Original textModern textKey line
Deere Cellia; I show more mirth then I am Dear Celia, I show more mirth than I amAYL I.ii.2
mistresse of, and would you yet were merrier: vnlesse mistress of, and would you yet were merrier. UnlessAYL I.ii.3
you could teach me to forget a banished father, you you could teach me to forget a banished father, youAYL I.ii.4
must not learne mee how to remember any extraordinary must not learn me how to remember any extraordinaryAYL I.ii.5
pleasure.pleasure.AYL I.ii.6
Well, I will forget the condition of my estate,Well, I will forget the condition of my estate,AYL I.ii.14
to reioyce in rejoice in yours.AYL I.ii.15
From henceforth I will Coz, and deuise sports:From henceforth I will, coz, and devise sports.AYL I.ii.23
let me see, what thinke you of falling in Loue?Let me see – what think you of falling in love?AYL I.ii.24
What shall be our sport then?What shall be our sport then?AYL I.ii.29
I would wee could doe so: for her benefits areI would we could do so; for her benefits areAYL I.ii.33
mightily misplaced, and the bountifull blinde woman doth mightily misplaced, and the bountiful blind woman dothAYL I.ii.34
most mistake in her gifts to women.most mistake in her gifts to women.AYL I.ii.35
Nay now thou goest from Fortunes office Nay, now thou goest from Fortune's officeAYL I.ii.39
to Natures: Fortune reignes in gifts of the world, not in to Nature's: Fortune reigns in gifts of the world, not inAYL I.ii.40
the lineaments of Nature.the lineaments of Nature.AYL I.ii.41
Indeed there is fortune too hard for nature, Indeed, there is Fortune too hard for Nature,AYL I.ii.46
when fortune makes natures naturall, the cutter off of when Fortune makes Nature's natural the cutter-off ofAYL I.ii.47
natures witte.Nature's wit.AYL I.ii.48
Where learned you that oath foole?Where learned you that oath, fool?AYL I.ii.60
I marry, now vnmuzzle your wisedome.Ay, marry, now unmuzzle your wisdom.AYL I.ii.68
With his mouth full of newes.With his mouth full of news.AYL I.ii.88
Then shal we be newes-cram'd.Then shall we be news-crammed.AYL I.ii.91
As wit and fortune will.As wit and fortune will.AYL I.ii.97
Thou loosest thy old smell.Thou losest thy old smell.AYL I.ii.101
Yet tell vs the manner of the Wrastling.Yet tell us the manner of the wrestling.AYL I.ii.104
With bils on their neckes: Be it knowne vntoWith bills on their necks: ‘Be it known untoAYL I.ii.114
all men by these presents.all men by these presents'.AYL I.ii.115
Alas.Alas!AYL I.ii.123
But is there any else longs to see this brokenBut is there any else longs to see this brokenAYL I.ii.131
Musicke in his sides? Is there yet another doates vponmusic in his sides? Is there yet another dotes uponAYL I.ii.132
rib-breaking? Shall we see this wrastling Cosin?rib-breaking? Shall we see this wrestling, cousin?AYL I.ii.133
Is yonder the man??Is yonder the man?AYL I.ii.141
I my Liege, so please you giue vs leaue.Ay, my liege, so please you give us leave.AYL I.ii.146
Young man, haue you challeng'd Charles theYoung man, have you challenged Charles theAYL I.ii.156
Wrastler?wrestler?AYL I.ii.157
Do yong Sir, your reputation shall not thereforeDo, young sir, your reputation shall not thereforeAYL I.ii.168
be misprised: we wil make it our suite to the Duke, be misprised: we will make it our suit to the DukeAYL I.ii.169
that the wrastling might not go forward.that the wrestling might not go forward.AYL I.ii.170
The little strength that I haue, I would it wereThe little strength that I have, I would it wereAYL I.ii.181
with you.with you.AYL I.ii.182
Fare you well: praie heauen I be deceiu'd in Fare you well. Pray heaven, I be deceived inAYL I.ii.184!AYL I.ii.185
Now Hercules, be thy speede yong man.Now Hercules be thy speed, young man!AYL I.ii.197
Oh excellent yong man.O excellent young man!AYL I.ii.200
My Father lou'd Sir Roland as his soule,My father loved Sir Rowland as his soul,AYL I.ii.223
And all the world was of my Fathers minde,And all the world was of my father's mind.AYL I.ii.224
Had I before knowne this yong man his sonne,Had I before known this young man his son,AYL I.ii.225
I should haue giuen him teares vnto entreaties,I should have given him tears unto entreatiesAYL I.ii.226
Ere he should thus haue ventur'd.Ere he should thus have ventured.AYL I.ii.227.1
Gentleman,Gentleman,AYL I.ii.233.2
Weare this for me: one out of suites with fortuneWear this for me – one out of suits with fortune,AYL I.ii.234
That could giue more, but that her hand lacks meanes.That could give more but that her hand lacks means.AYL I.ii.235
Shall we goe Coze?(to Celia) Shall we go, coz?AYL I.ii.236
He cals vs back: my pride fell with my fortunes,He calls us back. My pride fell with my fortunes:AYL I.ii.241
Ile aske him what he would: Did you call Sir?I'll ask him what he would. – Did you call, sir?AYL I.ii.242
Sir, you haue wrastled well, and ouerthrowneSir, you have wrestled well, and overthrownAYL I.ii.243
More then your enemies.More than your enemies.AYL I.ii.244.1
Haue with you: fare you well. Have with you. (To Orlando) Fare you well.AYL I.ii.245
Not one to throw at a dog.Not one to throw at a dog.AYL I.iii.3
Then there were two Cosens laid vp, when theThen there were two cousins laid up, when theAYL I.iii.7
one should be lam'd with reasons, and the other madone should be lamed with reasons, and the other madAYL I.iii.8
without any.without any.AYL I.iii.9
No, some of it is for my childes Father: OhNo, some of it is for my child's father. – O,AYL I.iii.11
how full of briers is this working day full of briars is this working-day world!AYL I.iii.12
I could shake them off my coate, these burs areI could shake them off my coat; these burs areAYL I.iii.16
in my my heart.AYL I.iii.17
I would try if I could cry hem, and haueI would try, if I could cry ‘ hem ’ and haveAYL I.iii.19
him.him.AYL I.iii.20
O they take the part of a better wrastler thenO, they take the part of a better wrestler thanAYL I.iii.22
my selfe.myself.AYL I.iii.23
The Duke my Father lou'd his Father deerelie.The Duke my father loved his father dearly.AYL I.iii.29
No faith, hate him not for my sake.No, faith, hate him not, for my sake.AYL I.iii.34
Let me loue him for that, and do you loue himLet me love him for that, and do you love himAYL I.iii.36
Because I doe. Looke, here comes the Duke.because I do. – Look, here comes the Duke.AYL I.iii.37
Me Vncle.Me, uncle?AYL I.iii.40.2
I doe beseech your GraceI do beseech your grace,AYL I.iii.43.2
Let me the knowledge of my fault beare with me:Let me the knowledge of my fault bear with me.AYL I.iii.44
If with my selfe I hold intelligence,If with myself I hold intelligenceAYL I.iii.45
Or haue acquaintance with mine owne desires,Or have acquaintance with mine own desires,AYL I.iii.46
If that I doe not dreame, or be not franticke,If that I do not dream or be not frantic – AYL I.iii.47
(As I doe trust I am not) then deere Vncle,As I do trust I am not – then, dear uncle,AYL I.iii.48
Neuer so much as in a thought vnborne,Never so much as in a thought unbornAYL I.iii.49
Did I offend your highnesse.Did I offend your highness.AYL I.iii.50.1
Yet your mistrust cannot make me a Traitor;Yet your mistrust cannot make me a traitor.AYL I.iii.54
Tell me whereon the likelihoods depends?Tell me whereon the likelihood depends.AYL I.iii.55
So was I when your highnes took his Dukdome,So was I when your highness took his dukedom,AYL I.iii.57
So was I when your highnesse banisht him;So was I when your highness banished him.AYL I.iii.58
Treason is not inherited my Lord,Treason is not inherited, my lord,AYL I.iii.59
Or if we did deriue it from our friends,Or, if we did derive it from our friends,AYL I.iii.60
What's that to me, my Father was no Traitor,What's that to me? My father was no traitor;AYL I.iii.61
Then good my Leige, mistake me not so much,Then, good my liege, mistake me not so muchAYL I.iii.62
To thinke my pouertie is treacherous.To think my poverty is treacherous.AYL I.iii.63
I haue more cause.I have more cause.AYL I.iii.91.1
That he hath not.That he hath not.AYL I.iii.93.2
Why, whether shall we goe?Why, whither shall we go?AYL I.iii.104
Alas, what danger will it be to vs,Alas, what danger will it be to us,AYL I.iii.106
(Maides as we are) to trauell forth so farre?Maids as we are, to travel forth so far?AYL I.iii.107
Beautie prouoketh theeues sooner then gold.Beauty provoketh thieves sooner than gold.AYL I.iii.108
Were it not better,Were it not better,AYL I.iii.112.2
Because that I am more then common tall,Because that I am more than common tall,AYL I.iii.113
That I did suite me all points like a man,That I did suit me all points like a man?AYL I.iii.114
A gallant curtelax vpon my thigh,A gallant curtle-axe upon my thigh,AYL I.iii.115
A bore-speare in my hand, and in my heartA boar-spear in my hand, and in my heartAYL I.iii.116
Lye there what hidden womans feare there will,Lie there what hidden woman's fear there will,AYL I.iii.117
Weele haue a swashing and a marshall outside,We'll have a swashing and a martial outside,AYL I.iii.118
As manie other mannish cowards haue,As many other mannish cowards haveAYL I.iii.119
That doe outface it with their semblances.That do outface it with their semblances.AYL I.iii.120
Ile haue no worse a name then Ioues owne Page,I'll have no worse a name than Jove's own page,AYL I.iii.122
And therefore looke you call me Ganimed.And therefore look you call me ‘ Ganymede.’AYL I.iii.123
But what will you be call'd?But what will you be called?AYL I.iii.124
But Cosen, what if we assaid to stealeBut, cousin, what if we assayed to stealAYL I.iii.127
The clownish Foole out of your Fathers Court:The clownish fool out of your father's court:AYL I.iii.128
Would he not be a comfort to our trauaile?Would he not be a comfort to our travel?AYL I.iii.129
O Iupiter, how merry are my spirits?O Jupiter, how weary are my spirits!AYL II.iv.1
I could finde in my heart to disgrace my mansI could find in my heart to disgrace my man'sAYL II.iv.4
apparell, and to cry like a woman: but I must comfort theapparel, and to cry like a woman, but I must comfort theAYL II.iv.5
weaker vessell, as doublet and hose ought to show it selfeweaker vessel as doublet and hose ought to show itselfAYL II.iv.6
coragious to petty-coate; therefore courage, good Aliena.courageous to petticoat: therefore courage, good Aliena!AYL II.iv.7
Well, this is the Forrest of Arden.Well, this is the Forest of Arden.AYL II.iv.12
I, be so good Touchstone: Look you, who comes here,Ay, be so, good Touchstone. – Look you, who comes here:AYL II.iv.16
a yong man and an old in solemne talke.A young man and an old in solemn talk.AYL II.iv.17
Alas poore Shepheard searching of they would,Alas, poor shepherd, searching of thy wound,AYL II.iv.40
I haue by hard aduenture found mine owne.I have by hard adventure found mine own.AYL II.iv.41
Thou speak'st wiser then thou art ware of.Thou speakest wiser than thou art ware of.AYL II.iv.52
Ioue, Ioue, this Shepherds passion,Jove, Jove! This shepherd's passionAYL II.iv.55
Is much vpon my fashion.Is much upon my fashion.AYL II.iv.56
Peace foole, he's not thy kinsman.Peace, fool, he's not thy kinsman.AYL II.iv.62
Peace I say; good euen to your friend.Peace, I say. Good even to you, friend.AYL II.iv.66
I prethee Shepheard, if that loue or goldI prithee, shepherd, if that love or goldAYL II.iv.68
Can in this desert place buy entertainment,Can in this desert place buy entertainment,AYL II.iv.69
Bring vs where we may rest our selues, and feed:Bring us where we may rest ourselves and feed.AYL II.iv.70
Here's a yong maid with trauaile much oppressed,Here's a young maid with travail much oppressedAYL II.iv.71
And faints for succour.And faints for succour.AYL II.iv.72.1
What is he that shall buy his flocke and pasture?What is he that shall buy his flock and pasture?AYL II.iv.85
I pray thee, if it stand with honestie,I pray thee, if it stand with honesty,AYL II.iv.88
Buy thou the Cottage, pasture, and the flocke,Buy thou the cottage, pasture, and the flock,AYL II.iv.89
And thou shalt haue to pay for it of vs.And thou shalt have to pay for it of us.AYL II.iv.90
From the east to westerne Inde,From the east to western Ind,AYL III.ii.84
no iewel is like Rosalinde,No jewel is like Rosalind.AYL III.ii.85
Hir worth being mounted on the winde,Her worth being mounted on the windAYL III.ii.86
through all the world beares Rosalinde.Through all the world bears Rosalind.AYL III.ii.87
All the pictures fairest Linde,All the pictures fairest linedAYL III.ii.88
are but blacke to Rosalinde:Are but black to Rosalind.AYL III.ii.89
Let no face bee kept in mind,Let no face be kept in mindAYL III.ii.90
but the faire of Rosalinde.But the fair of Rosalind.AYL III.ii.91
Out Foole.Out, fool!AYL III.ii.95
Peace you dull foole, I found them on a tree.Peace, you dull fool, I found them on a tree.AYL III.ii.111
Ile graffe it with you, and then I shall graffeI'll graff it with you, and then I shall graffAYL III.ii.113
it with a Medler: then it will be the earliest fruitit with a medlar; then it will be the earliest fruitAYL III.ii.114
i'th country: for you'l be rotten ere you bee halfe ripe,i'th' country: for you'll be rotten ere you be half ripe,AYL III.ii.115
and that's the right vertue of the Medler.and that's the right virtue of the medlar.AYL III.ii.116
Peace, here comes my sister reading, standPeace, here comes my sister, reading. StandAYL III.ii.119
aside.aside.AYL III.ii.120
O most gentle Iupiter, what tedious homilie ofO most gentle Jupiter, what tedious homily ofAYL III.ii.151
Loue haue you wearied your parishioners withall, andlove have you wearied your parishioners withal, andAYL III.ii.152
neuer cri'de, haue patience good people.never cried ‘ Have patience, good people!’AYL III.ii.153
O yes, I heard them all, and more too, for O, yes, I heard them all, and more too, forAYL III.ii.160
some of them had in them more feete then the Versessome of them had in them more feet than the versesAYL III.ii.161
would beare.would bear.AYL III.ii.162
I, but the feet were lame, and could not beareAy, but the feet were lame, and could not bearAYL III.ii.164
themselues without the verse, and therefore stood lamelythemselves without the verse, and therefore stood lamelyAYL III.ii.165
in the the verse.AYL III.ii.166
I was seuen of the nine daies out of the wonder,I was seven of the nine days out of the wonderAYL III.ii.169
before you came: for looke heere what I found on a Palme tree;before you came; for look here what I found on a palm-tree.AYL III.ii.170
I was neuer so berimd since Pythagoras timeI was never so berhymed since Pythagoras' timeAYL III.ii.171
that I was an Irish Rat, which I can hardly remember.that I was an Irish rat, which I can hardly remember.AYL III.ii.172
Is it a man?Is it a man?AYL III.ii.174
I pre'thee who?I prithee, who?AYL III.ii.177
Nay, but who is it?Nay, but who is it?AYL III.ii.181
Nay, I pre'thee now, with most petitionaryNay, I prithee now with most petitionaryAYL III.ii.183
vehemence, tell me who it is.vehemence, tell me who it is.AYL III.ii.184
Good my complection, dost thou thinkGood my complexion! Dost thou think,AYL III.ii.188
though I am caparison'd like a man, I haue a doubletthough I am caparisoned like a man, I have a doubletAYL III.ii.189
and hose in my disposition? One inch of delay more, is aand hose in my disposition? One inch of delay more is aAYL III.ii.190
South-sea of discouerie. I pre'thee tell me, who is itSouth Sea of discovery. I prithee tell me who is itAYL III.ii.191
quickely, and speake apace: I would thou couldst stammer,quickly, and speak apace. I would thou couldst stammer,AYL III.ii.192
that thou might'st powre this conceal'd man out of thythat thou mightst pour this concealed man out of thyAYL III.ii.193
mouth, as Wine comes out of a narrow-mouth'd bottle:mouth as wine comes out of a narrow-mouthed bottle:AYL III.ii.194
either too much at once, or none at all. I pre'thee takeeither too much at once, or none at all. I prithee, takeAYL III.ii.195
the Corke out of thy mouth, that I may drinke thy tydings.the cork out of thy mouth that I may drink thy tidings.AYL III.ii.196
Is he of Gods making? What manner ofIs he of God's making? What manner ofAYL III.ii.198
man? Is his head worth a hat? Or his chin worth aman? Is his head worth a hat? Or his chin worth aAYL III.ii.199
beard?beard?AYL III.ii.200
Why God will send more, if the man will beeWhy, God will send more, if the man will beAYL III.ii.202
thankful: let me stay the growth of his beard, if thouthankful. Let me stay the growth of his beard, if thouAYL III.ii.203
delay me not the knowledge of his chin.delay me not the knowledge of his chin.AYL III.ii.204
Nay, but the diuell take mocking: speake saddeNay, but the devil take mocking; speak sadAYL III.ii.207
brow, and true maid.brow and true maid.AYL III.ii.208
Orlando?Orlando?AYL III.ii.210
Alas the day, what shall I do with my doubletAlas the day, what shall I do with my doubletAYL III.ii.212
& hose? What did he when thou saw'st him? What and hose? What did he when thou sawest him? WhatAYL III.ii.213
sayde he? How look'd he? Wherein went he? Whatsaid he? How looked he? Wherein went he? WhatAYL III.ii.214
makes hee heere? Did he aske for me? Where remaines he ?makes he here? Did he ask for me? Where remains he?AYL III.ii.215
How parted he with thee ? And when shalt thou seeHow parted he with thee? And when shalt thou seeAYL III.ii.216
him againe? Answer me in one word.him again? Answer me in one word.AYL III.ii.217
But doth he know that I am in this Forrest, andBut doth he know that I am in this forest andAYL III.ii.222
in mans apparrell? Looks he as freshly, as he did thein man's apparel? Looks he as freshly as he did theAYL III.ii.223
day he Wrastled?day he wrestled?AYL III.ii.224
It may vvel be cal'd Ioues tree, when itIt may well be called Jove's tree, when itAYL III.ii.229
droppes forth fruite.drops such fruit.AYL III.ii.230
Proceed.Proceed.AYL III.ii.232
Though it be pittie to see such a sight, it wellThough it be pity to see such a sight, it wellAYL III.ii.235
becomes the ground.becomes the ground.AYL III.ii.236
O ominous, he comes to kill my Hart.O ominous! He comes to kill my heart.AYL III.ii.239
Do you not know I am a woman, when IDo you not know I am a woman? When IAYL III.ii.242
thinke, I must speake: sweet, say on.think, I must speak. Sweet, say on.AYL III.ii.243
'Tis he, slinke by, and note him.'Tis he. Slink by, and note him.AYL III.ii.245
I wil speake to him like a sawcie Lacky. (to Celia) I will speak to him like a saucy lackey,AYL III.ii.287
and vnder that habit play the knaue with him, do youand under that habit play the knave with him. – Do youAYL III.ii.288
hear Forrester.hear, forester?AYL III.ii.289
I pray you, what i'st a clocke?I pray you, what is't o'clock?AYL III.ii.291
Then there is no true Louer in the Forrest, elseThen there is no true lover in the forest, elseAYL III.ii.294
sighing euerie minute, and groaning euerie houre woldsighing every minute and groaning every hour wouldAYL III.ii.295
detect the lazie foot of time, as wel as a clocke.detect the lazy foot of Time as well as a clock.AYL III.ii.296
By no meanes sir; Time trauels in diuersBy no means, sir: Time travels in diversAYL III.ii.299
paces, with diuers persons: Ile tel you who Timepaces with divers persons. I'll tell you who TimeAYL III.ii.300
ambles withall, who Time trots withal, who Timeambles withal, who Time trots withal, who TimeAYL III.ii.301
gallops withal, and who he stands stil withall.gallops withal, and who he stands still withal.AYL III.ii.302
Marry he trots hard with a yong maid,Marry, he trots hard with a young maidAYL III.ii.304
between the contract of her marriage, and the day it is between the contract of her marriage and the day it isAYL III.ii.305
solemnizd: if the interim be but a sennight, Timessolemnized. If the interim be but a se'nnight, Time'sAYL III.ii.306
pace is so hard, that it seemes the length of seuen yeare.pace is so hard that it seems the length of seven year.AYL III.ii.307
With a Priest that lacks Latine, and a rich manWith a priest that lacks Latin, and a rich manAYL III.ii.309
that hath not the Gowt : for the one sleepes easily becausethat hath not the gout: for the one sleeps easily becauseAYL III.ii.310
he cannot study, and the other liues merrily, because hehe cannot study, and the other lives merrily because heAYL III.ii.311
feeles no paine: the one lacking the burthen of leane andfeels no pain, the one lacking the burden of lean andAYL III.ii.312
wasteful Learning; the other knowing no burthen ofwasteful learning, the other knowing no burden ofAYL III.ii.313
heauie tedious penurie. These Time ambles withal.heavy tedious penury. These Time ambles withal.AYL III.ii.314
With a theefe to the gallowes : for though hee goWith a thief to the gallows: for though he goAYL III.ii.316
as softly as foot can fall, he thinkes himselfe too soonas softly as foot can fall, he thinks himself too soonAYL III.ii.317
there.there.AYL III.ii.318
With Lawiers in the vacation: for they sleepeWith lawyers in the vacation: for they sleepAYL III.ii.320
betweene Terme and Terme, and then they perceiue not howbetween term and term, and then they perceive not howAYL III.ii.321
time moues.Time moves.AYL III.ii.322
With this Shepheardesse my sister: heere in theWith this shepherdess, my sister, here in theAYL III.ii.324
skirts of the Forrest, like fringe vpon a petticoat.skirts of the forest, like fringe upon a petticoat.AYL III.ii.325
As the Conie that you see dwell where shee isAs the cony that you see dwell where she isAYL III.ii.327
kindled.kindled.AYL III.ii.328
I haue bin told so of many: but indeed, an oldeI have been told so of many; but indeed an oldAYL III.ii.331
religious Vnckle of mine taught me to speake, who was inreligious uncle of mine taught me to speak, who was inAYL III.ii.332
his youth an inland man, one that knew Courtship toohis youth an inland man – one that knew courtship tooAYL III.ii.333
well: for there he fel in loue. I haue heard him readwell, for there he fell in love. I have heard him readAYL III.ii.334
many Lectors against it, and I thanke God, I am not amany lectures against it, and I thank God I am not aAYL III.ii.335
Woman to be touch'd with so many giddie offences aswoman, to be touched with so many giddy offences asAYL III.ii.336
hee hath generally tax'd their whole sex withal.he hath generally taxed their whole sex withal.AYL III.ii.337
There were none principal, they were all likeThere were none principal, they were all likeAYL III.ii.340
one another, as halfe pence are, euerie one fault seemingone another as halfpence are, every one fault seemingAYL III.ii.341
monstrous, til his fellow-fault came to match it.monstrous till his fellow-fault came to match it.AYL III.ii.342
No: I wil not cast away my physick, but onNo, I will not cast away my physic but onAYL III.ii.344
those that are sicke. There is a man haunts the Forrest,those that are sick. There is a man haunts the forestAYL III.ii.345
that abuses our yong plants with caruing Rosalinde onthat abuses our young plants with carving ‘ Rosalind ’ onAYL III.ii.346
their barkes; hangs Oades vpon Hauthornes, and Elegies ontheir barks; hangs odes upon hawthorns, and elegies onAYL III.ii.347
brambles; all (forsooth) defying the name of Rosalinde.brambles; all, forsooth, deifying the name of Rosalind.AYL III.ii.348
If I could meet that Fancie-monger, I would giue himIf I could meet that fancy-monger, I would give himAYL III.ii.349
some good counsel, for he seemes to haue the Quotidiansome good counsel, for he seems to have the quotidianAYL III.ii.350
of Loue vpon him.of love upon him.AYL III.ii.351
There is none of my Vnckles markes vpon you:There is none of my uncle's marks upon you.AYL III.ii.354
he taught me how to know a man in loue: in which cageHe taught me how to know a man in love; in which cageAYL III.ii.355
of rushes, I am sure you art not prisoner.of rushes I am sure you are not prisoner.AYL III.ii.356
A leane cheeke, which you haue not: a blew eieA lean cheek, which you have not; a blue eyeAYL III.ii.358
and sunken, which you haue not: an vnquestionable and sunken, which you have not; an unquestionableAYL III.ii.359
spirit, which you haue not: a beard neglected, whichspirit, which you have not; a beard neglected, whichAYL III.ii.360
you haue not: (but I pardon you for that, for simplyyou have not – but I pardon you for that, for simplyAYL III.ii.361
your hauing in beard, is a yonger brothers reuennew)your having in beard is a younger brother's revenue.AYL III.ii.362
then your hose should be vngarter'd, your bonnetThen your hose should be ungartered, your bonnetAYL III.ii.363
vnbanded, your sleeue vnbutton'd, your shoo vnti'de,unbanded, your sleeve unbuttoned, your shoe untied,AYL III.ii.364
and euerie thing about you, demonstrating a carelesseand everything about you demonstrating a carelessAYL III.ii.365
desolation: but you are no such man; you are ratherdesolation. But you are no such man: you are ratherAYL III.ii.366
point deuice in your accoustrements, as louing your selfe,point-device in your accoutrements, as loving yourself,AYL III.ii.367
then seeming the Louer of any other.than seeming the lover of any other.AYL III.ii.368
Me beleeue it? You may assoone make her thatMe believe it? You may as soon make her thatAYL III.ii.371
you Loue beleeue it, which I warrant she is apter to do,you love believe it, which I warrant she is apter to doAYL III.ii.372
then to confesse she do's: that is one of the points, in thethan to confess she does: that is one of the points in theAYL III.ii.373
which women stil giue the lie to their consciences. Butwhich women still give the lie to their consciences. ButAYL III.ii.374
in good sooth, are you he that hangs the verses on thein good sooth, are you he that hangs the verses on theAYL III.ii.375
Trees, wherein Rosalind is so admired?trees, wherein Rosalind is so admired?AYL III.ii.376
But are you so much in loue, as your rimes But are you so much in love as your rhymesAYL III.ii.379
speak?speak?AYL III.ii.380
Loue is meerely a madnesse, and I tel you,Love is merely a madness and, I tell you,AYL III.ii.383
deserues as wel a darke house, and a whip, as madmen do:deserves as well a dark house and a whip as madmen do;AYL III.ii.384
and the reason why they are not so punish'd and cured,and the reason why they are not so punished and curedAYL III.ii.385
is that the Lunacie is so ordinarie, that the whippers areis that the lunacy is so ordinary that the whippers areAYL III.ii.386
in loue too: yet I professe curing it by love too. Yet I profess curing it by counsel.AYL III.ii.387
Yes one, and in this manner. Hee was toYes, one, and in this manner. He was toAYL III.ii.389
imagine me his Loue, his Mistris: and I set him euerieimagine me his love, his mistress; and I set him everyAYL III.ii.390
day to woe me. At which time would I, being but aday to woo me. At which time would I, being but aAYL III.ii.391
moonish youth, greeue, be effeminate, changeable,moonish youth, grieve, be effeminate, changeable,AYL III.ii.392
longing, and liking, proud, fantastical, apish, shallow,longing and liking, proud, fantastical, apish, shallow,AYL III.ii.393
inconstant, ful of teares, full of smiles; for euerie passion inconstant, full of tears, full of smiles; for every passionAYL III.ii.394
something, and for no passion truly any thing, as boyessomething, and for no passion truly anything, as boysAYL III.ii.395
and women are for the most part, cattle of this colour:and women are for the most part cattle of this colour;AYL III.ii.396
would now like him, now loath him: then entertainewould now like him, now loathe him; then entertainAYL III.ii.397
him, then forswear him: now weepe for him, then spithim, then forswear him; now weep for him, then spitAYL III.ii.398
at him; that I draue my Sutor from his mad humor ofat him; that I drave my suitor from his mad humour ofAYL III.ii.399
loue, to a liuing humor of madnes, wc was tolove to a living humour of madness – which was, toAYL III.ii.400
forsweare the ful stream of ye world, and to liue in aforswear the full stream of the world and to live in aAYL III.ii.401
nooke meerly Monastick: and thus I cur'd him, and thisnook merely monastic. And thus I cured him, and thisAYL III.ii.402
way wil I take vpon mee to wash your Liuer as cleane as a way will I take upon me to wash your liver as clean as aAYL III.ii.403
sound sheepes heart, that there shal not be one spot ofsound sheep's heart, that there shall not be one spot ofAYL III.ii.404
Loue in' in't.AYL III.ii.405
I would cure you, if you would but call me I would cure you, if you would but call meAYL III.ii.407
Rosalind, and come euerie day to my Coat, and woe me.‘ Rosalind ’, and come every day to my cote, and woo me.AYL III.ii.408
Go with me to it, and Ile shew it you: and byGo with me to it and I'll show it you: and byAYL III.ii.411
the way, you shal tell me, where in the Forrest you liue:the way you shall tell me where in the forest you live.AYL III.ii.412
Wil you go?Will you go?AYL III.ii.413
Nay, you must call mee Rosalind: Come Nay, you must call me ‘ Rosalind.’ – Come,AYL III.ii.415
sister, will you go? sister, will you go?AYL III.ii.416
Neuer talke to me, I wil weepe.Never talk to me, I will weep.AYL III.iv.1
But haue I not cause to weepe?But have I not cause to weep?AYL III.iv.4
His very haire / Is of the dissembling colour.His very hair is of the dissembling colour.AYL III.iv.6
I'faith his haire is of a good colour.I'faith, his hair is of a good colour.AYL III.iv.9
And his kissing is as ful of sanctitie, / As theAnd his kissing is as full of sanctity as theAYL III.iv.12
touch of holy bread.touch of holy bread.AYL III.iv.13
But why did hee sweare hee would come thisBut why did he swear he would come thisAYL III.iv.17
morning, and comes not?morning, and comes not?AYL III.iv.18
Doe you thinke so?Do you think so?AYL III.iv.20
Not true in loue?Not true in love?AYL III.iv.24
You haue heard him sweare downright he was.You have heard him swear downright he was.AYL III.iv.26
I met the Duke yesterday, and had muchI met the Duke yesterday and had muchAYL III.iv.31
question with him: he askt me of what parentage Iquestion with him. He asked me of what parentage IAYL III.iv.32
was; I told him of as good as he, so he laugh'd and letwas. I told him, of as good as he – so he laughed and letAYL III.iv.33
mee goe. But what talke wee of Fathers, when there is such ame go. But what talk we of fathers, when there is such aAYL III.iv.34
man as Orlando?man as Orlando?AYL III.iv.35
O come, let vs remoue,O come, let us remove;AYL III.iv.51.2
The sight of Louers feedeth those in loue:The sight of lovers feedeth those in love.AYL III.iv.52
Bring vs to this sight, and you shall sayBring us to this sight, and you shall sayAYL III.iv.53
Ile proue a busie actor in their play. I'll prove a busy actor in their play.AYL III.iv.54
And why I pray you? who might be your mother And why, I pray you? Who might be your mother,AYL III.v.35
That you insult, exult, and all at onceThat you insult, exult and all at onceAYL III.v.36
Ouer the wretched? what though you hau no beautyOver the wretched? What though you have no beauty – AYL III.v.37
As by my faith, I see no more in youAs, by my faith, I see no more in youAYL III.v.38
Then without Candle may goe darke to bed:Than without candle may go dark to bed – AYL III.v.39
Must you be therefore prowd and pittilesse?Must you be therefore proud and pitiless?AYL III.v.40
Why what meanes this? why do you looke on me?Why, what means this? Why do you look on me?AYL III.v.41
I see no more in you then in the ordinaryI see no more in you than in the ordinaryAYL III.v.42
Of Natures sale-worke? 'ods my little life,Of nature's sale-work. 'Od's my little life,AYL III.v.43
I thinke she meanes to tangle my eies too:I think she means to tangle my eyes too!AYL III.v.44
No faith proud Mistresse, hope not after it,No, faith, proud mistress, hope not after it:AYL III.v.45
'Tis not your inkie browes, your blacke silke haire,'Tis not your inky brows, your black silk hair,AYL III.v.46
Your bugle eye-balls, nor your cheeke of creameYour bugle eyeballs, nor your cheek of creamAYL III.v.47
That can entame my spirits to your worship:That can entame my spirits to your worship.AYL III.v.48
You foolish Shepheard, wherefore do you follow herYou foolish shepherd, wherefore do you follow her,AYL III.v.49
Like foggy South, puffing with winde and raine,Like foggy south, puffing with wind and rain?AYL III.v.50
You are a thousand times a properer manYou are a thousand times a properer manAYL III.v.51
Then she a woman. 'Tis such fooles as youThan she a woman. 'Tis such fools as youAYL III.v.52
That makes the world full of ill-fauourd children:That makes the world full of ill-favoured children.AYL III.v.53
'Tis not her glasse, but you that flatters her,'Tis not her glass but you that flatters her,AYL III.v.54
And out of you she sees her selfe more properAnd out of you she sees herself more properAYL III.v.55
Then any of her lineaments can show her:Than any of her lineaments can show her.AYL III.v.56
But Mistris, know your selfe, downe on your kneesBut, mistress, know yourself; down on your kneesAYL III.v.57
And thanke heauen, fasting, for a good mans loue;And thank heaven, fasting, for a good man's love!AYL III.v.58
For I must tell you friendly in your eare,For I must tell you friendly in your ear,AYL III.v.59
Sell when you can, you are not for all markets:Sell when you can, you are not for all markets.AYL III.v.60
Cry the man mercy, loue him, take his offer,Cry the man mercy, love him, take his offer.AYL III.v.61
Foule is most foule, being foule to be a scoffer.Foul is most foul, being foul to be a scoffer.AYL III.v.62
So take her to thee Shepheard, fare you well.So take her to thee, shepherd. Fare you well.AYL III.v.63
Hees falne in loue with your foulnesse, He's fallen in love with your foulness,AYL III.v.66
& shee'll / Fall in loue with my anger. If it(to Silvius) and she'll fall in love with my anger. If itAYL III.v.67
be so, as fast / As she answeres thee with frowning lookes,be so, as fast as she answers thee with frowning looks,AYL III.v.68
ile sauce / Her with bitter words: why lookeI'll sauce her with bitter words. (To Phebe) Why lookAYL III.v.69
you so vpon me?you so upon me?AYL III.v.70
I pray you do not fall in loue with mee,I pray you, do not fall in love with me,AYL III.v.72
For I am falser then vowes made in wine:For I am falser than vows made in wine.AYL III.v.73
Besides, I like you not: if you will know my house,Besides, I like you not. (To Silvius) If you will know my house,AYL III.v.74
'Tis at the tufft of Oliues, here hard by:'Tis at the tuft of olives here hard by. – AYL III.v.75
Will you goe Sister? Shepheard ply her hard:Will you go, sister? – Shepherd, ply her hard. – AYL III.v.76
Come Sister: Shepheardesse, looke on him betterCome, sister. – Shepherdess, look on him better,AYL III.v.77
And be not proud, though all the world could see,And be not proud, though all the world could see,AYL III.v.78
None could be so abus'd in sight as hee.None could be so abused in sight as he.AYL III.v.79
Come, to our flocke, Come, to our flock.AYL III.v.80
They say you are a melancholly fellow.They say you are a melancholy fellow.AYL IV.i.3
Those that are in extremity of either, areThose that are in extremity of either areAYL IV.i.5
abhominable fellowes, and betray themselues to eueryabominable fellows, and betray themselves to everyAYL IV.i.6
moderne censure, worse then drunkards.modern censure worse than drunkards.AYL IV.i.7
Why then 'tis good to be a poste.Why then, 'tis good to be a post.AYL IV.i.9
A Traueller: by my faith you haue greatA traveller! By my faith, you have greatAYL IV.i.19
reason to be sad: I feare you haue sold your owne Lands, to reason to be sad. I fear you have sold your own lands toAYL IV.i.20
see other mens; then to haue seene much, and to hauesee other men's; then, to have seen much and to haveAYL IV.i.21
nothing, is to haue rich eyes and poore hands.nothing is to have rich eyes and poor hands.AYL IV.i.22
And your experience makes you sad: I hadAnd your experience makes you sad. I hadAYL IV.i.24
rather haue a foole to make me merrie, then experience torather have a fool to make me merry than experience toAYL IV.i.25
make me sad, and to trauaile for it too.make me sad – and to travail for it too!AYL IV.i.26
Farewell Mounsieur Trauellor: lookeFarewell, Monsieur Traveller. LookAYL IV.i.29
you lispe, and weare strange suites; disable all the benefitsyou lisp and wear strange suits; disable all the benefitsAYL IV.i.30
of your owne Countrie: be out of loue with your natiuitie,of your own country; be out of love with your nativity,AYL IV.i.31
and almost chide God for making you that countenanceand almost chide God for making you that countenanceAYL IV.i.32
you are; or I will scarce thinke you haue swam in ayou are; or I will scarce think you have swam in aAYL IV.i.33
Gundello. Why how now Orlando, where haue yougondola. – Why, how now, Orlando, where have youAYL IV.i.34
bin all this while? you a louer? and you serue me suchbeen all this while? You a lover! An you serve me suchAYL IV.i.35
another tricke, neuer come in my sight more.another trick, never come in my sight more.AYL IV.i.36
Breake an houres promise in loue? hee that willBreak an hour's promise in love? He that willAYL IV.i.39
diuide a minute into a thousand parts, and breake but adivide a minute into a thousand parts, and break but aAYL IV.i.40
part of the thousand part of a minute in the affairs ofpart of the thousandth part of a minute in the affairs ofAYL IV.i.41
loue, it may be said of him that Cupid hath clapt himlove, it may be said of him that Cupid hath clapped himAYL IV.i.42
oth' shoulder, but Ile warrant him heart hole.o'th' shoulder, but I'll warrant him heart-whole.AYL IV.i.43
Nay, and you be so tardie, come no more in myNay, an you be so tardy come no more in myAYL IV.i.45
sight, I had as liefe be woo'd of a Snaile.sight; I had as lief be wooed of a snail.AYL IV.i.46
I, of a Snaile: for though he comes slowly, heeAy, of a snail: for though he comes slowly, heAYL IV.i.48
carries his house on his head; a better ioyncture I thinkecarries his house on his head – a better jointure, I think,AYL IV.i.49
then you make a woman: besides, he brings his destiniethan you make a woman. Besides he brings his destinyAYL IV.i.50
with him.with him.AYL IV.i.51
Why hornes: wc such as youare faine to beWhy, horns; which such as you are fain to beAYL IV.i.53
beholding to your wiues for: but he comes armed in hisbeholding to your wives for. But he comes armed in hisAYL IV.i.54
fortune, and preuents the slander of his wife.fortune, and prevents the slander of his wife.AYL IV.i.55
And I am your Rosalind.And I am your Rosalind.AYL IV.i.58
Come, wooe me, wooe mee: for now I am in aCome, woo me, woo me: for now I am in aAYL IV.i.61
holy-day humor, and like enough to consent: Whatholiday humour, and like enough to consent. WhatAYL IV.i.62
would you say to me now, and I were your verie, veriewould you say to me now, an I were your very, veryAYL IV.i.63
Rosalind?Rosalind?AYL IV.i.64
Nay,you were better speake first, and when youNay, you were better speak first, and when youAYL IV.i.66
were grauel'd, for lacke of matter, you might take occasionwere gravelled for lack of matter, you might take occasionAYL IV.i.67
to kisse: verie good Orators when they are out, they will to kiss. Very good orators, when they are out, they willAYL IV.i.68
spit, and for louers, lacking (God warne vs) matter, thespit, and for lovers lacking – God warn us! – matter, theAYL IV.i.69
cleanliest shift is to kisse.cleanliest shift is to kiss.AYL IV.i.70
Then she puts you to entreatie, and thereThen she puts you to entreaty, and thereAYL IV.i.72
begins new matter.begins new matter.AYL IV.i.73
Marrie that should you if I were your Mistris,Marry, that should you if I were your mistress,AYL IV.i.76
or I should thinke my honestie ranker then my wit.or I should think my honesty ranker than my wit.AYL IV.i.77
Not out of your apparrell, and yet out of yourNot out of your apparel, and yet out of yourAYL IV.i.79
suite: Am not I your Rosalind?suit. Am not I your Rosalind?AYL IV.i.80
Well, in her person, I say I will not haue you.Well, in her person, I say I will not have you.AYL IV.i.83
No faith, die by Attorney: the poore world isNo, faith, die by attorney. The poor world isAYL IV.i.85
almost six thousand yeeres old, and in all this time therealmost six thousand years old, and in all this time thereAYL IV.i.86
was not anie man died in his owne person (videlicet) in awas not any man died in his own person, videlicit, in aAYL IV.i.87
loue cause: Troilous had his braines dash'd out with alove-cause. Troilus had his brains dashed out with aAYL IV.i.88
Grecian club, yet he did what hee could to die before,Grecian club, yet he did what he could to die before,AYL IV.i.89
and he is one of the patternes of loue. Leander, he wouldand he is one of the patterns of love. Leander, he wouldAYL IV.i.90
haue liu'd manie a faire yeere though Hero had turn'dhave lived many a fair year though Hero had turnedAYL IV.i.91
Nun; if it had not bin for a hot Midsomer-night, fornun, if it had not been for a hot midsummer night: for,AYL IV.i.92
(good youth) he went but forth to wash him in thegood youth, he went but forth to wash him in theAYL IV.i.93
Hellespont, and being taken with the crampe, was droun'd,Hellespont and being taken with the cramp was drowned,AYL IV.i.94
and the foolish Chronoclers of that age, found it was Hero and the foolish chroniclers of that age found it was ‘HeroAYL IV.i.95
of Cestos. But these are all lies, men haue died fromof Sestos'. But these are all lies; men have died fromAYL IV.i.96
time to time, and wormes haue eaten them, but not fortime to time and worms have eaten them, but not forAYL IV.i.97 IV.i.98
By this hand, it will not kill a flie: but come,By this hand, it will not kill a fly. But come,AYL IV.i.101
now I will be your Rosalind in a more comming-onnow I will be your Rosalind in a more coming-onAYL IV.i.102
disposition: and aske me what you will, I will grant it.disposition; and ask me what you will, I will grant it.AYL IV.i.103
Yes faith will I, fridaies and saterdaies, andYes, faith will I, Fridays and Saturdays andAYL IV.i.105
all.all.AYL IV.i.106
I, and twentie such.Ay, and twenty such.AYL IV.i.108
Are you not good?Are you not good?AYL IV.i.110
Why then, can one desire too much of a goodWhy then, can one desire too much of a goodAYL IV.i.112
thing: Come sister, you shall be the Priest, and marriething? Come, sister, you shall be the priest and marryAYL IV.i.113
vs: giue me your hand Orlando: What doe you say us. – Give me your hand, Orlando. – What do you say,AYL IV.i.114
sister?sister?AYL IV.i.115
You must begin, will you Orlando.You must begin, ‘ Will you, Orlando.’AYL IV.i.118
I, but when?Ay, but when?AYL IV.i.122
Then you must say, I take thee Rosalind forThen you must say ‘ I take thee, Rosalind, forAYL IV.i.124
wife.wife.’AYL IV.i.125
I might aske you for your Commission, / But II might ask you for your commission, but IAYL IV.i.127
doe take thee Orlando for my husband : there's a girledo take thee, Orlando, for my husband. There's a girlAYL IV.i.128
goes before the Priest, and certainely a Womans thoughtgoes before the priest, and certainly a woman's thoughtAYL IV.i.129
runs before her actions.runs before her actions.AYL IV.i.130
Now tell me how long you would haue her,Now tell me how long you would have herAYL IV.i.132
after you haue possest her?after you have possessed her.AYL IV.i.133
Say a day, without the euer: no, no Orlando,Say ‘ a day ’ without the ‘ ever.’ No, no, Orlando,AYL IV.i.135
men are Aprill when they woe, December when theymen are April when they woo, December when theyAYL IV.i.136
wed: Maides are May when they are maides, but the skywed; maids are May when they are maids, but the skyAYL IV.i.137
changes when they are wiues: I will bee more iealouschanges when they are wives. I will be more jealousAYL IV.i.138
of thee, then a Barbary cocke-pidgeon ouer his hen, moreof thee than a Barbary cock-pigeon over his hen, moreAYL IV.i.139
clamorous then a Parrat against raine, more new-fangledclamorous than a parrot against rain, more new-fangledAYL IV.i.140
then an ape, more giddy in my desires, then a monkey:than an ape, more giddy in my desires than a monkey;AYL IV.i.141
I will weepe for nothing, like Diana in the Fountaine, & II will weep for nothing, like Diana in the fountain, and IAYL IV.i.142
wil do that when you are dispos'd to be merry: I willwill do that when you are disposed to be merry; I willAYL IV.i.143
laugh like a Hyen, and that when thou art inclin'd to laugh like a hyen, and that when thou art inclined toAYL IV.i.144
sleepe.sleep.AYL IV.i.145
By my life, she will doe as I doe.By my life, she will do as I do.AYL IV.i.147
Or else shee could not haue the wit to doe this:Or else she could not have the wit to do this.AYL IV.i.149
the wiser, the waywarder: make the doores vpon aThe wiser, the waywarder. Make the doors upon aAYL IV.i.150
womans wit, and it will out at the casement: shut that,woman's wit, and it will out at the casement; shut that,AYL IV.i.151
and 'twill out at the key-hole: stop that, 'twill flie withand 'twill out at the key-hole; stop that, 'twill fly withAYL IV.i.152
the smoake out at the chimney.the smoke out at the chimney.AYL IV.i.153
Nay, you might keepe that checke for it, till youNay, you might keep that check for it, till youAYL IV.i.156
met your wiues wit going to your neighbours bed.met your wife's wit going to your neighbour's bed.AYL IV.i.157
Marry to say, she came to seeke you there: youMarry, to say she came to seek you there. YouAYL IV.i.159
shall neuer take her without her answer, vnlesse you takeshall never take her without her answer, unless you takeAYL IV.i.160
her without her tongue: ô that woman that cannot makeher without her tongue. O, that woman that cannot makeAYL IV.i.161
her fault her husbands occasion, let her neuer nurse herher fault her husband's occasion, let her never nurse herAYL IV.i.162
childe her selfe, for she will breed it like a foole.child herself, for she will breed it like a fool.AYL IV.i.163
Alas, deere loue, I cannot lacke thee two houres.Alas, dear love, I cannot lack thee two hours!AYL IV.i.165
I, goe your waies, goe your waies: I knew whatAy, go your ways, go your ways: I knew whatAYL IV.i.168
you would proue, my friends told mee as much, and Iyou would prove, my friends told me as much, and IAYL IV.i.169
thought no lesse: that flattering tongue of yours wonnethought no less. That flattering tongue of yours wonAYL IV.i.170
me: 'tis but one cast away, and so come death: twome. 'Tis but one cast away, and so, come death. TwoAYL IV.i.171
o'clocke is your howre.o'clock is your hour?AYL IV.i.172
By my troth, and in good earnest, and so GodBy my troth, and in good earnest, and so GodAYL IV.i.174
mend mee, and by all pretty oathes that are not dangerous,mend me, and by all pretty oaths that are not dangerous,AYL IV.i.175
if you breake one iot of your promise, or come one minuteif you break one jot of your promise, or come one minuteAYL IV.i.176
behinde your houre, I will thinke you the most patheticallbehind your hour, I will think you the most patheticalAYL IV.i.177
breake-promise, and the most hollow louer, and the most break-promise, and the most hollow lover, and the mostAYL IV.i.178
vnworthy of her you call Rosalinde, that may bee chosenunworthy of her you call Rosalind, that may be chosenAYL IV.i.179
out of the grosse band of the vnfaithfull: thereforeout of the gross band of the unfaithful. Therefore,AYL IV.i.180
beware my censure, and keep your promise.beware my censure, and keep your promise.AYL IV.i.181
Well, Time is the olde Iustice that examines allWell, Time is the old justice that examines allAYL IV.i.184
such offenders, and let time try: adieu. such offenders, and let Time try. Adieu!AYL IV.i.185
O coz, coz, coz: my pretty little coz, that thouO coz, coz, coz, my pretty little coz, that thouAYL IV.i.190
didst know how many fathome deepe I am in loue: but itdidst know how many fathom deep I am in love! But itAYL IV.i.191
cannot bee sounded: my affection hath an vnknownecannot be sounded: my affection hath an unknownAYL IV.i.192
bottome, like the Bay of Portugall.bottom, like the Bay of Portugal.AYL IV.i.193
No, that same wicked Bastard of Venus, thatNo, that same wicked bastard of Venus, thatAYL IV.i.196
was begot of thought, conceiu'd of spleene, and borne ofwas begot of thought, conceived of spleen, and born ofAYL IV.i.197
madnesse, that blinde rascally boy, that abuses euery onesmadness, that blind rascally boy that abuses everyone'sAYL IV.i.198
eyes, because his owne are out, let him bee iudge, howeyes because his own are out, let him be judge howAYL IV.i.199
deepe I am in loue: ile tell thee Aliena, I cannot be outdeep I am in love. I'll tell thee, Aliena, I cannot be outAYL IV.i.200
of the sight of Orlando: Ile goe finde a shadow, and sighof the sight of Orlando: I'll go find a shadow and sighAYL IV.i.201
till he come.till he come.AYL IV.i.202
How say you now, is it not past two a clock?How say you now? Is it not past two o'clock? AYL IV.iii.1
And heere much Orlando.And here much Orlando!AYL IV.iii.2
Patience her selfe would startle at this letter,Patience herself would startle at this letter,AYL IV.iii.14
And play the swaggerer, beare this, beare all:And play the swaggerer. Bear this, bear all.AYL IV.iii.15
Shee saies I am not faire, that I lacke manners,She says I am not fair, that I lack manners,AYL IV.iii.16
She calls me proud, and that she could not loue meShe calls me proud, and that she could not love meAYL IV.iii.17
Were man as rare as Phenix: 'od's my will,Were man as rare as phoenix. 'Od's my will,AYL IV.iii.18
Her loue is not the Hare that I doe hunt,Her love is not the hare that I do hunt!AYL IV.iii.19
Why writes she so to me? well Shepheard, well,Why writes she so to me? Well, shepherd, well,AYL IV.iii.20
This is a Letter of your owne deuice.This is a letter of your own device.AYL IV.iii.21
Come, come, you are a foole,Come, come, you are a fool,AYL IV.iii.23.2
And turn'd into the extremity of loue.And turned into the extremity of love.AYL IV.iii.24
I saw her hand, she has a leatherne hand,I saw her hand: she has a leathern hand,AYL IV.iii.25
A freestone coloured hand: I verily did thinkeA freestone-coloured hand; I verily did thinkAYL IV.iii.26
That her old gloues were on, but twas her hands:That her old gloves were on, but 'twas her hands;AYL IV.iii.27
She has a huswiues hand, but that's no matter:She has a housewife's hand – but that's no matter.AYL IV.iii.28
I say she neuer did inuent this letter,I say she never did invent this letter;AYL IV.iii.29
This is a mans inuention, and his hand.This is a man's invention, and his hand.AYL IV.iii.30
Why, tis a boysterous and a cruell stile,Why, 'tis a boisterous and a cruel style,AYL IV.iii.32
A stile for challengers: why, she defies me,A style for challengers. Why, she defies me,AYL IV.iii.33
Like Turke to Christian: womens gentle braineLike Turk to Christian; women's gentle brainAYL IV.iii.34
Could not drop forth such giant rude inuention,Could not drop forth such giant rude invention,AYL IV.iii.35
Such Ethiop words, blacker in their effectSuch Ethiop words, blacker in their effectAYL IV.iii.36
Then in their countenance: will you heare the letter?Than in their countenance. Will you hear the letter?AYL IV.iii.37
She Phebes me: marke how the tyrant writes.She Phebes me; mark how the tyrant writes:AYL IV.iii.40
Read. Art thou god, to Shepherd turn'd?Art thou god to shepherd turned,AYL IV.iii.41
That a maidens heart hath burn'd.That a maiden's heart hath burned?AYL IV.iii.42
Can a woman raile thus?Can a woman rail thus?AYL IV.iii.43
Read. Why, thy godhead laid a part,Why, thy godhead laid apart,AYL IV.iii.45
War'st thou with a womans heart?Warrest thou with a woman's heart?AYL IV.iii.46
Did you euer heare such railing?Did you ever hear such railing?AYL IV.iii.47
Whiles the eye of man did wooe me,Whiles the eye of man did woo me,AYL IV.iii.48
That could do no vengeance to me.That could do no vengeance to me.AYL IV.iii.49
Meaning me a beast.Meaning me a beast.AYL IV.iii.50
If the scorne of your bright eineIf the scorn of your bright eyneAYL IV.iii.51
Haue power to raise such loue in mine,Have power to raise such love in mine,AYL IV.iii.52
Alacke, in me, what strange effectAlack, in me what strange effectAYL IV.iii.53
Would they worke in milde aspect?Would they work in mild aspect?AYL IV.iii.54
Whiles you chid me, I did loue,Whiles you chid me, I did love,AYL IV.iii.55
How then might your praiers moue?How then might your prayers move?AYL IV.iii.56
He that brings this loue to thee,He that brings this love to theeAYL IV.iii.57
Little knowes this Loue in me:Little knows this love in me;AYL IV.iii.58
And by him seale vp thy minde,And by him seal up thy mind,AYL IV.iii.59
Whether that thy youth and kindeWhether that thy youth and kindAYL IV.iii.60
Will the faithfull offer takeWill the faithful offer takeAYL IV.iii.61
Of me, and all that I can make,Of me and all that I can make,AYL IV.iii.62
Or else by him my loue denie,Or else by him my love deny,AYL IV.iii.63
And then Ile studie how to die.And then I'll study how to die.AYL IV.iii.64
Doe you pitty him? No, he deserues no pitty:Do you pity him? No, he deserves no pity. – AYL IV.iii.67
wilt thou loue such a woman? what to make thee anWilt thou love such a woman? What, to make thee anAYL IV.iii.68
instrument, and play false straines vpon thee? not to beinstrument and play false strains upon thee? Not to beAYL IV.iii.69
endur'd. Well, goe your way to her; (for I see Loue hathendured! Well, go your way to her – for I see love hathAYL IV.iii.70
made thee a tame snake) and say this to her; That if made thee a tame snake – and say this to her: that ifAYL IV.iii.71
she loue me, I charge her to loue thee: if she will not,she love me, I charge her to love thee; if she will not,AYL IV.iii.72
I will neuer haue her, vnlesse thou intreat for her: ifI will never have her, unless thou entreat for her. IfAYL IV.iii.73
you bee a true louer hence, and not a word; for hereyou be a true lover, hence, and not a word, for hereAYL IV.iii.74
comes more company. comes more company.AYL IV.iii.75
I am: what must we vnderstand by this?I am. What must we understand by this?AYL IV.iii.95
But to Orlando: did he leaue him thereBut to Orlando: did he leave him there,AYL IV.iii.126
Food to the suck'd and hungry Lyonnesse?Food to the sucked and hungry lioness?AYL IV.iii.127
Was't you he rescu'd?Was't you he rescued?AYL IV.iii.134.2
But for the bloody napkin?But, for the bloody napkin?AYL IV.iii.139.1
I would I were at home.I would I were at home.AYL IV.iii.162.1
I doe so, I confesse it: Ah, sirra, a body wouldI do so, I confess it. Ah, sirrah, a body wouldAYL IV.iii.166
thinke this was well counterfeited, I pray youthink this was well counterfeited. I pray you, tell yourAYL IV.iii.167
tell your brother how well I counterfeited: how well I counterfeited. Heigh-ho!AYL IV.iii.168
Counterfeit, I assure you.Counterfeit, I assure you.AYL IV.iii.171
So I doe: but yfaith, I should haue beene aSo I do; but, i'faith, I should have been aAYL IV.iii.174
woman by right.woman by right.AYL IV.iii.175
I shall deuise something: but I pray youI shall devise something. But I pray youAYL IV.iii.180
commend my counterfeiting to him: will you goe?commend my counterfeiting to him. Will you go?AYL IV.iii.181
God saue you brother.God save you, brother.AYL V.ii.17
Oh my deere Orlando, how it greeues me to seeO my dear Orlando, how it grieves me to seeAYL V.ii.19
thee weare thy heart in a scarfe.thee wear thy heart in a scarf.AYL V.ii.20
I thought thy heart had beene wounded withI thought thy heart had been wounded withAYL V.ii.22
the clawes of a Lion.the claws of a lion.AYL V.ii.23
Did your brother tell you how I counterfeytedDid your brother tell you how I counterfeitedAYL V.ii.25
to sound, when he shew'd me your handkercher?to sound, when he showed me your handkercher?AYL V.ii.26
O, I know where you are: nay, tis true: thereO, I know where you are. Nay, 'tis true; thereAYL V.ii.28
was neuer any thing so sodaine, but the sight of two Rammes, was never anything so sudden but the fight of two rams,AYL V.ii.29
and Cesars Thrasonicall bragge of I came, saw, andand Caesar's thrasonical brag of ‘ I came, saw, andAYL V.ii.30
ouercome. For your brother, and my sister, no sooner met,overcame.’ For your brother and my sister no sooner metAYL V.ii.31
but they look'd: no sooner look'd, but they lou'd; no but they looked; no sooner looked but they loved; noAYL V.ii.32
sooner lou'd, but they sigh'd: no sooner sigh'd but theysooner loved but they sighed; no sooner sighed but theyAYL V.ii.33
ask'd one another the reason: no sooner knew theasked one another the reason; no sooner knew theAYL V.ii.34
reason, but they sought the remedie: and in thesereason but they sought the remedy: and in theseAYL V.ii.35
degrees, haue they made a paire of staires to marriage,degrees have they made a pair of stairs to marriageAYL V.ii.36
which they will climbe incontinent, or else bee incontinentwhich they will climb incontinent or else be incontinentAYL V.ii.37
before marriage; they are in the verie wrath of loue, andbefore marriage. They are in the very wrath of love andAYL V.ii.38
they will together. Clubbes cannot part them.they will together; clubs cannot part them.AYL V.ii.39
Why then to morrow, I cannot serue yourWhy, then, tomorrow I cannot serve yourAYL V.ii.46
turne for Rosalind?turn for Rosalind?AYL V.ii.47
I will wearie you then no longer with idleI will weary you then no longer with idleAYL V.ii.49
talking. Know of me then (for now I speake to sometalking. Know of me then, for now I speak to someAYL V.ii.50
purpose) that I know you are a Gentleman of good conceit:purpose, that I know you are a gentleman of good conceit.AYL V.ii.51
I speake not this, that you should beare a goodI speak not this that you should bear a goodAYL V.ii.52
opinion of my knowledge: insomuch (I say) I know youopinion of my knowledge, insomuch I say I know youAYL V.ii.53
are: neither do I labor for a greater esteeme then mayare; neither do I labour for a greater esteem than mayAYL V.ii.54
in some little measure draw a beleefe from you, to doin some little measure draw a belief from you to doAYL V.ii.55
your selfe good, and not to grace me. Beleeue then, if youyourself good, and not to grace me. Believe then, if youAYL V.ii.56
please, that I can do strange things: I haue since I wasplease, that I can do strange things: I have, since I wasAYL V.ii.57
three yeare old conuerst with a Magitian, most profoundthree year old, conversed with a magician, most profoundAYL V.ii.58
in his Art, and yet not damnable. If you do loue in his art, and yet not damnable. If you do loveAYL V.ii.59
Rosalinde so neere the hart, as your gesture cries it out:Rosalind so near the heart as your gesture cries it out,AYL V.ii.60
when your brother marries Aliena, shall you marrie her.when your brother marries Aliena, shall you marry her.AYL V.ii.61
I know into what straights of Fortune she is driuen, and itI know into what straits of fortune she is driven, and itAYL V.ii.62
is not impossible to me, if it appeare not inconuenientis not impossible to me, if it appear not inconvenientAYL V.ii.63
to you, to set her before your eyes to morrow, humane as to you, to set her before your eyes tomorrow, human asAYL V.ii.64
she is, and without any danger.she is, and without any danger.AYL V.ii.65
By my life I do, which I tender deerly, thoughBy my life I do, which I tender dearly thoughAYL V.ii.67
I say I am a Magitian: Therefore put you in your best I say I am a magician. Therefore, put you in your bestAYL V.ii.68
aray, bid your friends: for if you will be marriedarray, bid your friends; for if you will be marriedAYL V.ii.69
to morrow, you shall: and to Rosalind if you will.tomorrow, you shall; and to Rosalind, if you will.AYL V.ii.70
Looke, here comes a Louer of mine, and a louer of hers.Look, here comes a lover of mine and a lover of hers.AYL V.ii.71
I care not if I haue: it is my studieI care not if I have: it is my studyAYL V.ii.74
To seeme despightfull and vngentle to you:To seem despiteful and ungentle to you.AYL V.ii.75
you are there followed by a faithful shepheard,You are there followed by a faithful shepherd;AYL V.ii.76
Looke vpon him, loue him: he worships you.Look upon him, love him: he worships you.AYL V.ii.77
And I for no woman.And I for no woman.AYL V.ii.83
And I for no woman.And I for no woman.AYL V.ii.88
And so am I for no woman.And so am I for no woman.AYL V.ii.97
Why do you speake too, Why blame you mee toWho do you speak too ‘Why blame you me toAYL V.ii.101
loue you?'AYL V.ii.102
Pray you no more of this, 'tis like the howlingPray you no more of this, 'tis like the howlingAYL V.ii.104
of Irish Wolues against the Moone : I willof Irish wolves against the moon. (To Silvius) I willAYL V.ii.105
helpe you if I can : I would loue you if Ihelp you, if I can. (To Phebe) I would love you, if IAYL V.ii.106
could : To morrow meet me altogether : Icould. – Tomorrow meet me all together. (To Phebe) IAYL V.ii.107
wil marrie you, if euer I marrie Woman, and Ile bewill marry you if ever I marry woman, and I'll beAYL V.ii.108
married to morrow : I will satisfie you, ifmarried tomorrow. (To Orlando) I will satisfy you, ifAYL V.ii.109
euer I satisfi'd man, and you shall bee married to morrow.ever I satisfied man, and you shall be married tomorrow.AYL V.ii.110
I wil content you, if what pleases you(To Silvius) I will content you, if what pleases youAYL V.ii.111
contents you, and you shal be married to morrow:contents you, and you shall be married tomorrow. (ToAYL V.ii.112
As you loue Rosalind meet, asOrlando) As you love Rosalind, meet. (To Silvius) AsAYL V.ii.113.2
you loue Phebe meet, and as I loue no woman, Ileyou love Phebe, meet. – And as I love no woman, I'llAYL V.ii.114
meet : so fare you wel: I haue left you So fare you well; I have left you commands.AYL V.ii.115
Patience once more, whiles our cõpact is vrg'd:Patience once more, whiles our compact is urged.AYL V.iv.5
You say, if I bring in your Rosalinde,(to the Duke) You say, if I bring in your Rosalind,AYL V.iv.6
You wil bestow her on Orlando heere?You will bestow her on Orlando here?AYL V.iv.7
And you say you wil haue her, when I bring hir?And you say you will have her, when I bring her?AYL V.iv.9
You say, you'l marrie me, if I be willing.You say you'll marry me, if I be willing?AYL V.iv.11
But if you do refuse to marrie me,But if you do refuse to marry me,AYL V.iv.13
You'l giue your selfe to this most faithfull Shepheard.You'll give yourself to this most faithful shepherd?AYL V.iv.14
You say that you'l haue Phebe if she will.You say that you'll have Phebe, if she will?AYL V.iv.16
I haue promis'd to make all this matter euen :I have promised to make all this matter even.AYL V.iv.18
Keepe you your word, O Duke, to giue your daughter,Keep you your word, O Duke, to give your daughter;AYL V.iv.19
You yours Orlando, to receiue his daughter :You yours, Orlando, to receive his daughter;AYL V.iv.20
Keepe you your word Phebe, that you'l marrie me,Keep your word, Phebe, that you'll marry meAYL V.iv.21
Or else refusing me to wed this shepheard :Or else, refusing me, to wed this shepherd;AYL V.iv.22
Keepe your word Siluius, that you'l marrie herKeep your word, Silvius, that you'll marry her.AYL V.iv.23
If she refuse me, and from hence I goIf she refuse me – and from hence I go,AYL V.iv.24
To make these doubts all euen. To make these doubts all even.AYL V.iv.25
To you I giue my selfe, for I am yours.To you I give myself, for I am yours.AYL V.iv.113
To you I giue my selfe, for I am yours.To you I give myself, for I am yours.AYL V.iv.114
Ile haue no Father, if you be not he:I'll have no father, if you be not he;AYL V.iv.119
Ile haue no Husband, if you be not he:I'll have no husband, if you be not he;AYL V.iv.120
Nor ne're wed woman, if you be not shee.Nor ne'er wed woman, if you be not she.AYL V.iv.121
It is not the fashion to see the Ladie the Epilogue:It is not the fashion to see the lady the epilogue,AYL V.iv.196
but it is no more vnhandsome, then to see the Lord thebut it is no more unhandsome than to see the lord theAYL V.iv.197
Prologue. If it be true, that good wine needs no bush, 'tisprologue. If it be true that good wine needs no bush, 'tisAYL V.iv.198
true, that a good play needes no Epilogue. Yet to goodtrue that a good play needs no epilogue. Yet to goodAYL V.iv.199
wine they do vse good bushes: and good playes prouewine they do use good bushes, and good plays proveAYL V.iv.200
the better by the helpe of good Epilogues: What a case amthe better by the help of good epilogues. What a case amAYL V.iv.201
I in then, that am neither a good Epilogue, nor cannotI in, then, that am neither a good epilogue nor cannotAYL V.iv.202
insinuate with you in the behalfe of a good play? I aminsinuate with you in the behalf of a good play? I amAYL V.iv.203
not furnish'd like a Begger, therefore to begge will notnot furnished like a beggar; therefore to beg will notAYL V.iv.204
become mee. My way is to coniure you, and Ile beginbecome me. My way is to conjure you, and I'll beginAYL V.iv.205
with the Women. I charge you (O women) for the louewith the women. I charge you, O women, for the loveAYL V.iv.206
you beare to men, to like as much of this Play, as pleaseyou bear to men, to like as much of this play as pleaseAYL V.iv.207
you: And I charge you (O men) for the loue you beare toyou; and I charge you, O men, for the love you bear toAYL V.iv.208
women (as I perceiue by your simpring, none of youwomen – as I perceive by your simpering, none of youAYL V.iv.209
hates them) that betweene you, and the women, the playhates them – that between you and the women the playAYL V.iv.210
may please. If I were a Woman, I would kisse as many ofmay please. If I were a woman, I would kiss as many ofAYL V.iv.211
you as had beards that pleas'd me, complexions thatyou as had beards that pleased me, complexions thatAYL V.iv.212
lik'd me, and breaths that I defi'de not : And I am sure,liked me, and breaths that I defied not; and, I am sure,AYL V.iv.213
as many as haue good beards, or good faces, or sweetas many as have good beards, or good faces, or sweetAYL V.iv.214
breaths, will for my kind offer, when I make curt'sie,breaths, will, for my kind offer, when I make curtsy,AYL V.iv.215
bid me farewell. bid me farewell.AYL V.iv.216