Original textModern textKey line
That is the way to make her scorne you still.That is the way to make her scorn you still.AYL II.iv.18
I partly guesse: for I haue lou'd ere now.I partly guess, for I have loved ere now.AYL II.iv.20
Into a thousand that I haue forgotten.Into a thousand that I have forgotten.AYL II.iv.28
Who cals?Who calls?AYL II.iv.63
Else are they very wretched.Else are they very wretched.AYL II.iv.65
And to you gentle Sir, and to you all.And to you, gentle sir, and to you all.AYL II.iv.67
Faire Sir, I pittie her,Fair sir, I pity her,AYL II.iv.72.2
And wish for her sake more then for mine owne,And wish, for her sake more than for mine own,AYL II.iv.73
My fortunes were more able to releeue her:My fortunes were more able to relieve her;AYL II.iv.74
But I am shepheard to another man,But I am shepherd to another man,AYL II.iv.75
And do not sheere the Fleeces that I graze:And do not shear the fleeces that I graze.AYL II.iv.76
My master is of churlish disposition,My master is of churlish disposition,AYL II.iv.77
And little wreakes to finde the way to heauenAnd little recks to find the way to heavenAYL II.iv.78
By doing deeds of hospitalitie.By doing deeds of hospitality.AYL II.iv.79
Besides his Coate, his Flockes, and bounds of feedeBesides, his cote, his flocks, and bounds of feedAYL II.iv.80
Are now on sale, and at our sheep-coat nowAre now on sale, and at our sheepcote now,AYL II.iv.81
By reason of his absence there is nothingBy reason of his absence, there is nothingAYL II.iv.82
That you will feed on: but what is, come see,That you will feed on. But what is, come see,AYL II.iv.83
And in my voice most welcome shall you be.And in my voice most welcome shall you be.AYL II.iv.84
That yong Swaine that you saw heere but erewhile, That young swain that you saw here but erewhile,AYL II.iv.86
That little cares for buying any thing.That little cares for buying anything.AYL II.iv.87
Assuredly the thing is to be sold:Assuredly the thing is to be sold.AYL II.iv.93
Go with me, if you like vpon report,Go with me. If you like upon reportAYL II.iv.94
The soile, the profit, and this kinde of life,The soil, the profit, and this kind of life,AYL II.iv.95
I will your very faithfull Feeder be,I will your very faithful feeder be,AYL II.iv.96
And buy it with your Gold right sodainly. And buy it with your gold right suddenly.AYL II.iv.97
And how like you this shepherds life Mr Touchstone?And how like you this shepherd's life, MasterAYL III.ii.11
Touchstone?AYL III.ii.12
No more, but that I know the more one sickens, theNo more but that I know the more one sickens, theAYL III.ii.22
worse at ease he is: and that hee that wants money,worse at ease he is, and that he that wants money,AYL III.ii.23
meanes, and content, is without three good frends. Thatmeans, and content is without three good friends; thatAYL III.ii.24
the propertie of raine is to wet, and fire to burne: That poodthe property of rain is to wet and fire to burn; that goodAYL III.ii.25
pasture makes fat sheepe: and that a great cause of thepasture makes fat sheep; and that a great cause of theAYL III.ii.26
night, is lacke of the Sunne: That hee that hath learned no witnight is lack of the sun; that he that hath learned no witAYL III.ii.27
by Nature, nor Art, may complaine of good breeding, orby nature nor art may complain of good breeding, orAYL III.ii.28
comes of a very dull kindred.comes of a very dull kindred.AYL III.ii.29
No truly.No, truly.AYL III.ii.32
Nay, I hope.Nay, I hope.AYL III.ii.34
For not being at Court? your reason.For not being at court? Your reason.AYL III.ii.37
Not a whit Touchstone, those that are goodNot a whit, Touchstone. Those that are goodAYL III.ii.43
maners at the Court, are as ridiculous in the Countrey,manners at the court are as ridiculous in the countryAYL III.ii.44
as the behauiour of the Countrie is most mockeable at theas the behaviour of the country is most mockable at theAYL III.ii.45
Court. You told me, you salute not at the Court, but youcourt. You told me you salute not at the court but youAYL III.ii.46
kisse your hands; that courtesie would be vncleanlie ifkiss your hands; that courtesy would be uncleanly ifAYL III.ii.47
Courtiers were shepheards.courtiers were shepherds.AYL III.ii.48
Why we are still handling our Ewes, and their FelsWhy, we are still handling our ewes, and their fellsAYL III.ii.50
you know are know are greasy.AYL III.ii.51
Besides, our hands are hard.Besides, our hands are hard.AYL III.ii.56
And they are often tarr'd ouer, with the surgery ofAnd they are often tarred over with the surgery ofAYL III.ii.59
our sheepe: and would you haue vs kisse Tarre? Theour sheep; and would you have us kiss tar? TheAYL III.ii.60
Courtiers hands are perfum'd with Ciuet.courtier's hands are perfumed with civet.AYL III.ii.61
You haue too Courtly a wit, for me, Ile rest.You have too courtly a wit for me; I'll rest.AYL III.ii.66
Sir, I am a true Labourer, I earne that I eate: getSir, I am a true labourer: I earn that I eat, getAYL III.ii.69
that I weare; owe no man hate, enuie no mans happinesse:that I wear, owe no man hate, envy no man's happiness,AYL III.ii.70
glad of other mens good content with my harme: andglad of other men's good, content with my harm; andAYL III.ii.71
the greatest of my pride, is to see my Ewes graze, & mythe greatest of my pride is to see my ewes graze and myAYL III.ii.72
Lambes sucke.lambs suck.AYL III.ii.73
Heere comes yong Mr Ganimed, my newHere comes young Master Ganymede, my newAYL III.ii.82
Mistrisses Brother. mistress's brother.AYL III.ii.83
Mistresse and Master, you haue oft enquiredMistress and master, you have oft inquiredAYL III.iv.42
After the Shepheard that complain'd of loue,After the shepherd that complained of love,AYL III.iv.43
Who you saw sitting by me on the Turph,Who you saw sitting by me on the turf,AYL III.iv.44
Praising the proud disdainfull ShepherdessePraising the proud disdainful shepherdessAYL III.iv.45
That was his Mistresse.That was his mistress.AYL III.iv.46.1
If you will see a pageant truely plaidIf you will see a pageant truly played,AYL III.iv.47
Betweene the pale complexion of true Loue,Between the pale complexion of true loveAYL III.iv.48
And the red glowe of scorne and prowd disdaine,And the red glow of scorn and proud disdain,AYL III.iv.49
Goe hence a little, and I shall conduct youGo hence a little and I shall conduct you,AYL III.iv.50
If you will marke it.If you will mark it.AYL III.iv.51.1
Our Master and Mistresse seekes you: come away,Our master and mistress seeks you: come away,AYL V.i.59
away.away.AYL V.i.60

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