LEONATO
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I Learne in this Letter, that Don Peter of Arragon, I learn in this letter that Don Pedro of ArragonMA I.i.1
comes this night to Messina.comes this night to Messina.MA I.i.2
How many Gentlemen haue you lost in thisHow many gentlemen have you lost in thisMA I.i.5
action?action?MA I.i.6
A victorie is twice it selfe, when the atchieuer brings A victory is twice itself when the achiever bringsMA I.i.8
home full numbers: I finde heere, that Don Peter hath home full numbers. I find here that Don Pedro hathMA I.i.9
bestowed much honor on a yong Florentine, called bestowed much honour on a young Florentine calledMA I.i.10
Claudio.Claudio.MA I.i.11
He hath an Vnckle heere in Messina, wil be veryHe hath an uncle here in Messina will be veryMA I.i.17
much glad of it.much glad of it.MA I.i.18
Did he breake out into teares?Did he break out into tears?MA I.i.23
A kinde ouerflow of kindnesse, there are no faces A kind overflow of kindness; there are no facesMA I.i.25
truer, then those that are so wash'd, how much better is truer than those that are so washed. How much better isMA I.i.26
it to weepe at ioy, then to ioy at weeping?it to weep at joy than to joy at weeping!MA I.i.27
What is he that you aske for Neece?What is he that you ask for, niece?MA I.i.32
'Faith Neece, you taxe Signior Benedicke too much, Faith, niece, you tax Signor Benedick too much;MA I.i.42
but hee'l be meet with you, I doubt it not.but he'll be meet with you, I doubt it not.MA I.i.43
You must not (sir) mistake my Neece, there is a You must not, sir, mistake my niece. There is aMA I.i.56
kind of merry war betwixt Signior Benedick, & her:kind of merry war betwixt Signor Benedick and her;MA I.i.57
they neuer meet, but there's a skirmish of wit betweenthey never meet but there's a skirmish of wit betweenMA I.i.58
them.them.MA I.i.59
You'l ne're run mad Neece.You will never run mad, niece.MA I.i.86
Neuer came trouble to my house in the likenesNever came trouble to my house in the likenessMA I.i.92
of your Grace: for trouble being gone, comfort shouldof your grace; for trouble being gone, comfort shouldMA I.i.93
remaine: but when you depart from me, sorrow abides,remain; but when you depart from me sorrow abides,MA I.i.94
and happinesse takes his leaue.and happiness takes his leave.MA I.i.95
Her mother hath many times told me so.Her mother hath many times told me so.MA I.i.98
Signior Benedicke, no, for then were you a childe.Signior Benedick, no; for then were you a child.MA I.i.100
If you sweare, my Lord, you shall not be If you swear, my lord, you shall not beMA I.i.144
forsworne, let mee bid you welcome, myforsworn. (To Don John) Let me bid you welcome, myMA I.i.145
Lord, being reconciled to the Prince your brother: I owe lord, being reconciled to the Prince your brother. I oweMA I.i.146
you all duetie.you all duty.MA I.i.147
Please it your grace leade on?Please it your grace lead on?MA I.i.150
How now brother, where is my cosen your How now, brother! Where is my cousin, yourMA I.ii.1
son: hath he prouided this musicke?son? Hath he provided this music?MA I.ii.2
Are they good?Are they good?MA I.ii.5
Hath the fellow any wit that told you this?Hath the fellow any wit that told you this?MA I.ii.15
No, no; wee will hold it as a dreame, till it appeare No, no; we will hold it as a dream, till it appearMA I.ii.18
it selfe: but I will acquaint my daughter withall, that she itself; but I will acquaint my daughter withal, that sheMA I.ii.19
may be the better prepared for an answer, if peraduenture be the better prepared for an answer, if peradventureMA I.ii.20
this bee true: goe you and tell her of it: this be true. Go you and tell her of it.MA I.ii.21
coosins, you know what you haue to doe, Cousin, you know what you have to do. (To the musician)MA I.ii.22
O I crie you mercie friend, goe you with mee and I will O, I cry you mercy, friend; go you with me, and I willMA I.ii.23
vse your skill, / good cosin haue a care this busie time. use your skill. Good cousin, have a care this busy time.MA I.ii.24
Was not Count Iohn here at supper?Was not Count John here at supper?MA II.i.1
Then halfe signior Benedicks tongue in CountThen half Signor Benedick's tongue in CountMA II.i.10
Iohns mouth, and halfe Count Iohns melancholy in John's mouth, and half Count John's melancholy inMA II.i.11
Signior Benedicks face.Signor Benedick's face –MA II.i.12
By my troth Neece, thou wilt neuer get thee aBy my troth, niece, thou wilt never get thee aMA II.i.16
husband, if thou be so shrewd of thy tongue.husband if thou be so shrewd of thy tongue.MA II.i.17
So, by being too curst, God will send you noSo, by being too curst, God will send you noMA II.i.22
hornes.horns.MA II.i.23
You may light vpon a husband that hath no beard.You may light on a husband that hath no beard.MA II.i.28
Well then, goe you into hell.Well, then, go you into hell?MA II.i.36
Well neece, I hope to see you one day fitted with Well, niece, I hope to see you one day fitted withMA II.i.50
a husband.a husband.MA II.i.51
Daughter, remember what I told you, if theDaughter, remember what I told you. If theMA II.i.58
Prince doe solicit you in that kinde, you know your Prince do solicit you in that kind, you know yourMA II.i.59
answere.answer.MA II.i.60
Cosin you apprehend passing shrewdly.Cousin, you apprehend passing shrewdly.MA II.i.72
The reuellers are entring brother, make goodThe revellers are entering, brother; make goodMA II.i.75
roome.room.MA II.i.76
Count, take of me my daughter, and with herCount, take of me my daughter, and with herMA II.i.278
my fortunes: his grace hath made the match, & all my fortunes. His grace hath made the match, and allMA II.i.279
grace say, Amen to it.Grace say Amen to it!MA II.i.280
Neece, will you looke to those rhings I told youNiece, will you look to those things I told youMA II.i.312
of?of?MA II.i.313
There's little of the melancholy element in herThere's little of the melancholy element in her,MA II.i.317
my Lord, she is neuer sad, but when she sleepes, and notmy lord; she is never sad but when she sleeps, and notMA II.i.318
euer sad then: for I haue heard my daughter say, she hathever sad then; for I have heard my daughter say, she hathMA II.i.319
often dreamt of vnhappinesse, and wakt her selfe withoften dreamed of unhappiness and waked herself withMA II.i.320
laughing.laughing.MA II.i.321
O, by no meanes, she mocks all her wooers out O, by no means; she mocks all her wooers outMA II.i.323
of suite.of suit.MA II.i.324
O Lord, my Lord, if they were but a weekeO Lord, my lord, if they were but a weekMA II.i.326
married, they would talke themselues madde.married, they would talk themselves mad.MA II.i.327
Not till monday, my deare sonne, which is hence Not till Monday, my dear son, which is henceMA II.i.332
a iust seuen night, and a time too briefe too, to haue all a just seven-night; and a time too brief, too, to have allMA II.i.333
things answer minde.things answer my mind.MA II.i.334
My Lord, I am for you, though it cost mee ten My lord, I am for you, though it cost me tenMA II.i.343
nights watchings.nights' watchings.MA II.i.344
No, nor I neither, but most wonderful, that No, nor I neither; but most wonderful thatMA II.iii.96
she should so dote on Signior Benedicke, whom shee hathshe should so dote on Signor Benedick, whom she hathMA II.iii.97
in all outward behauiours seemed euer to abhorre.in all outward behaviours seemed ever to abhor.MA II.iii.98
By my troth my Lord, I cannot tell what toBy my troth, my lord, I cannot tell what toMA II.iii.101
thinke of it, but that she loues him with an inraged affection,think of it; but that she loves him with an enraged affection,MA II.iii.102
it is past the infinite of thought.it is past the infinite of thought.MA II.iii.103
O God! counterfeit? there was neuer counterfeitO God! Counterfeit? There was never counterfeitMA II.iii.106
of passion, came so neere the life of passion as sheof passion came so near the life of passion as sheMA II.iii.107
discouers it.discovers it.MA II.iii.108
What effects my Lord? shee will sit you, youWhat effects, my lord? She will sit you – youMA II.iii.112
heard my daughter tell you how.heard my daughter tell you how.MA II.iii.113
I would haue sworne it had, my Lord, especiallyI would have sworn it had, my lord, especiallyMA II.iii.118
against Benedicke.against Benedick.MA II.iii.119
No, and sweares she neuer will, that's herNo, and swears she never will; that's herMA II.iii.127
torment.torment.MA II.iii.128
This saies shee now when shee is beginning toThis says she now when she is beginning toMA II.iii.132
write to him, for shee'll be vp twenty times a night, andwrite to him; for she'll be up twenty times a night, andMA II.iii.133
there will she sit in her smocke, till she haue writ a sheetthere will she sit in her smock till she have writ a sheetMA II.iii.134
of paper: my daughter tells vs all.of paper. My daughter tells us all.MA II.iii.135
O when she had writ it, & was reading itO, when she had writ it and was reading itMA II.iii.138
ouer, she found Benedicke and Beatrice betweene the over, she found Benedick and Beatrice between theMA II.iii.139
sheete.sheet?MA II.iii.140
O she tore the letter into a thousand halfpence,O, she tore the letter into a thousand halfpence;MA II.iii.142
raild at her self, that she should be so immodest railed at herself, that she should be so immodestMA II.iii.143
to write, to one that shee knew would flout her:to write to one that she knew would flout her.MA II.iii.144
I measure him, saies she, by my owne spirit, for I ‘ I measure him,’ says she, ‘ by my own spirit; for IMA II.iii.145
should flout him if hee writ to mee, yea though I loueshould flout him, if he writ to me; yea, though I loveMA II.iii.146
him, I should.him, I should.’MA II.iii.147
She doth indeed, my daughter saies so, and theShe doth indeed, my daughter says so; and theMA II.iii.151
extasie hath so much ouerborne her, that my daughterecstasy hath so much overborne her that my daughterMA II.iii.152
is somtime afeard she will doe a desperate out-rage tois sometime afeard she will do a desperate outrage toMA II.iii.153
her selfe, it is very true.herself. It is very true.MA II.iii.154
O my Lord, wisedome and bloud combating in soO, my lord, wisdom and blood combating in so MA II.iii.164
tender a body, we haue ten proofes to one, that bloudtender a body, we have ten proofs to one that bloodMA II.iii.165
hath the victory, I am sorry for her, as I haue iust cause,hath the victory. I am sorry for her, as I have just cause,MA II.iii.166
being her Vncle, and her Guardian.being her uncle and her guardian.MA II.iii.167
Were it good thinke you?Were it good, think you?MA II.iii.172
If hee doe feare God, a must necessarilie keepeIf he do fear God, 'a must necessarily keepMA II.iii.191
peace, if hee breake the peace, hee ought to enter into apeace; if he break the peace, he ought to enter into aMA II.iii.192
quarrell with feare and trembling.quarrel with fear and trembling.MA II.iii.193
Nay that's impossible, she may weare her heartNay, that's impossible; she may wear her heartMA II.iii.200
out first.out first.MA II.iii.201
My Lord, will you walke? dinner is ready.My lord, will you walk? Dinner is ready.MA II.iii.206
So say I, methinkes you are sadder.So say I; methinks you are sadder.MA III.ii.15
Where is but a humour or a worme.Where is but a humour or a worm.MA III.ii.25
Indeed he lookes yonger than hee did, by theIndeed, he looks younger than he did, by theMA III.ii.44
losse of a beard.loss of a beard.MA III.ii.45
What would you with mee, honest neighbour?What would you with me, honest neighbour?MA III.v.1
Briefe I pray you, for you see it is a busie timeBrief, I pray you, for you see it is a busy timeMA III.v.4
with me.with me.MA III.v.5
What is it my good friends?What is it, my good friends?MA III.v.8
Neighbours, you are tedious.Neighbours, you are tedious.MA III.v.17
All thy tediousnesse on me, ah?All thy tediousness on me, ah?MA III.v.22
I would faine know what you haue to say.I would fain know what you have to say.MA III.v.28
Indeed neighbour he comes too short of you.Indeed, neighbour, he comes too short of you.MA III.v.39
I must leaue you.I must leave you.MA III.v.41
Take their examination your selfe, and bring itTake their examination yourself and bring itMA III.v.45
me, I am now in great haste, as may appeare vnto you.me; I am now in great haste, as it may appear unto you.MA III.v.46
Drinke some wine ere you goe: fare you well. Drink some wine ere you go. Fare you well.MA III.v.48
Ile wait vpon them, I am ready.I'll wait upon them; I am ready.MA III.v.51
Come Frier Francis, be briefe, onely to the plaine Come, Friar Francis, be brief; only to the plainMA IV.i.1
forme of marriage, and you shal recount their particular form of marriage, and you shall recount their particularMA IV.i.2
duties afterwards.duties afterwards.MA IV.i.3
To be married to her: Frier, you come to marrie To be married to her; Friar, you come to marryMA IV.i.6
her.her!MA IV.i.7
I dare make his answer, None.I dare make his answer, None.MA IV.i.16
As freely sonne as God did giue her me.As freely, son, as God did give her me.MA IV.i.24
What doe you meane, my Lord?What do you mean, my lord?MA IV.i.41.1
Deere my Lord, if you in your owne proofe,Dear my lord, if you, in your own proof,MA IV.i.43
Haue vanquisht the resistance of her youth,Have vanquished the resistance of her youth,MA IV.i.44
And made defeat of her virginitie.And made defeat of her virginity –MA IV.i.45
Sweete Prince, why speake not you?Sweet Prince, why speak not you?MA IV.i.61.1
Are these things spoken, or doe I but dreame?Are these things spoken, or do I but dream?MA IV.i.64
All this is so, but what of this my Lord?All this is so; but what of this, my lord?MA IV.i.70
I charge thee doe, as thou art my childe.I charge thee do so, as thou art my child.MA IV.i.74
Hath no mans dagger here a point for me?Hath no man's dagger here a point for me?MA IV.i.107
O Fate! take not away thy heauy hand,O Fate! Take not away thy heavy hand.MA IV.i.113
Death is the fairest couer for her shameDeath is the fairest cover for her shameMA IV.i.114
That may be wisht for.That may be wished for.MA IV.i.115.1
Dost thou looke vp?Dost thou look up?MA IV.i.117.1
Wherfore? Why doth not euery earthly thingWherefore! Why, doth not every earthly thingMA IV.i.118
Cry shame vpon her? Could she heere denieCry shame upon her? Could she here denyMA IV.i.119
The storie that is printed in her blood?The story that is printed in her blood?MA IV.i.120
Do not liue Hero, do not ope thine eyes:Do not live, Hero, do not ope thine eyes;MA IV.i.121
For did I thinke thou wouldst not quickly die,For, did I think thou wouldst not quickly die,MA IV.i.122
Thought I thy spirits were stronger then thy shames,Thought I thy spirits were stronger than thy shames,MA IV.i.123
My selfe would on the reward of reproachesMyself would, on the rearward of reproaches,MA IV.i.124
Strike at thy life. Grieu'd I, I had but one?Strike at thy life. Grieved I, I had but one?MA IV.i.125
Chid I, for that at frugal Natures frame?Chid I for that at frugal Nature's frame?MA IV.i.126
O one too much by thee: why had I one?O, one too much by thee! Why had I one?MA IV.i.127
Why euer was't thou louelie in my eies?Why ever wast thou lovely in my eyes?MA IV.i.128
Why had I not with charitable handWhy had I not with charitable handMA IV.i.129
Tooke vp a beggars issue at my gates,Took up a beggar's issue at my gates,MA IV.i.130
Who smeered thus, and mir'd with infamie,Who smirched thus and mired with infamy,MA IV.i.131
I might haue said, no part of it is mine:I might have said ‘ No part of it is mine;MA IV.i.132
This shame deriues it selfe from vnknowne loines,This shame derives itself from unknown loins ’?MA IV.i.133
But mine, and mine I lou'd, and mine I prais'd,But mine and mine I loved and mine I praisedMA IV.i.134
And mine that I was proud on mine so much,And mine that I was proud on, mine so muchMA IV.i.135
That I my selfe, was to my selfe not mine:That I myself was to myself not mine,MA IV.i.136
Valewing of her, why she, O she is falneValuing of her – why, she, O, she is fallenMA IV.i.137
Into a pit of Inke, that the wide seaInto a pit of ink, that the wide seaMA IV.i.138
Hath drops too few to wash her cleane againe,Hath drops too few to wash her clean againMA IV.i.139
And salt too little, which may season giueAnd salt too little which may season giveMA IV.i.140
To her foule tainted flesh. To her foul tainted flesh!MA IV.i.141.1
Confirm'd, confirm'd, O that is stronger madeConfirmed, confirmed! O, that is stronger madeMA IV.i.148
Which was before barr'd vp with ribs of iron.Which was before barred up with ribs of iron!MA IV.i.149
Would the Princes lie, and Claudio lie,Would the two Princes lie, and Claudio lie,MA IV.i.150
Who lou'd her so, that speaking of her foulnesse,Who loved her so, that, speaking of her foulness,MA IV.i.151
Wash'd it with teares? Hence from her, let her die.Washed it with tears? Hence from her, let her die!MA IV.i.152
Friar, it cannot be:Friar, it cannot be.MA IV.i.168.2
Thou seest that all the Grace that she hath left,Thou seest that all the grace that she hath leftMA IV.i.169
Is, that she wil not adde to her damnation,Is that she will not add to her damnationMA IV.i.170
A sinne of periury, she not denies it:A sin of perjury; she not denies it:MA IV.i.171
Why seek'st thou then to couer with excuse,Why seek'st thou then to cover with excuseMA IV.i.172
That which appeares in proper nakednesse?That which appears in proper nakedness?MA IV.i.173
I know not: if they speake but truth of her,I know not. If they speak but truth of her,MA IV.i.188
These hands shall teare her: If they wrong her honour,These hands shall tear her; if they wrong her honour,MA IV.i.189
The proudest of them shall wel heare of it.The proudest of them shall well hear of it.MA IV.i.190
Time hath not yet so dried this bloud of mine,Time hath not yet so dried this blood of mine,MA IV.i.191
Nor age so eate vp my inuention,Nor age so eat up my invention,MA IV.i.192
Nor Fortune made such hauocke of my meanes,Nor fortune made such havoc of my means,MA IV.i.193
Nor my bad life reft me so much of friends,Nor my bad life reft me so much of friends,MA IV.i.194
But they shall finde, awak'd in such a kinde,But they shall find, awaked in such a kind,MA IV.i.195
Both strength of limbe, and policie of minde,Both strength of limb and policy of mind,MA IV.i.196
Ability in meanes, and choise of friends,Ability in means and choice of friendsMA IV.i.197
To quit me of them throughly.To quit me of them throughly.MA IV.i.198.1
What shall become of this? What wil this do?What shall become of this? What will this do?MA IV.i.207
Being that I flow in greefe,Being that I flow in grief,MA IV.i.247.2
The smallest twine may lead me.The smallest twine may lead me.MA IV.i.248
I pray thee cease thy counsaile,I pray thee, cease thy counsel,MA V.i.3.2
Which falls into mine eares as profitlesse,Which falls into mine ears as profitlessMA V.i.4
As water in a siue: giue not me counsaile,As water in a sieve. Give not me counsel,MA V.i.5
Nor let no comfort delight mine eare,Nor let no comforter delight mine earMA V.i.6
But such a one whose wrongs doth sute with mine.But such a one whose wrongs do suit with mine.MA V.i.7
Bring me a father that so lou'd his childe,Bring me a father that so loved his child,MA V.i.8
Whose ioy of her is ouer-whelmed like mine,Whose joy of her is overwhelmed like mine,MA V.i.9
And bid him speake of patience,And bid him speak of patience;MA V.i.10
Measure his woe the length and bredth of mine,Measure his woe the length and breadth of mine,MA V.i.11
And let it answere euery straine for straine,And let it answer every strain for strain,MA V.i.12
As thus for thus, and such a griefe for such,As thus for thus, and such a grief for such,MA V.i.13
In euery lineament, branch, shape, and forme:In every lineament, branch, shape, and form;MA V.i.14
If such a one will smile and stroke his beard,If such a one will smile and stroke his beard,MA V.i.15
And sorrow, wagge, crie hem, when he should grone,And, sorrow wag, cry ‘ hem!’ when he should groan,MA V.i.16
Patch griefe with prouerbs, make misfortune drunke,Patch grief with proverbs, make misfortune drunkMA V.i.17
With candle-wasters: bring him yet to me,With candle-wasters – bring him yet to me,MA V.i.18
And I of him will gather patience:And I of him will gather patience.MA V.i.19
But there is no such man, for brother, menBut there is no such man; for, brother, menMA V.i.20
Can counsaile, and speake comfort to that griefe,Can counsel and speak comfort to that griefMA V.i.21
Which they themselues not feele, but tasting it,Which they themselves not feel; but, tasting it,MA V.i.22
Their counsaile turnes to passion, which before,Their counsel turns to passion, which beforeMA V.i.23
Would giue preceptiall medicine to rage,Would give preceptial medicine to rage,MA V.i.24
Fetter strong madnesse in a silken thred,Fetter strong madness in a silken thread,MA V.i.25
Charme ache with ayre, and agony with words,Charm ache with air and agony with words.MA V.i.26
No, no, 'tis all mens office, to speake patienceNo, no; 'tis all men's office to speak patienceMA V.i.27
To those that wring vnder the load of sorrow:To those that wring under the load of sorrow,MA V.i.28
But no mans vertue nor sufficiencieBut no man's virtue nor sufficiencyMA V.i.29
To be so morall, when he shall endureTo be so moral when he shall endureMA V.i.30
The like himselfe: therefore giue me no counsaile,The like himself. Therefore give me no counsel;MA V.i.31
My griefs cry lowder then aduertisement.My griefs cry louder than advertisement.MA V.i.32
I pray thee peace, I will be flesh and bloud,I pray thee, peace. I will be flesh and blood;MA V.i.34
For there was neuer yet Philosopher,For there was never yet philosopherMA V.i.35
That could endure the tooth-ake patiently,That could endure the toothache patiently,MA V.i.36
How euer they haue writ the stile of gods,However they have writ the style of gods,MA V.i.37
And made a push at chance and sufferance.And made a push at chance and sufferance.MA V.i.38
There thou speak'st reason, nay I will doe so,There thou speak'st reason; nay, I will do so.MA V.i.41
My soule doth tell me, Hero is belied,My soul doth tell me Hero is belied,MA V.i.42
And that shall Claudio know, so shall the Prince,And that shall Claudio know; so shall the Prince,MA V.i.43
And all of them that thus dishonour her.And all of them that thus dishonour her.MA V.i.44
Heare you my Lords?Hear you, my lords!MA V.i.47.1
Some haste my Lord! wel, fare you wel my Lord,Some haste, my lord! Well, fare you well, my lord;MA V.i.48
Are you so hasty now? well, all is one.Are you so hasty now? Well, all is one.MA V.i.49
Marry yu dost wrong me, thou dissembler, thou:Marry, thou dost wrong me, thou dissembler, thou!MA V.i.53
Nay, neuer lay thy hand vpon thy sword,– Nay, never lay thy hand upon thy sword;MA V.i.54
I feare thee not.I fear thee not.MA V.i.55.1
Tush, tush, man, neuer fleere and iest at me,Tush, tush, man, never fleer and jest at me;MA V.i.58
I speake not like a dotard, nor a foole,I speak not like a dotard nor a fool,MA V.i.59
As vnder priuiledge of age to bragge,As under privilege of age to bragMA V.i.60
What I haue done being yong, or what would doe,What I have done being young, or what would doMA V.i.61
Were I not old, know Claudio to thy head,Were I not old. Know, Claudio, to thy head,MA V.i.62
Thou hast so wrong'd my innocent childe and me,Thou hast so wronged mine innocent child and meMA V.i.63
That I am forc'd to lay my reuerence by,That I am forced to lay my reverence by,MA V.i.64
And with grey haires and bruise of many daies,And with grey hairs and bruise of many days,MA V.i.65
Doe challenge thee to triall of a man,Do challenge thee to trial of a man.MA V.i.66
I say thou hast belied mine innocent childe.I say thou hast belied mine innocent child.MA V.i.67
Thy slander hath gone through and through her heart,Thy slander hath gone through and through her heart,MA V.i.68
And she lies buried with her ancestors:And she lies buried with her ancestors –MA V.i.69
O in a tombe where neuer scandall slept,O, in a tomb where never scandal slept,MA V.i.70
Saue this of hers, fram'd by thy villanie.Save this of hers, framed by thy villainy!MA V.i.71
Thine Claudio, thine I say.Thine, Claudio; thine, I say.MA V.i.72.2
My Lord, my Lord,My lord, my lord,MA V.i.73.2
Ile proue it on his body if he dare,I'll prove it on his body if he dare,MA V.i.74
Despight his nice fence, and his actiue practise,Despite his nice fence and his active practise,MA V.i.75
His Maie of youth, and bloome of lustihood.His May of youth and bloom of lustihood.MA V.i.76
Canst thou so daffe me? thou hast kild my child,Canst thou so daff me? Thou hast killed my child;MA V.i.78
If thou kilst me, boy, thou shalt kill a man.If thou kill'st me, boy, thou shalt kill a man.MA V.i.79
Brother.Brother –MA V.i.86
Brother Anthony.Brother Antony –MA V.i.91.2
But brother Anthonie.But, brother Antony –MA V.i.100.1
My Lord, my Lord.My lord, my lord –MA V.i.106.1
No No?MA V.i.106.3
come brother, away, I will be heard. Exeunt ambo. Come brother, away. I will be heard.MA V.i.107
Which is the villaine? let me see his eies,Which is the villain? Let me see his eyes,MA V.i.246
That when I note another man like him,That, when I note another man like him,MA V.i.247
I may auoide him: which of these is he?I may avoid him. Which of these is he?MA V.i.248
Art thou thou the slaue that with thy breath hast kild Art thou the slave that with thy breath hast killedMA V.i.250
mine innocent childe?Mine innocent child?MA V.i.251.1
No, not so villaine, thou beliest thy selfe,No, not so, villain, thou beliest thyself –MA V.i.252
Here stand a paire of honourable men,Here stand a pair of honourable men,MA V.i.253
A third is fled that had a hand in it:A third is fled, that had a hand in it.MA V.i.254
I thanke you Princes for my daughters death,I thank you, Princes, for my daughter's death;MA V.i.255
Record it with your high and worthie deedes,Record it with your high and worthy deeds.MA V.i.256
'Twas brauely done, if you bethinke you of it.'Twas bravely done, if you bethink you of it.MA V.i.257
I cannot bid you bid my daughter liue,I cannot bid you bid my daughter live,MA V.i.266
That were impossible, but I praie you both,That were impossible; but, I pray you both,MA V.i.267
Possesse the people in Messina here,Possess the people in Messina hereMA V.i.268
How innocent she died, and if your loueHow innocent she died; and if your loveMA V.i.269
Can labour aught in sad inuention,Can labour aught in sad invention,MA V.i.270
Hang her an epitaph vpon her toomb,Hang her an epitaph upon her tombMA V.i.271
And sing it to her bones, sing it to night:And sing it to her bones, sing it tonight.MA V.i.272
To morrow morning come you to my house,Tomorrow morning come you to my house;MA V.i.273
And since you could not be my sonne in law,And since you could not be my son-in-law,MA V.i.274
Be yet my Nephew: my brother hath a daughter,Be yet my nephew. My brother hath a daughter,MA V.i.275
Almost the copie of my childe that's dead,Almost the copy of my child that's dead,MA V.i.276
And she alone is heire to both of vs,And she alone is heir to both of us.MA V.i.277
Giue her the right you should haue giu'n her cosin,Give her the right you should have given her cousin,MA V.i.278
And so dies my reuenge.And so dies my revenge.MA V.i.279.1
To morrow then I will expect your comming,Tomorrow then I will expect your coming;MA V.i.283
To night I take my leaue, this naughtie manTonight I take my leave. This naughty manMA V.i.284
Shall face to face be brought to Margaret,Shall face to face be brought to Margaret,MA V.i.285
Who I beleeue was packt in all this wrong,Who I believe was packed in all this wrong,MA V.i.286
Hired to it by your brother.Hired to it by your brother.MA V.i.287.1
I thanke thee for thy care and honest paines. I thank thee for thy care and honest pains.MA V.i.300
There's for thy paines.There's for thy pains.MA V.i.303
Goe, I discharge thee of thy prisoner, and IGo, I discharge thee of thy prisoner, and IMA V.i.305
thanke thee.thank thee.MA V.i.306
Vntill to morrow morning, Lords, farewell. Exeunt.Until tomorrow morning, lords, farewell.MA V.i.313
Bring you these fellowes on, weel talke with Margaret, Bring you these fellows on. We'll talk with Margaret,MA V.i.316
how her acquaintance grew with this lewd fellow.How her acquaintance grew with this lewd fellow.MA V.i.317
So are the Prince and Claudio who accus'd her,So are the Prince and Claudio, who accused herMA V.iv.2
Vpon the errour that you heard debated:Upon the error that you heard debated;MA V.iv.3
But Margaret was in some fault for this,But Margaret was in some fault for this,MA V.iv.4
Although against her will as it appeares,Although against her will, as it appearsMA V.iv.5
In the true course of all the question.In the true course of all the question.MA V.iv.6
Well daughter, and you gentlewomen all,Well, daughter, and you gentlewomen all,MA V.iv.10
Withdraw into a chamber by your selues,Withdraw into a chamber by yourselves,MA V.iv.11
And when I send for you, come hither mask'd:And when I send for you, come hither masked.MA V.iv.12
The Prince and Claudio promis'd by this howreThe Prince and Claudio promised by this hourMA V.iv.13
To visit me, you know your office Brother,To visit me. You know your office, brother;MA V.iv.14
You must be father to your brothers daughter,You must be father to your brother's daughter,MA V.iv.15
And giue her to young Claudio. And give her to young Claudio.MA V.iv.16
That eye my daughter lent her, 'tis most true.That eye my daughter lent her; 'tis most true.MA V.iv.23
The sight whereof I thinke you had from me,The sight whereof I think you had from me,MA V.iv.25
From Claudio, and the Prince, but what's your will?From Claudio, and the Prince; but what's your will?MA V.iv.26
My heart is with your liking.My heart is with your liking.MA V.iv.32.1
Good morrow Prince, good morrow Claudio:Good morrow, Prince; good morrow, Claudio;MA V.iv.35
We heere attend you, are you yet determin'd,We here attend you. Are you yet determinedMA V.iv.36
To day to marry with my brothers daughter?Today to marry with my brother's daughter?MA V.iv.37
Call her forth brother, heres the Frier ready.Call her forth, brother; here's the Friar ready.MA V.iv.39
No that you shal not, till you take her hand,No, that you shall not, till you take her handMA V.iv.56
Before this Frier, and sweare to marry her.Before this Friar and swear to marry her.MA V.iv.57
Shee died my Lord, but whiles her slander liu'd.She died, my lord, but whiles her slander lived.MA V.iv.66
Come Cosin, I am sure you loue the gentlemã.Come, cousin, I am sure you love the gentleman.MA V.iv.84
Wee'll haue dancing afterward.We'll have dancing afterward.MA V.iv.118
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL