?MA II.i.81
And when please you to say so?And when please you to say so?MA II.i.83
My visor is Philemons roofe, within the house is Loue.My visor is Philemon's roof; within the house is Jove.MA II.i.86
Speake low if you speake Speak low, if you speak love.MA II.i.87.2
Now Signior, where's the Count, did youNow, signor, where's the Count? Did youMA II.i.193
see him?see him?MA II.i.194
To be whipt, what's his fault?To be whipped! What's his fault?MA II.i.202
Wilt thou make a trust, a transgression? theWilt thou make a trust a transgression? TheMA II.i.206
transgression is in the stealer.transgression is in the stealer.MA II.i.207
I will but teach them to sing, and restore themI will but teach them to sing, and restore themMA II.i.212
to the owner.to the owner.MA II.i.213
The Lady Beatrice hath a quarrell to you, theThe Lady Beatrice hath a quarrel to you; theMA II.i.216
Gentleman that daunst with her, told her shee is muchgentleman that danced with her told her she is muchMA II.i.217
wrong'd by you.wronged by you.MA II.i.218
Looke heere she comes.Look, here she comes.MA II.i.240
None, but to desire your good company.None, but to desire your good company.MA II.i.250
Come Lady, come, you haue lost the heart ofCome, lady, come; you have lost the heart ofMA II.i.253
Signior Benedicke.Signor Benedick.MA II.i.254
You haue put him downe Lady, you haue putYou have put him down, lady, you have putMA II.i.259
him downe.him down.MA II.i.260
Why how now Count, wherfore are you Why, how now, Count! Wherefore are youMA II.i.264
sad?sad?MA II.i.265
How then? sicke?How then? Sick?MA II.i.267
Ifaith Lady, I thinke your blazon to be true,I'faith, lady, I think your blazon to be true,MA II.i.272
though Ile be sworne, if hee be so, his conceit is false:though, I'll be sworn, if he be so, his conceit is false.MA II.i.273
heere Claudio, I haue wooed in thy name, and faire Here, Claudio, I have wooed in thy name, and fairMA II.i.274
Hero is won, I haue broke with her father, and his good Hero is won. I have broke with her father, and hisMA II.i.275
will obtained, name the day of marriage, and God giuewill obtained; name the day of marriage, and God giveMA II.i.276
thee ioy.thee joy!MA II.i.277
In faith Lady you haue a merry heart.In faith, lady, you have a merry heart.MA II.i.288
Lady Beatrice, I will get you one.Lady Beatrice, I will get you one.MA II.i.296
Will you haue me? Lady.Will you have me, lady?MA II.i.301
Your silence most offends me, and to be Your silence most offends me, and to beMA II.i.306
merry, best becomes you, for out of question, you were merry best becomes you; for, out o' question, you wereMA II.i.307
born in a merry howre.born in a merry hour.MA II.i.308
By my troth a pleasant spirited Lady.By my troth, a pleasant-spirited lady.MA II.i.316
Shee cannot indure to heare tell of a husband.She cannot endure to hear tell of a husband.MA II.i.322
She were an excellent wife for Benedick.She were an excellent wife for Benedick.MA II.i.325
Counte Claudio, when meane you to goe toCounty Claudio, when mean you to go toMA II.i.328
Church?church.MA II.i.329
Come, you shake the head at so long a Come, you shake the head at so long aMA II.i.335
breathing, but I warrant thee Claudio, the time shall breathing; but, I warrant thee, Claudio, the time shallMA II.i.336
not goe dully by vs, I will in the interim, vndertake one not go dully by us. I will in the interim undertake oneMA II.i.337
of Hercules labors, which is, to bring Signior Benedicke of Hercules' labours; which is, to bring Signor BenedickMA II.i.338
and the Lady Beatrice into a mountaine of affection, and the Lady Beatrice into a mountain of affection,MA II.i.339
th'one with th'other, I would faine haue it a match, and th' one with th' other. I would fain have it a match, andMA II.i.340
I doubt not but to fashion it, if you three will but I doubt not but to fashion it, if you three will butMA II.i.341
minister such assistance as I shall giue you direction.minister such assistance as I shall give you direction.MA II.i.342
And you to gentle Hero?And you too, gentle Hero?MA II.i.346
And Benedick is not the vnhopefullest husbandAnd Benedick is not the unhopefullest husbandMA II.i.349
that I know: thus farre can I praise him, hee is of a that I know. Thus far can I praise him: he is of aMA II.i.350
noble straine, of approued valour, and confirm'd honesty, noble strain, of approved valour and confirmed honesty.MA II.i.351
I will teach you how to humour your cosin, that shee I will teach you how to humour your cousin, that sheMA II.i.352
shall fall in loue with Benedicke, and I, with your two shall fall in love with Benedick; and I, with your twoMA II.i.353
helpes, will so practise on Benedicke, that in despight of helps, will so practise on Benedick that, in despite ofMA II.i.354
his quicke wit, and his queasie stomacke, hee shall fall in his quick wit and his queasy stomach, he shall fall inMA II.i.355
loue with Beatrice: if wee can doe this, Cupid is no love with Beatrice. If we can do this, Cupid is noMA II.i.356
longer an Archer, his glory shall be ours, for wee are the longer an archer; his glory shall be ours, for we are theMA II.i.357
onely loue-gods, goe in with me, and I will tell you my only love-gods. Go in with me, and I will tell you myMA II.i.358
drift. drift.MA II.i.359
Come, shall we heare this musicke?Come, shall we hear this music?MA II.iii.35
See you where Benedicke hath hid himselfe?See you where Benedick hath hid himself?MA II.iii.38
Come Balthasar, wee'll heare that song again.Come, Balthasar, we'll hear that song again.MA II.iii.41
It is the witnesse still of excellency, / To slander Musicke any more then once. / Prince. It is the witnesse still of excellencie,It is the witness still of excellencyMA II.iii.44
To put a strange face on his owne perfection,To put a strange face on his own perfection.MA II.iii.45
I pray thee sing, and let me woe no more.I pray thee sing, and let me woo no more.MA II.iii.46
Nay pray thee come,Now, pray thee, come;MA II.iii.50.2
Or if thou wilt hold longer argument,Or, if thou wilt hold longer argument,MA II.iii.51
Doe it in notes.Do it in notes.MA II.iii.52.1
Why these are very crotchets that he speaks,Why, these are very crotchets that he speaks;MA II.iii.54
Note notes forsooth, and nothing. Note notes, forsooth, and nothing.MA II.iii.55
By my troth a good song.By my troth, a good song.MA II.iii.76
Ha, no, no faith, thou singst well enoughHa, no, no, faith; thou singest well enoughMA II.iii.78
for a shift.for a shift.MA II.iii.79
Yea marry, dost thou heare Balthasar? IYea, marry, dost thou hear, Balthasar? IMA II.iii.85
pray thee get vs some excellent musick: for to morrowpray thee, get us some excellent music; for tomorrowMA II.iii.86
night we would haue it at the Lady Heroes night we would have it at the Lady Hero'sMA II.iii.87
chamber window.chamber-window.MA II.iii.88
Do so, farewell.Do so; farewell.MA II.iii.90
Come hither Leonato, what was it you told me of to day,Come hither, Leonato. What was it you told me of today,MA II.iii.91
that your Niece Beatrice was in loue with signior that your niece Beatrice was in love with SignorMA II.iii.92
Benedicke?Benedick?MA II.iii.93
May be she doth but counterfeit.May be she doth but counterfeit.MA II.iii.104
Why what effects of passion shewes she?Why, what effects of passion shows she?MA II.iii.109
How, how I pray you? you amaze me, IHow, how, I pray you? You amaze me; I MA II.iii.115
would haue thought her spirit had beene inuinciblewould have thought her spirit had been invincibleMA II.iii.116
against all assaults of affection.against all assaults of affection.MA II.iii.117
Hath shee made her affection known to Hath she made her affection known toMA II.iii.125
Benedicke?Benedick?MA II.iii.126
It were good that Benedicke knew of it by It were good that Benedick knew of it byMA II.iii.155
some other, if she will not discouer it.some other, if she will not discover it.MA II.iii.156
And he should, it were an almes to hang him,An he should, it were an alms to hang him.MA II.iii.159
shee's an excellent sweet Lady, and (out of all suspition,)She's an excellent sweet lady, and, out of all suspicion,MA II.iii.160
she is vertuous.she is virtuous.MA II.iii.161
In euery thing, but in louing Benedicke.In every thing but in loving Benedick.MA II.iii.163
I would shee had bestowed this dotage on mee,I would she had bestowed this dotage on me;MA II.iii.168
I would haue daft all other respects, and made her halfeI would have daffed all other respects and made her halfMA II.iii.169
my selfe: I pray you tell Benedicke of it, and heare whatmyself. I pray you, tell Benedick of it, and hear whatMA II.iii.170
he will say.'a will say.MA II.iii.171
She doth well, if she should make tender ofShe doth well. If she should make tender ofMA II.iii.178
her loue, 'tis very possible hee'l scorne it, for the manher love, 'tis very possible he'll scorn it; for the man,MA II.iii.179
(as you know all) hath a contemptible spirit.as you know all, hath a contemptible spirit.MA II.iii.180
He hath indeed a good outward happines.He hath, indeed, a good outward happiness.MA II.iii.182
He doth indeed shew some sparkes that areHe doth, indeed, show some sparks that areMA II.iii.184
like wit.like wit.MA II.iii.185
As Hector, I assure you, and in the managingAs Hector, I assure you; and in the managingMA II.iii.187
of quarrels you may see hee is wise, for either heeof quarrels you may say he is wise, for either heMA II.iii.188
auoydes them with great discretion, or vndertakes themavoids them with great discretion, or undertakes themMA II.iii.189
with a Christian-like feare.with a most Christian-like fear.MA II.iii.190
And so will he doe, for the man doth fear God,And so will he do, for the man doth fear God,MA II.iii.194
howsoeuer it seemes not in him, by some large ieasts heehowsoever it seems not in him by some large jests heMA II.iii.195
will make: well, I am sorry for your niece, shall we goewill make. Well I am sorry for your niece. Shall we goMA II.iii.196
see Benedicke, and tell him of her loue.seek Benedick, and tell him of her love?MA II.iii.197
Well, we will heare further of it by yourWell, we will hear further of it by yourMA II.iii.202
daughter, let it coole the while, I loue Benedicke well, anddaughter; let it cool the while. I love Benedick well; andMA II.iii.203
I could wish he would modestly examine himselfe, to seeI could wish he would modestly examine himself, to seeMA II.iii.204
how much he is vnworthy to haue so good a Lady.how much he is unworthy so good a lady.MA II.iii.205
Let there be the same Net spreadLet there be the same net spreadMA II.iii.209
for her, and that must your daughter and her gentlewomanfor her, and that must your daughter and her gentlewomenMA II.iii.210
carry: the sport will be, when they hold onecarry. The sport will be, when they hold oneMA II.iii.211
an opinion of anothers dotage, and no such matter,an opinion of another's dotage, and no such matter;MA II.iii.212
that's the Scene that I would see, which will be meerely athat's the scene that I would see, which will be merely aMA II.iii.213
dumbe shew: let vs send her to call him into dinner. dumb-show. Let us send her to call him in to dinner.MA II.iii.214
I doe but stay till your marriage be consummate, I do but stay till your marriage be consummate,MA III.ii.1
and then go I toward Arragon.and then go I toward Arragon.MA III.ii.2
Nay, that would be as great a soyle in the newNay, that would be as great a soil in the newMA III.ii.5
glosse of your marriage, as to shew a childe his new coatgloss of your marriage as to show a child his new coatMA III.ii.6
and forbid him to weare it, I will onely bee bold with Benedicke and forbid him to wear it. I will only be bold with BenedickMA III.ii.7
for his companie, for from the crowne of his head, for his company; for, from the crown of his headMA III.ii.8
to the sole of his foot, he is all mirth, he hath twice or to the sole of his foot, he is all mirth; he hath twice orMA III.ii.9
thrice cut Cupids bow-string, and the little hang-manthrice cut Cupid's bow-string and the little hangmanMA III.ii.10
dare not shoot at him, he hath a heart as sound as a dare not shoot at him. He hath a heart as sound as aMA III.ii.11
bell, and his tongue is the clapper, for what his heart bell and his tongue is the clapper, for what his heartMA III.ii.12
thinkes, his tongue speakes.thinks his tongue speaks.MA III.ii.13
Hang him truant, there's no true drop of Hang him, truant! There's no true drop ofMA III.ii.17
bloud in him to be truly toucht with loue, if he be sad, blood in him to be truly touched with love; if he be sad,MA III.ii.18
he wants money.he wants money.MA III.ii.19
Draw it.Draw it.MA III.ii.21
What? sigh for the tooth-ach.What! Sigh for the toothache?MA III.ii.24
There is no appearance of fancie in him, vnlesseThere is no appearance of fancy in him, unlessMA III.ii.29
it be a fancy that he hath to strange disguises, as to it be a fancy that he hath to strange disguises; as toMA III.ii.30
bee a Dutchman to day, a Frenchman to morrow: be a Dutchman today, a Frenchman tomorrow, or in theMA III.ii.31
shape of two countries at once, as, a German from theMA III.ii.32
waist downward, all slops, and a Spaniard from the hipMA III.ii.33
vnlesse hee haue a fancy to this upward, no doublet. Unless he have a fancy to thisMA III.ii.34
foolery, as it appeares hee hath, hee is no foole for fancy, as foolery, as it appears he hath, he is no fool for fancy, asMA III.ii.35
you would haue it to appeare he is.you would have it appear he is.MA III.ii.36
Hath any man seene him at the Barbers?Hath any man seen him at the barber's?MA III.ii.40
Nay a rubs himselfe with Ciuit, can you smellNay, 'a rubs himself with civet; can you smellMA III.ii.46
him out by that?him out by that?MA III.ii.47
The greatest note of it is his melancholy.The greatest note of it is his melancholy.MA III.ii.50
Yea, or to paint himselfe? for the which I heareYea, or to paint himself? For the which, I hearMA III.ii.52
what they say of him.what they say of him.MA III.ii.53
Indeed that tels a heauy tale for him: conclude,Indeed, that tells a heavy tale for him; conclude,MA III.ii.56
he is in loue.conclude he is in love.MA III.ii.57
That would I know too, I warrant one thatThat would I know too; I warrant, one thatMA III.ii.59
knowes him not.knows him not.MA III.ii.60
Shee shall be buried with her face vpwards.She shall be buried with her face upwards.MA III.ii.63
For my life to breake with him about Beatrice.For my life, to break with him about Beatrice.MA III.ii.68
Good den brother.Good-e'en, brother.MA III.ii.73
In priuate?In private?MA III.ii.75
What's the matter?What's the matter?MA III.ii.78
You know he does.You know he does.MA III.ii.81
Why, what's the matter?Why, what's the matter?MA III.ii.90
Euen shee, Leonatoes Hero, your Hero, eueryEven she – Leonato's Hero, your Hero, everyMA III.ii.95
mans Hero.man's Hero.MA III.ii.96
I will not thinke it.I will not think it.MA III.ii.106
And as I wooed for thee to obtaine her, I willAnd, as I wooed for thee to obtain her, I willMA III.ii.114
ioyne with thee to disgrace her.join with thee to disgrace her.MA III.ii.115
O day vntowardly turned!O day untowardly turned!MA III.ii.119
Nothing, vnlesse you render her againe.Nothing, unless you render her again.MA IV.i.27
What should I speake?What should I speak?MA IV.i.61.2
I stand dishonour'd that haue gone about,I stand dishonoured, that have gone aboutMA IV.i.62
To linke my deare friend to a common stale.To link my dear friend to a common stale.MA IV.i.63
Why then you are no maiden. Leonato,Why, then are you no maiden. Leonato,MA IV.i.85
I am sorry you must heare: vpon mine honor,I am sorry you must hear. Upon mine honour,MA IV.i.86
My selfe, my brother, and this grieued CountMyself, my brother, and this grieved CountMA IV.i.87
Did see her, heare her, at that howre last night,Did see her, hear her, at that hour last nightMA IV.i.88
Talke with a ruffian at her chamber window,Talk with a ruffian at her chamber-window;MA IV.i.89
Who hath indeed most like a liberall villaine,Who hath indeed, most like a liberal villain,MA IV.i.90
Confest the vile encounters they haue hadConfessed the vile encounters they have hadMA IV.i.91
A thousand times in secret.A thousand times in secret.MA IV.i.92
Good den, good den.Good-e'en, good-e'en.MA V.i.46.1
We haue some haste Leonato.We have some haste, Leonato.MA V.i.47.2
Nay, do not quarrell with vs, good old man.Nay, do not quarrel with us, good old man.MA V.i.50
You say not right old man.You say not right, old man.MA V.i.73.1
Gentlemen both, we will not wake your patienceGentlemen both, we will not wake your patience.MA V.i.102
My heart is sorry for your daughters death:My heart is sorry for your daughter's death,MA V.i.103
But on my honour she was charg'd with nothingBut, on my honour, she was charged with nothingMA V.i.104
But what was true, and very full of proofe.But what was true and very full of proof.MA V.i.105
I will not heare you.I will not hear you.MA V.i.106.2
See, see, here comes the man we went to seeke. See, see; here comes the man we went to seek.MA V.i.109
Welcome signior, you are almost come to Welcome, signor; you are almost come toMA V.i.112
part almost a fray.part almost a fray.MA V.i.113
Leonato and his brother, what think'st thou? Leonato and his brother. What think'st thou?MA V.i.116
had wee fought, I doubt we should haue beene too yong Had we fought, I doubt we should have been too youngMA V.i.117
for them.for them.MA V.i.118
Doest thou weare thy wit by thy side?Dost thou wear thy wit by thy side?MA V.i.125
As I am an honest man he lookes pale, As I am an honest man, he looks pale.MA V.i.129
art thou sicke, or angrie?Art thou sick, or angry?MA V.i.130
By this light, he changes more and more, I By this light, he changes more and more; IMA V.i.137
thinke he be angrie indeede.think he be angry indeed.MA V.i.138
What, a feast, a feast?What, a feast, a feast?MA V.i.148
Ile tell thee how Beatrice prais'd thy wit the I'll tell thee how Beatrice praised thy wit theMA V.i.154
other day: I said thou hadst a fine wit: true saies she, other day. I said, thou hadst a fine wit. ‘ True,’ said she,MA V.i.155
a fine little one: no said I, a great wit: right saies ‘ a fine little one.’ ‘No,’ said I, ‘ a great wit.’ ‘ Right,’ saysMA V.i.156
shee, a great grosse one: nay said I, a good wit: iust she, ‘ a great gross one.’ ‘ Nay,’ said I, ‘ a good wit.’ ‘ Just,’MA V.i.157
said she, it hurts no body: nay said I, the gentleman said she, ‘ it hurts nobody.’ ‘ Nay,’ said I, ‘ the gentlemanMA V.i.158
is wise: certain said she, a wise gentleman: nay is wise:’ ‘ Certain,’ said she, ‘ a wise gentleman.’ ‘ Nay,’MA V.i.159
said I, he hath the tongues: that I beleeue said shee, said I, ‘ he hath the tongues.’ ‘ That I believe,’ said she,MA V.i.160
for hee swore a thing to me on munday night, which he ‘ for he swore a thing to me on Monday night, which heMA V.i.161
forswore on tuesday morning: there's a double forswore on Tuesday morning. There's a doubleMA V.i.162
tongue, there's two tongues: thus did shee an howre tongue: there's two tongues.’ Thus did she, an hourMA V.i.163
together trans-shape thy particular vertues, yet at last together, trans-shape thy particular virtues; yet at lastMA V.i.164
she concluded with a sigh, thou wast the proprest man she concluded with a sigh, thou wast the properest manMA V.i.165
in Italie.in Italy.MA V.i.166
Yea that she did, but yet for all that, and if Yea, that she did; but yet, for all that, an ifMA V.i.169
shee did not hate him deadlie, shee would loue him dearely,she did not hate him deadly, she would love him dearly.MA V.i.170
the old mans daughter told vs all.The old man's daughter told us all.MA V.i.171
But when shall we set the sauage Bulls But when shall we set the savage bull'sMA V.i.174
hornes on the sensible Benedicks head?horns on the sensible Benedick's head?MA V.i.175
He is in earnest.He is in earnest.MA V.i.187
And hath challeng'd thee.And hath challenged thee.MA V.i.190
What a prettie thing man is, when he goes in What a pretty thing man is when he goes inMA V.i.192
his doublet and hose, and leaues off his wit.his doublet and hose and leaves off his wit!MA V.i.193
But soft you, let me be, plucke vp my heart, But, soft you, let me be; pluck up, my heart,MA V.i.196
and be sad, did he not say my brother was fled?and be sad. Did he not say, my brother was fled?MA V.i.197
How now, two of my brothers men bound? How now, two of my brother's men bound?MA V.i.201
Borachio one.Borachio one!MA V.i.202
Officers, what offence haue these men done?Officers, what offence have these men done?MA V.i.204
First I aske thee what they haue done, thirdlieFirst, I ask thee what they have done; thirdly,MA V.i.210
I aske thee what's their offence, sixt and lastlie why I ask thee what's their offence; sixth and lastly, whyMA V.i.211
they are committed, and to conclude, what you lay to they are committed; and, to conclude, what you lay toMA V.i.212
their charge.their charge.MA V.i.213
Who haue you offended masters, that you Who have you offended, masters, that youMA V.i.216
are thus bound to your answer? this learned Constable are thus bound to your answer? This learned ConstableMA V.i.217
is too cunning to be vnderstood, what's your offence?is too cunning to be understood; what's your offence?MA V.i.218
Runs not this speech like yron through your bloud?Runs not this speech like iron through your blood?MA V.i.232
But did my Brother set thee on to this?But did my brother set thee on to this?MA V.i.234
He is compos'd and fram'd of treacherie,He is composed and framed of treachery,MA V.i.236
And fled he is vpon this villanie.And fled he is upon this villainy.MA V.i.237
By my soule nor I,By my soul, nor I;MA V.i.262.2
And yet to satisfie this good old man,And yet, to satisfy this good old man,MA V.i.263
I would bend vnder anie heauie waight,I would bend under any heavy weightMA V.i.264
That heele enioyne me to.That he'll enjoin me to.MA V.i.265
We will not faile. We will not fail.MA V.i.315.1
Good morrow masters, put your Torches out,Good morrow, masters; put your torches out;MA V.iii.24
The wolues haue preied, and looke, the gentle dayThe wolves have preyed, and look, the gentle day,MA V.iii.25
Before the wheeles of Phoebus, round aboutBefore the wheels of Phoebus, round aboutMA V.iii.26
Dapples the drowsie East with spots of grey:Dapples the drowsy east with spots of grey.MA V.iii.27
Thanks to you all, and leaue vs, fare you well.Thanks to you all, and leave us: fare you well.MA V.iii.28
Come let vs hence, and put on other weedes,Come, let us hence, and put on other weeds;MA V.iii.30
And then to Leonatoes we will goe.And then to Leonato's we will go.MA V.iii.31
Good morrow to this faire assembly.Good morrow to this fair assembly.MA V.iv.34
Good morrow Benedicke, why what's the matter?Good morrow, Benedick. Why, what's the matter,MA V.iv.40
That you haue such a Februarie face,That you have such a February face,MA V.iv.41
So full of frost, of storme, and clowdinesse.So full of frost, of storm and cloudiness?MA V.iv.42
The former Hero, Hero that is dead.The former Hero! Hero that is dead!MA V.iv.65
How dost thou Benedicke the married man? How dost thou, Benedick, the married man?MA V.iv.98
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL