LUCIO
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If the Duke, with the other Dukes, come not toIf the Duke, with the other dukes, come not toMM I.ii.1
composition with the King of Hungary, why then all thecomposition with the King of Hungary, why then all theMM I.ii.2
Dukes fall vpon the King.dukes fall upon the King.MM I.ii.3
Thou conclud'st like the Sanctimonious Pirat,Thou conclud'st like the sanctimonious pirate,MM I.ii.7
that went to sea with the ten Commandements, butthat went to sea with the Ten Commandments, butMM I.ii.8
scrap'd one out of the Table.scraped one out of the table.MM I.ii.9
I, that he raz'd.Ay, that he razed.MM I.ii.11
I beleeue thee: for I thinke thou neuer was't whereI believe thee, for I think thou never wast whereMM I.ii.18
Grace was said.grace was said.MM I.ii.19
In any proportion. or in any language.In any proportion, or in any language.MM I.ii.22
I, why not? Grace, is Grace, despight of allAy, why not? Grace is grace, despite of allMM I.ii.24
controuersie: as for example; Thou thy selfe art a wickedcontroversy; as, for example, thou thyself art a wickedMM I.ii.25
villaine, despight of all Grace.villain, despite of all grace.MM I.ii.26
I grant: as there may betweene the Lists, and theI grant: as there may between the lists and theMM I.ii.29
Veluet. Thou art the List.velvet. Thou art the list.MM I.ii.30
I thinke thou do'st: and indeed with most painfullI think thou dost, and indeed with most painfulMM I.ii.36
feeling of thy speech: I will, out of thine owne confession,feeling of thy speech. I will, out of thine own confession,MM I.ii.37
learne to begin thy health; but, whilst I liue forget tolearn to begin thy health, but, whilst I live, forget toMM I.ii.38
drinke after thee.drink after thee.MM I.ii.39
Behold, behold, where Madam Mitigation comes.Behold, behold, where Madam Mitigation comes.MM I.ii.44
Iudge.Judge.MM I.ii.48
A French crowne more.A French crown more.MM I.ii.51
Nay, not (as one would say) healthy: but so sound,Nay, not, as one would say, healthy, but so soundMM I.ii.54
as things that are hollow; thy bones are hollow;as things that are hollow. Thy bones are hollow.MM I.ii.55
Impiety has made a feast of thee.Impiety has made a feast of thee.MM I.ii.56
But, after all this fooling, I would not haue it so:But, after all this fooling, I would not have it so.MM I.ii.69
Art thou sure of this?Art thou sure of this?MM I.ii.70
Beleeue me this may be: he promis'd to meete meBelieve me, this may be. He promised to meet meMM I.ii.73
two howres since, and he was euer precise intwo hours since, and he was ever precise inMM I.ii.74
promise keeping.promise-keeping.MM I.ii.75
Away: let's goe learne the truth of it. Away. Let's go learn the truth of it.MM I.ii.80
Why how now Claudio? whence comes this restraint.Why, how now, Claudio? Whence comes this restraint?MM I.ii.123
If I could speake so wisely vnder an arrest, I would If I could speak so wisely under an arrest, I wouldMM I.ii.130
send for certaine of my Creditors: and yet, to say thesend for certain of my creditors. And yet, to say theMM I.ii.131
truth, I had as lief haue the foppery of freedome, astruth, I had as lief have the foppery of freedom asMM I.ii.132
the mortality of imprisonment: what's thy offence,the morality of imprisonment. What's thy offence,MM I.ii.133
Claudio?Claudio?MM I.ii.134
What, is't murder?What, is't murder?MM I.ii.136
Lecherie?Lechery?MM I.ii.138
A hundred: / If they'll doe you any good:A hundred, if they'll do you any good.MM I.ii.142
Is Lechery so look'd after?Is lechery so looked after?MM I.ii.143
With childe, perhaps?With child, perhaps?MM I.ii.155.1
I warrant it is: And thy head stands so tickle on thy I warrant it is, an thy head stands so tickle on thyMM I.ii.171
shoulders, that a milke-maid, if she be in loue, may sigh itshoulders that a milkmaid, if she be in love, may sigh itMM I.ii.172
off: Send after the Duke, and appeale to him.off. Send after the Duke and appeal to him.MM I.ii.173
I pray shee may; aswell for the encouragement of theI pray she may, as well for the encouragement of theMM I.ii.186
like, which else would stand vnder greeuous imposition:like, which else would stand under grievous imposition,MM I.ii.187
as for the enioying of thy life, who I would be sorry as for the enjoying of thy life, who I would be sorryMM I.ii.188
should bee thus foolishly lost, at a game of ticke-tacke:should be thus foolishly lost at a game of tick-tack.MM I.ii.189
Ile to her.I'll to her.MM I.ii.190
Within two houres.Within two hours.MM I.ii.192.1
Hoa? peace be in this place.Ho! Peace be in this place.MM I.iv.6.1
Haile Virgin, (if you be) as those cheeke-RosesHail, virgin, if you be, as those cheek-rosesMM I.iv.16
Proclaime you are no lesse: can you so steed me,Proclaim you are no less. Can you so stead meMM I.iv.17
As bring me to the sight of Isabella,As bring me to the sight of Isabella,MM I.iv.18
A Nouice of this place, and the faire SisterA novice of this place, and the fair sisterMM I.iv.19
To her vnhappie brother Claudio?To her unhappy brother, Claudio?MM I.iv.20
Gentle & faire: your Brother kindly greets you;Gentle and fair, your brother kindly greets you.MM I.iv.24
Not to be weary with you; he's in prison.Not to be weary with you, he's in prison.MM I.iv.25
For that, which if my selfe might be his Iudge,For that which, if myself might be his judge,MM I.iv.27
He should receiue his punishment, in thankes:He should receive his punishment in thanks.MM I.iv.28
He hath got his friend with childe.He hath got his friend with child.MM I.iv.29
'Tis true;It is true.MM I.iv.30.2
I would not, though 'tis my familiar sin,I would not, though 'tis my familiar sinMM I.iv.31
With Maids to seeme the Lapwing, and to iestWith maids to seem the lapwing and to jest,MM I.iv.32
Tongue, far from heart: play with all Virgins so:Tongue far from heart, play with all virgins so.MM I.iv.33
I hold you as a thing en-skied, and sainted,I hold you as a thing enskied and sainted,MM I.iv.34
By your renouncement, an imortall spiritBy your renouncement an immortal spiritMM I.iv.35
And to be talk'd with in sincerity,And to be talked with in sincerity,MM I.iv.36
As with a Saint.As with a saint.MM I.iv.37
Doe not beleeue it: fewnes, and truth; tis thus,Do not believe it. Fewness and truth, 'tis thus:MM I.iv.39
Your brother, and his louer haue embrac'd;Your brother and his lover have embraced.MM I.iv.40
As those that feed, grow full: as blossoming TimeAs those that feed grow full, as blossoming timeMM I.iv.41
That from the seednes, the bare fallow bringsThat from the seedness the bare fallow bringsMM I.iv.42
To teeming foyson: euen so her plenteous wombeTo teeming foison, even so her plenteous wombMM I.iv.43
Expresseth his full Tilth, and husbandry.Expresseth his full tilth and husbandry.MM I.iv.44
Is she your cosen?Is she your cousin?MM I.iv.46
She it is.She it is.MM I.iv.48.2
This is the point.This is the point.MM I.iv.49.2
The Duke is very strangely gone from hence;The Duke is very strangely gone from hence,MM I.iv.50
Bore many gentlemen (my selfe being one)Bore many gentlemen, myself being one,MM I.iv.51
In hand, and hope of action: but we doe learne,In hand and hope of action; but we do learnMM I.iv.52
By those that know the very Nerues of State,By those that know the very nerves of state,MM I.iv.53
His giuing-out, were of an infinite distanceHis givings-out were of an infinite distanceMM I.iv.54
From his true meant designe: vpon his place,From his true-meant design. Upon his place,MM I.iv.55
(And with full line of his authority)And with full line of his authority,MM I.iv.56
Gouernes Lord Angelo; A man, whose bloodGoverns Lord Angelo, a man whose bloodMM I.iv.57
Is very snow-broth: one, who neuer feelesIs very snow-broth, one who never feelsMM I.iv.58
The wanton stings, and motions of the sence;The wanton stings and motions of the sense,MM I.iv.59
But doth rebate, and blunt his naturall edgeBut doth rebate and blunt his natural edgeMM I.iv.60
With profits of the minde: Studie, and fastWith profits of the mind, study, and fast.MM I.iv.61
He (to giue feare to vse, and libertie,He, to give fear to use and liberty,MM I.iv.62
Which haue, for long, run-by the hideous law,Which have for long run by the hideous law,MM I.iv.63
As Myce, by Lyons) hath pickt out an act,As mice by lions, hath picked out an act,MM I.iv.64
Vnder whose heauy sence, your brothers lifeUnder whose heavy sense your brother's lifeMM I.iv.65
Fals into forfeit : he arrests him on it,Falls into forfeit; he arrests him on it,MM I.iv.66
And followes close the rigor of the StatuteAnd follows close the rigour of the statuteMM I.iv.67
To make him an example: all hope is gone,To make him an example. All hope is gone,MM I.iv.68
Vnlesse you haue the grace, by your faire praierUnless you have the grace by your fair prayerMM I.iv.69
To soften Angelo: And that's my pith of businesseTo soften Angelo. And that's my pith of businessMM I.iv.70
'Twixt you, and your poore brother.'Twixt you and your poor brother.MM I.iv.71
Has censur'd him already,Has censured himMM I.iv.72.2
And as I heare, the Prouost hathAlready and, as I hear, the provost hathMM I.iv.73
a warrant / For's execution.A warrant for his execution.MM I.iv.74
Assay the powre you haue.Assay the power you have.MM I.iv.76.2
Our doubts are traitorsOur doubts are traitorsMM I.iv.77.2
And makes vs loose the good we oft might win,And make us lose the good we oft might win,MM I.iv.78
By fearing to attempt: Goe to Lord AngeloBy fearing to attempt. Go to Lord Angelo,MM I.iv.79
And let him learne to know, when Maidens sueAnd let him learn to know, when maidens sue,MM I.iv.80
Men giue like gods: but when they weepe and kneele,Men give like gods; but when they weep and kneel,MM I.iv.81
All their petitions, are as freely theirsAll their petitions are as freely theirsMM I.iv.82
As they themselues would owe them.As they themselves would owe them.MM I.iv.83
But speedily.But speedily.MM I.iv.84.2
I take my leaue of you.I take my leave of you.MM I.iv.90.1
Giue't not ore so: to him againe, entreat him,Give't not o'er so. To him again, entreat him,MM II.ii.43
Kneele downe before him, hang vpon his gowne,Kneel down before him, hang upon his gown;MM II.ii.44
You are too cold: if you should need a pin,You are too cold. If you should need a pin,MM II.ii.45
You could not with more tame a tongue desire it:You could not with more tame a tongue desire it.MM II.ii.46
To him, I say.To him, I say.MM II.ii.47
You are too cold.You are too cold.MM II.ii.56.2
I, touch him: there's the veine.Ay, touch him; there's the vein.MM II.ii.70.2
I, well said.Ay, well said.MM II.ii.89.2
That's well said.That's well said.MM II.ii.109.2
Oh, to him, to him wench: he will relent,O, to him, to him, wench; he will relent.MM II.ii.124
Hee's comming: I perceiue't.He's coming, I perceive't.MM II.ii.125.1
Thou'rt i'th right (Girle) more o'that.Thou'rt i'th' right, girl, more o' that.MM II.ii.129
Art auis'd o'that? more on't.Art avised o' that? More on't.MM II.ii.132
You had mar'd all else.You had marred all else.MM II.ii.148
Goe to: 'tis well; away.Go to, 'tis well; away.MM II.ii.156
How now noble Pompey? What, at the wheels of How now, noble Pompey? What, at the wheels ofMM III.ii.41
Casar? Art thou led in triumph? What is there noneCaesar? Art thou led in triumph? What, is there noneMM III.ii.42
of Pigmalions Images newly made woman to bee hadof Pygmalion's images, newly made woman, to be hadMM III.ii.43
now, for putting the hand in the pocket, and extractingnow, for putting the hand in the pocket and extractingMM III.ii.44
clutch'd? What reply? Ha? What saist thou to thisit clutched? What reply? Ha? What say'st thou to thisMM III.ii.45
Tune, Matter, and Method? Is't not drown'd i'th lasttune, matter, and method? Is't not drowned i'th' lastMM III.ii.46
raine? Ha? What saist thou Trot? Is the world as it wasrain, ha? What say'st thou, trot? Is the world as it was,MM III.ii.47
Man? Which is the way? Is it sad, and few words?man? Which is the way? Is it sad, and few words?MM III.ii.48
Or how? The tricke of it?Or how? The trick of it?MM III.ii.49
How doth my deere Morsell, thy Mistris? Procures How doth my dear morsel, thy mistress? ProcuresMM III.ii.51
she still? Ha?she still, ha?MM III.ii.52
Why 'tis good: It is the right of it: it must be so.Why, 'tis good. It is the right of it. It must be so.MM III.ii.55
Euer your fresh Whore, and your pouder'd Baud, anEver your fresh whore and your powdered bawd. AnMM III.ii.56
vnshun'd consequence, it must be so. Art going tounshunned consequence, it must be so. Art going toMM III.ii.57
prison Pompey?prison, Pompey?MM III.ii.58
Why 'tis not amisse Pompey: farewell: goe say I Why, 'tis not amiss, Pompey. Farewell. Go, say IMM III.ii.60
sent thee thether: for debt Pompey? Or how?sent thee thither. For debt, Pompey? Or how?MM III.ii.61
Well, then imprison him: If imprisonment be theWell, then, imprison him. If imprisonment be theMM III.ii.63
due of a baud, why 'tis his right. Baud is he doubtlesse,due of a bawd, why, 'tis his right. Bawd is he doubtless,MM III.ii.64
and of antiquity too: Baud borne. Farwell goodand of antiquity too; bawd-born. Farewell, goodMM III.ii.65
Pompey: Commend me to the prison Pompey, you willPompey. Commend me to the prison, Pompey. You willMM III.ii.66
turne good husband now Pompey, you will keepe theturn good husband now, Pompey. You will keep theMM III.ii.67
house.house.MM III.ii.68
No indeed wil I not Pompey, it is not the wear: INo, indeed will I not, Pompey; it is not the wear. IMM III.ii.70
will pray (Pompey) to encrease your bondage if youwill pray, Pompey, to increase your bondage. If youMM III.ii.71
take it not patiently: Why, your mettle is the more:take it not patiently, why, your mettle is the more.MM III.ii.72
Adieu trustie Pompey. / Blesse you Friar.Adieu, trusty Pompey. Bless you, friar.MM III.ii.73
Do's Bridget paint still, Pompey? Ha?Does Bridget paint still, Pompey, ha?MM III.ii.75
Then Pompey, nor now: what newes abroad Then, Pompey, nor now. What news abroad,MM III.ii.78
Frier? What newes?friar, what news?MM III.ii.79
Goe to kennell (Pompey) goe:Go to kennel, Pompey, go.MM III.ii.81
What newes Frier of the Duke?What news, friar, of the Duke?MM III.ii.82
Some say he is with the Emperor of Russia: otherSome say he is with the Emperor of Russia; otherMM III.ii.84
some, he is in Rome: but where is he thinke you?some, he is in Rome. But where is he, think you?MM III.ii.85
It was a mad fantasticall tricke of him to steale fromIt was a mad fantastical trick of him to steal fromMM III.ii.88
the State, and vsurpe the beggerie hee was neuer borne to:the state, and usurp the beggary he was never born to.MM III.ii.89
Lord Angelo Dukes it well in his absence: he putsLord Angelo dukes it well in his absence. He putsMM III.ii.90
transgression too't.transgression to't.MM III.ii.91
A little more lenitie to Lecherie would doe no harmeA little more lenity to lechery would do no harmMM III.ii.93
in him: Something too crabbed that way, Frier.in him. Something too crabbed that way, friar.MM III.ii.94
Yes in good sooth, the vice is of a great kindred;Yes, in good sooth, the vice is of a great kindred.MM III.ii.96
it is well allied, but it is impossible to extirpe it quite,It is well allied, but it is impossible to extirp it quite,MM III.ii.97
Frier, till eating and drinking be put downe. They say this friar, till eating and drinking be put down. They say thisMM III.ii.98
Angelo was not made by Man and Woman, after thisAngelo was not made by man and woman after thisMM III.ii.99
downe-right way of Creation: is it true, thinke you?downright way of creation. Is it true, think you?MM III.ii.100
Some report, a Sea-maid spawn'd him. Some, thatSome report a sea-maid spawned him. Some thatMM III.ii.102
he was begot betweene two Stock-fishes. But it is certaine,he was begot between two stock-fishes. But it is certainMM III.ii.103
that when he makes water, his Vrine is congeal'd ice,that when he makes water his urine is congealed ice.MM III.ii.104
that I know to bee true: and he is a motion generatiue,That I know to be true. And he is a motion generative.MM III.ii.105
that's infallible.That's infallible.MM III.ii.106
Why, what a ruthlesse thing is this in him, for theWhy, what a ruthless thing is this in him, for theMM III.ii.108
rebellion of a Cod-peece, to take away the life of a man?rebellion of a cod-piece to take away the life of a man!MM III.ii.109
Would the Duke that is absent haue done this? Ere heWould the Duke that is absent have done this? Ere heMM III.ii.110
would haue hang'd a man for the getting a hundredwould have hanged a man for the getting a hundredMM III.ii.111
Bastards, he would haue paide for the Nursing a thousand.bastards, he would have paid for the nursing a thousand.MM III.ii.112
He had some feeling of the sport, hee knew the seruice,He had some feeling of the sport. He knew the service,MM III.ii.113
and that instructed him to mercie.and that instructed him to mercy.MM III.ii.114
Oh Sir, you are deceiu'd.O, sir, you are deceived.MM III.ii.117
Who, not the Duke? Yes, your beggar of fifty:Who? Not the Duke? Yes, your beggar of fifty,MM III.ii.119
and his vse was, to put a ducket in her Clack-dish; theand his use was to put a ducat in her clack-dish. TheMM III.ii.120
Duke had Crochets in him. Hee would be drunke too,Duke had crotchets in him. He would be drunk, too;MM III.ii.121
that let me informe you.that let me inform you.MM III.ii.122
Sir, I was an inward of his: a shie fellow was theSir, I was an inward of his. A shy fellow was theMM III.ii.124
Duke, and I beleeue I know the cause of hisDuke, and I believe I know the cause of hisMM III.ii.125
withdrawing.withdrawing.MM III.ii.126
No, pardon: 'Tis a secret must bee lockt withinNo, pardon. 'Tis a secret must be locked withinMM III.ii.128
the teeth and the lippes: but this I can let you vnderstand,the teeth and the lips. But this I can let you understand,MM III.ii.129
the greater file of the subiect held the Duke to be wise.the greater file of the subject held the Duke to be wise.MM III.ii.130
A very superficiall, ignorant, vnweighing fellowA very superficial, ignorant, unweighing fellow.MM III.ii.132
Sir, I know him, and I loue him.Sir, I know him, and I love him.MM III.ii.141
Come Sir, I know what I know.Come, sir, I know what I know.MM III.ii.144
Sir my name is Lucio, wel known to the Duke.Sir, my name is Lucio, well known to the Duke.MM III.ii.151
I feare you not.I fear you not.MM III.ii.154
Ile be hang'd first: Thou art deceiu'd in mee Friar.I'll be hanged first. Thou art deceived in me, friar.MM III.ii.158
But no more of this: Canst thou tell if Claudio dieBut no more of this. Canst thou tell if Claudio dieMM III.ii.159
to morrow, or no?tomorrow or no?MM III.ii.160
Why? For filling a bottle with a Tunne-dish: / I wouldWhy? For filling a bottle with a tun-dish. I wouldMM III.ii.162
the Duke we talke of were return'd againe: thisthe Duke we talk of were returned again. ThisMM III.ii.163
vngenitur'd Agent will vn-people the Prouince withungenitured agent will unpeople the province withMM III.ii.164
Continencie. Sparrowes must not build in his house-eeues,continency. Sparrows must not build in his house-eavesMM III.ii.165
because they are lecherous: The Duke yet would hauebecause they are lecherous. The Duke yet would haveMM III.ii.166
darke deeds darkelie answered, hee would neuer bringdark deeds darkly answered. He would never bringMM III.ii.167
them to light: would hee were return'd. Marrie this them to light. Would he were returned. Marry, thisMM III.ii.168
Claudio is condemned for vntrussing. Farwell goodClaudio is condemned for untrussing. Farewell, goodMM III.ii.169
Friar, I prethee pray for me: The Duke (I say to theefriar. I prithee, pray for me. The Duke, I say to theeMM III.ii.170
againe) would eate Mutton on Fridaies. He's now past it,again, would eat mutton on Fridays. He's not past itMM III.ii.171
yet (and I say to thee) hee would mouth with a beggar,yet, and I say to thee, he would mouth with a beggar,MM III.ii.172
though she smelt browne-bread and Garlicke: say that I though she smelt brown bread and garlic. Say that IMM III.ii.173
said so: Farewell.said so. Farewell.MM III.ii.174
Good' euen; / Frier, where's the Prouost?Good even. Friar, where's the provost?MM IV.iii.148
Oh prettie Isabella, I am pale at mine heart, to seeO pretty Isabella, I am pale at mine heart to seeMM IV.iii.150
thine eyes so red: thou must be patient; I am faine tothine eyes so red. Thou must be patient. I am fain toMM IV.iii.151
dine and sup with water and bran: I dare not for mydine and sup with water and bran. I dare not for myMM IV.iii.152
head fill my belly. One fruitful Meale would set mee too't:head fill my belly; one fruitful meal would set me to't.MM IV.iii.153
but they say the Duke will be heere to Morrow. By myBut they say the Duke will be here tomorrow. By myMM IV.iii.154
troth Isabell I lou'd thy brother, if the olde fantasticaltroth, Isabel, I loved thy brother. If the old fantasticalMM IV.iii.155
Duke of darke corners had bene at home, he had liued.Duke of dark corners had been at home, he had lived.MM IV.iii.156
Friar, thou knowest not the Duke so wel as I do:Friar, thou knowest not the Duke so well as I do.MM IV.iii.159
he's a better woodman then thou tak'st him for.He's a better woodman than thou tak'st him for.MM IV.iii.160
Nay tarrie, Ile go along with thee, / I can tel theeNay, tarry, I'll go along with thee. I can tell theeMM IV.iii.162
pretty tales of the Duke.pretty tales of the Duke.MM IV.iii.163
I was once before him for getting a Wench withI was once before him for getting a wench withMM IV.iii.166
childe.child.MM IV.iii.167
Yes marrie did I; but I was faine to forswear it,Yes, marry, did I, but I was fain to forswear it.MM IV.iii.169
They would else haue married me to the rotten Medler.They would else have married me to the rotten medlar.MM IV.iii.170
By my troth Ile go with thee to the lanes end: ifBy my troth, I'll go with thee to the lane's end. IfMM IV.iii.173
baudy talke offend you, wee'l haue very litle of it: naybawdy talk offend you, we'll have very little of it. Nay,MM IV.iii.174
Friar, I am a kind of Burre, I shal sticke. friar, I am a kind of burr, I shall stick.MM IV.iii.175
That's I, and't like your Grace:That's I, an't like your grace.MM V.i.74.2
I came to her from Claudio, and desir'd her,I came to her from Claudio, and desired herMM V.i.75
To try her gracious fortune with Lord Angelo,To try her gracious fortune with Lord AngeloMM V.i.76
For her poore Brothers pardon.For her poor brother's pardon.MM V.i.77.1
No, my good Lord,No, my good lord,MM V.i.78.2
Nor wish'd to hold my peace.Nor wished to hold my peace.MM V.i.79.1
I warrant your honor.I warrant your honour.MM V.i.82.2
Right.Right.MM V.i.85
My Lord, I know him, 'tis a medling Fryer,My lord, I know him, 'tis a meddling friar;MM V.i.127
I doe not like the man: had he been Lay my Lord,I do not like the man. Had he been lay, my lord,MM V.i.128
For certaine words he spake against your GraceFor certain words he spake against your graceMM V.i.129
In your retirment, I had swing'd him soundly.In your retirement I had swinged him soundly.MM V.i.130
But yesternight my Lord, she and that FryerBut yesternight, my lord, she and that friar,MM V.i.134
I saw them at the prison: a sawcy Fryar,I saw them at the prison. A saucy friar,MM V.i.135
A very scuruy fellow.A very scurvy fellow.MM V.i.136
My Lord, most villanously, beleeue it.My lord, most villainously, believe it.MM V.i.149
My Lord, she may be a Puncke: for many of them, areMy lord, she may be a punk. For many of them areMM V.i.179
neither Maid, Widow, nor Wife.neither maid, widow, nor wife.MM V.i.180
Well my Lord.Well, my lord.MM V.i.183
He was drunk then, my Lord, it can be no better.He was drunk, then, my lord. It can be no better.MM V.i.188
Well, my Lord.Well, my lord.MM V.i.190
Carnallie she saies.Carnally, she says.MM V.i.212.1
Enoug my Lord.Enough, my lord.MM V.i.213
Cucullus non facit Monachum, honest in nothingCucullus non facit monachum. Honest in nothingMM V.i.261
but in his Clothes, and one that hath spoke most but in his clothes, and one that hath spoke mostMM V.i.262
villanous speeches of the Duke.villainous speeches of the Duke.MM V.i.263
As any in Vienna, on my word.As any in Vienna, on my word.MM V.i.267
Not better then he, by her owne report.Not better than he, by her own report.MM V.i.272
Marry sir, I thinke, if you handled her priuatelyMarry, sir, I think, if you handled her privately,MM V.i.274
She would sooner confesse, perchance publikely she'll beshe would sooner confess. Perchance publicly she'll beMM V.i.275
asham'd.ashamed.MM V.i.276
That's the way: for women are light at midnight.That's the way, for women are light at midnight.MM V.i.278
My Lord, here comes the rascall I spoke of, / Here,My lord, here comes the rascal I spoke of – hereMM V.i.281
with the Prouost.with the provost.MM V.i.282
Mum.Mum.MM V.i.285
This is the rascall: this is he I spoke of.This is the rascal. This is he I spoke of.MM V.i.302
'Tis he, my Lord: come hither goodman bald-pate,'Tis he, my lord. Come hither, goodman baldpate.MM V.i.324
doe you know me?Do you know me?MM V.i.325
Oh, did you so? and do you remember what youO, did you so? And do you remember what youMM V.i.328
said of the Duke.said of the Duke?MM V.i.329
Do you so Sir: And was the Duke a flesh-monger, aDo you so, sir? And was the Duke a fleshmonger, aMM V.i.331
foole, and a coward, as you then reported him to be?fool, and a coward, as you then reported him to be?MM V.i.332
Oh thou damnable fellow: did I not plucke thee byO thou damnable fellow, did not I pluck thee byMM V.i.336
the nose, for thy speeches?the nose for thy speeches?MM V.i.337
Come sir, come sir, come sir: foh sir, why youCome, sir, come, sir, come, sir! Foh, sir! Why, youMM V.i.348
bald-pated lying rascall : you must be hooded must you?bald-pated, lying rascal, you must be hooded, must you?MM V.i.349
show your knaues visage with a poxe to you: showShow your knave's visage, with a pox to you. ShowMM V.i.350
your sheepe-biting face, and be hang'd an houre: Will'tyour sheep-biting face, and be hanged an hour. Will'tMM V.i.351
not off?not off?MM V.i.352
This may proue worse then hanging.This may prove worse than hanging.MM V.i.357
'Faith my Lord, I spoke it but according to the'Faith, my lord. I spoke it but according to theMM V.i.501
trick: if you will hang me for it you may: but I hadtrick. If you will hang me for it, you may. But I hadMM V.i.502
rather it would please you, I might be whipt.rather it would please you I might be whipped.MM V.i.503
I beseech your Highnesse doe not marry me toI beseech your highness, do not marry me to aMM V.i.511
a Whore: your Highnesse said euen now I made you awhore. Your highness said even now, I made you aMM V.i.512
Duke, good my Lord do not recompence me, in makingduke. Good my lord, do not recompense me in makingMM V.i.513
me a Cuckold.me a cuckold.MM V.i.514
Marrying a punke my Lord, is pressing to death,Marrying a punk, my lord, is pressing to death,MM V.i.519
Whipping and hanging.whipping, and hanging.MM V.i.520
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL