COSTARD
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Sir the Contempts thereof are as touching mee.Sir, the contempts thereof are as touching me.LLL I.i.187
The matter is to me sir, as concerning Iaquenetta.The matter is to me, sir, as concerning Jaquenetta.LLL I.i.198
The manner of it is, I was taken with theThe manner of it is, I was taken with theLLL I.i.199
manner.manner.LLL I.i.200
In manner and forme following sir all thoseIn manner and form following, sir – all thoseLLL I.i.202
three. I was seene with her in the Mannor house, sittingthree: I was seen with her in the ' manor '-house, sittingLLL I.i.203
with her vpon the Forme, and taken following herwith her upon the ‘ form,’ and taken ‘ following ’ herLLL I.i.204
into the Parke: which put to gether, is in manner andinto the park; which, put together, is ‘ in manner andLLL I.i.205
forme following. Now sir for the manner; It is theform following.’ Now, sir, for the ‘ manner ’ – it is theLLL I.i.206
manner of a man to speake to a woman, for the formemanner of a man to speak to a woman. For the ‘ form ’LLL I.i.207
in some forme. – in some form.LLL I.i.208
As it shall follow in my correction, and GodAs it shall follow in my correction – and GodLLL I.i.210
defend the right.defend the right!LLL I.i.211
Such is the simplicitie of man to harken afterSuch is the simplicity of man to hearken afterLLL I.i.214
the flesh.the flesh.LLL I.i.215
Not a word of Costard yet.Not a word of Costard yet.LLL I.i.219
It may be so: but if he say it is so, he is inIt may be so; but if he say it is so, he is, inLLL I.i.221
telling true: but so.telling true – but so.LLL I.i.222
Be to me, and euery man that dares not fight.Be to me and every man that dares not fight.LLL I.i.224
Of other mens secrets I beseech you.Of other men's secrets, I beseech you.LLL I.i.226
Mee?)Me?LLL I.i.243
Me?)Me?LLL I.i.245
Still mee?) Still me?LLL I.i.247
O me) O, me!LLL I.i.249
With a Wench.With a wench.LLL I.i.253
Sir I confesse the Wench.Sir, I confess the wench.LLL I.i.271
I doe confesse much of the hearing it, but little ofI do confess much of the hearing it, but little ofLLL I.i.273
the marking of it.the marking of it.LLL I.i.274
I was taken with none sir, I was taken with aI was taken with none, sir; I was taken with aLLL I.i.277
Damosell.damsel.LLL I.i.278
This was no Damosell neyther sir, shee was aThis was no damsel neither, sir; she was aLLL I.i.280
Virgin.virgin.LLL I.i.281
If it were, I denie her Virginitie: I was taken withIf it were, I deny her virginity. I was taken withLLL I.i.283
a Maide.a maid.LLL I.i.284
This Maide will serue my turne sir.This maid will serve my turn, sir.LLL I.i.286
I had rather pray a Moneth with Mutton andI had rather pray a month with mutton andLLL I.i.289
Porridge.porridge.LLL I.i.290
I suffer for the truth sir: for true it is, I wasI suffer for the truth, sir; for true it is I wasLLL I.i.298
taken with Iaquenetta, and Iaquenetta is a true girle,taken with Jaquenetta, and Jaquenetta is a true girl.LLL I.i.299
and therefore welcome the sowre cup of prosperitie,And therefore welcome the sour cup of prosperity!LLL I.i.300
affliction may one day smile againe, and vntill then sitAffliction may one day smile again, and till then sitLLL I.i.301
downe sorrow. thee down, sorrow!LLL I.i.302
Well sir, I hope when I doe it, I shall doe it on aWell, sir, I hope when I do it I shall do it on aLLL I.ii.142
full stomacke.full stomach.LLL I.ii.143
I am more bound to you then your fellowes, forI am more bound to you than your fellows, forLLL I.ii.145
they are but lightly rewarded.they are but lightly rewarded.LLL I.ii.146
Let mee not bee pent vp sir, I will fast beingLet me not be pent up, sir. I will fast, beingLLL I.ii.149
loose.loose.LLL I.ii.150
Well, if euer I do see the merry dayes of desolationWell, if ever I do see the merry days of desolationLLL I.ii.153
that I haue seene, some shall see.that I have seen, some shall see –LLL I.ii.154
Nay nothing, Master Moth, but what they lookeNay, nothing, Master Mote, but what they lookLLL I.ii.156
vpon. It is not for prisoners to be silent in theirupon. It is not for prisoners to be too silent in theirLLL I.ii.157
words, and therefore I will say nothing: I thanke God, I hauewords, and therefore I say nothing. I thank God I haveLLL I.ii.158
as little patience as another man, and therefore I canas little patience as another man, and therefore I canLLL I.ii.159
be quiet. be quiet.LLL I.ii.160
No egma, no riddle, no lenuoy, no salue, in theeNo egma, no riddle, no l'envoy, no salve in theLLL III.i.70
male sir. Or sir, Plantan, a plaine Plantan: no lenuoy,mail, sir! O, sir, plantain, a plain plantain! No l'envoy,LLL III.i.71
no lenuoy, no Salue sir, but a Plantan.no l'envoy, no salve, sir, but a plantain!LLL III.i.72
The Boy hath sold him a bargaine, a Goose, that's flatThe boy hath sold him a bargain, a goose, that's flat.LLL III.i.99
Sir, your penny-worth is good, and your Goose be fat.Sir, your pennyworth is good, an your goose be fat.LLL III.i.100
To sell a bargaine well is as cunning as fast and loose:To sell a bargain well is as cunning as fast and loose.LLL III.i.101
Let me see a fat Lenuoy, I that's a fat Goose.Let me see: a fat l'envoy – ay, that's a fat goose.LLL III.i.102
True, and I for a Plantan: / Thus came yourTrue, and I for a plantain – thus came yourLLL III.i.106
argument in: / Then the Boyes fat Lenuoy, the Goose thatargument in; then the boy's fat l'envoy, the goose thatLLL III.i.107
you bought, / And he ended the market.you bought – and he ended the market.LLL III.i.108
Thou hast no feeling of it Moth, / I will speakeThou hast no feeling of it, Mote. I will speakLLL III.i.112
that Lenuoy.that l'envoy.LLL III.i.113
I Costard running out, that was safely within,I, Costard, running out, that was safely within,LLL III.i.114
Fell ouer the threshold, and broke my shin.Fell over the threshold and broke my shin.LLL III.i.115
Till there be more matter in the shin.Till there be more matter in the shin.LLL III.i.117
O, marrie me to one Francis, I smell some O, marry me to one Frances! I smell someLLL III.i.119
Lenuoy, some Goose in this.l'envoy, some goose, in this.LLL III.i.120
True, true, and now you will be my purgation,True, true, and now you will be my purgationLLL III.i.124
and let me loose.and let me loose.LLL III.i.125
My sweete ounce of mans flesh, my in-conie Iew:My sweet ounce of man's flesh! my incony Jew! – NowLLL III.i.133
Now will I looke to his remuneration. Remuneration, O,will I look to his remuneration. ‘ Remuneration ’! O,LLL III.i.134
that's the Latine word for three-farthings: Three-that's the Latin word for three farthings. ThreeLLL III.i.135
farthings remuneration, What's the price of this yncle?farthings – remuneration. ‘ What's the price of this inkle?’LLL III.i.136
i.d. no, Ile giue you a remuneration: Why?‘ One penny.’ ‘ No, I'll give you a remuneration.’ Why,LLL III.i.137
It carries it remuneration: Why? It is a fairer nameit carries it! ‘ Remuneration ’! Why, it is fairer nameLLL III.i.138
then a French-Crowne. I will neuer buy and sell out ofthan French crown. I will never buy and sell out ofLLL III.i.139
this word.this word.LLL III.i.140
Pray you sir, How much Carnation Ribbon mayPray you, sir, how much carnation ribbon mayLLL III.i.142
a man buy for a remuneration?a man buy for a remuneration?LLL III.i.143
Marrie sir, halfe pennie farthing.Marry, sir, halfpenny farthing.LLL III.i.145
I thanke your worship, God be wy you.I thank your worship. God be wi' you.LLL III.i.147
When would you haue it done sir?When would you have it done, sir?LLL III.i.151
Well, I will doe it sir: Fare you well.Well, I will do it, sir. Fare you well.LLL III.i.153
I shall know sir, when I haue done it.I shall know, sir, when I have done it.LLL III.i.155
I wil come to your worship to morrow morning.I will come to your worship tomorrow morning.LLL III.i.157
Gardon, O sweete gardon, better thenGuerdon, O sweet guerdon! Better thanLLL III.i.166
remuneration, a leuenpence-farthing better: most sweeteremuneration – elevenpence farthing better. Most sweetLLL III.i.167
gardon. I will doe it sir in print: gardon,guerdon! I will do it, sir, in print. Guerdon!LLL III.i.168
remuneration.Remuneration!LLL III.i.169
God dig-you-den all, pray you which is theGod dig-you-den all! Pray you, which is theLLL IV.i.42
head Lady?head lady?LLL IV.i.43
Which is the greatest Lady, the highest?Which is the greatest lady, the highest?LLL IV.i.46
The thickest, & the tallest: it is so, truth isThe thickest and the tallest! It is so – truth isLLL IV.i.48
truth. truth.LLL IV.i.49
And your waste Mistris, were as slender as my wit,An your waist, mistress, were as slender as my wit,LLL IV.i.50
One a these Maides girdles for your waste should be fit.One o' these maids' girdles for your waist should be fit.LLL IV.i.51
Are not you the chiefe womã? You are the thickest Are not you the chief woman? You are the thickestLLL IV.i.52
here?here.LLL IV.i.53
I haue a Letter from Monsier Berowne, / To oneI have a letter from Monsieur Berowne to oneLLL IV.i.55
Lady Rosaline.Lady Rosaline.LLL IV.i.56
I told you, my Lord.I told you; my lord.LLL IV.i.102.2
From my Lord to my Lady.From my lord to my lady.LLL IV.i.103.2
From my Lord Berowne, a good master of mine,From my Lord Berowne, a good master of mine,LLL IV.i.105
To a Lady of France, that he call'd Rosaline.To a lady of France that he called Rosaline.LLL IV.i.106
By my troth most pleasant, how both did fit it.By my troth, most pleasant! How both did fit it!LLL IV.i.130
Indeede a'must shoote nearer, or heele ne're hit the clout.Indeed, 'a must shoot nearer, or he'll ne'er hit the clout.LLL IV.i.135
Then will shee get the vpshoot by cleauing the is in.Then will she get the upshoot by cleaving the pin.LLL IV.i.137
She's too hard for you at pricks, sir challenge her to boule.She's too hard for you at pricks, sir. Challenge her to bowl.LLL IV.i.139
By my soule a Swaine, a most simple Clowne.By my soul, a swain, a most simple clown!LLL IV.i.141
Lord, Lord, how the Ladies and I haue put him downe.Lord, Lord, how the ladies and I have put him down!LLL IV.i.142
O my troth most sweete iests, most inconie vulgar wit,O'my troth, most sweet jests, most incony vulgar wit;LLL IV.i.143
When it comes so smoothly off, so obscenely, as it were, so fit.When it comes so smoothly off, so obscenely as it were, so fit.LLL IV.i.144
Armathor ath to the side, O a most dainty man.Armado to th' one side – O, a most dainty man!LLL IV.i.145
To see him walke before a Lady, and to beare her Fan.To see him walk before a lady, and to bear her fan!LLL IV.i.146
To see him kisse his hand, and how most sweetly a will sweare:To see him kiss his hand, and how most sweetly 'a will swear!LLL IV.i.147
And his Page at other side, that handfull of wit,And his page o't' other side, that handful of wit!LLL IV.i.148
Ah heauens, it is most patheticall nit.Ah, heavens, it is a most pathetical nit!LLL IV.i.149
Sowla, sowla.Sola, sola!LLL IV.i.150
Marry M. Schoolemaster, hee that is likest toMarry, Master Schoolmaster, he that is likest toLLL IV.ii.84
a hogshead.a hogshead.LLL IV.ii.85
Haue with thee my girle. Have with thee, my girl.LLL IV.ii.144
Some certaine treason.Some certain treason.LLL IV.iii.188.1
Nay it makes nothing sir.Nay, it makes nothing, sir.LLL IV.iii.189.1
Of Dun Adramadio, Dun Adramadio.Of Dun Adramadio, Dun Adramadio.LLL IV.iii.197
Walk aside the true folke, & let the traytors stay.Walk aside the true folk, and let the traitors stay.LLL IV.iii.211
O they haue liu'd long on the almes-basketO, they have lived long on the alms-basketLLL V.i.38
of words. I maruell thy M. hath not eatenof words. I marvel thy master hath not eatenLLL V.i.39
thee for a word, for thou art not so long by the head as thee for a word, for thou art not so long by the head asLLL V.i.40
honorificabilitudinitatibus: Thou art easier swallowedhonorificabilitudinitatibus. Thou art easier swallowedLLL V.i.41
then a flapdragon. than a flap-dragon.LLL V.i.42
And I had but one penny in the world, thouAn I had but one penny in the world, thouLLL V.i.66
shouldst haue it to buy Ginger bread: Hold, there is theshouldst have it to buy gingerbread. Hold, there is theLLL V.i.67
very Remuneration I had of thy Maister, thou halfpennyvery remuneration I had of thy master, thou halfpennyLLL V.i.68
purse of wit, thou Pidgeon-egge of discretion. O & thepurse of wit, thou pigeon-egg of discretion. O, an theLLL V.i.69
heauens were so pleased, that thou wert but my Bastard;heavens were so pleased that thou wert but my bastard,LLL V.i.70
What a ioyfull father wouldst thou make mee? Goe to,what a joyful father wouldst thou make me! Go to,LLL V.i.71
thou hast it ad dungil, at the fingers ends, as they thou hast it ad dunghill, at the fingers' ends, as theyLLL V.i.72
say.say.LLL V.i.73
O Lord sir, they would kno,O Lord, sir, they would knowLLL V.ii.485
Whether the three worthies shall come in, or no.Whether the three Worthies shall come in or no.LLL V.ii.486
No sir, but it is vara fine,No, sir; but it is vara fine,LLL V.ii.487.2
For euerie one pursents three.For every one pursents three.LLL V.ii.488.1
Not so sir, vnder correction sir, I hope it is not so.Not so, sir – under correction, sir – I hope it is not so.LLL V.ii.489
You cannot beg vs sir, I can assure you sir, we know what we know:You cannot beg us, sir, I can assure you, sir; we know what we know.LLL V.ii.490
I hope sir three times thrice sir.I hope, sir, three times thrice, sir – LLL V.ii.491.1
Vnder correction sir, wee know where-vntill itUnder correction, sir, we know whereuntil itLLL V.ii.492
doth amount.doth amount.LLL V.ii.493
O Lord sir, it were pittie you should get yourO Lord, sir, it were pity you should get yourLLL V.ii.495
liuing by reckning sir.living by reck'ning, sir.LLL V.ii.496
O Lord sir, the parties themselues, the actors O Lord, sir, the parties themselves, the actors,LLL V.ii.498
sir will shew where-vntill it doth amount: for minesir, will show whereuntil it doth amount. For mineLLL V.ii.499
owne part, I am (as they say, but to perfect one man inown part, I am, as they say, but to parfect one man inLLL V.ii.500
one poore man) Pompion the great sir.one poor man – Pompion the Great, sir.LLL V.ii.501
It pleased them to thinke me worthie of PompeyIt pleased them to think me worthy of PompeyLLL V.ii.503
the great: for mine owne part, I know not the degreethe Great. For mine own part, I know not the degreeLLL V.ii.504
of the Worthie, but I am to stand for him.of the Worthy, but I am to stand for him.LLL V.ii.505
We will turne it finely off sir, we wil take some We will turn it finely off, sir; we will take someLLL V.ii.507
care.care.LLL V.ii.508
Tis not so much worth: but I hope I was'Tis not so much worth, but I hope I wasLLL V.ii.555
perfect. I made a little fault in great.perfect. I made a little fault in ‘ Great.’LLL V.ii.556
your seruant and Costard.Your servant, and Costard.LLL V.ii.568
O sir, you haue ouerthrowne O, sir, you have overthrownLLL V.ii.571
Alisander the conqueror: you will be scrap'd out ofAlisander the conqueror. You will be scraped out ofLLL V.ii.572
the painted cloth for this: your Lion that holds histhe painted cloth for this. Your lion, that holds hisLLL V.ii.573
Pollax sitting on a close stoole, will be giuen to Aiax.pole-axe sitting on a close-stool, will be given to Ajax.LLL V.ii.574
He will be the ninth worthie. A Conqueror, and affraidHe will be the ninth Worthy. A conqueror, and afeardLLL V.ii.575
to speake? Runne away for shame Alisander.to speak? Run away for shame, Alisander.LLL V.ii.576
There an't shall please you: a foolish milde man, anThere, an't shall please you, a foolish mild man; anLLL V.ii.577
honest man, looke you, & soon dasht. He is a maruelloushonest man, look you, and soon dashed. He is a marvellousLLL V.ii.578
good neighbour insooth, and a verie good Bowler:good neighbour, faith, and a very good bowler;LLL V.ii.579
but for Alisander, alas you see, how 'tis a littlebut for Alisander, alas, you see how 'tis – a littleLLL V.ii.580
ore-parted. But there are Worthies a comming, will speakeo'erparted. But there are Worthies a-coming will speakLLL V.ii.581
their minde in some other sort. Exit Cu.their mind in some other sort.LLL V.ii.582
Fellow Hector, she is gone; she is two monethsFellow Hector, she is gone! She is two monthsLLL V.ii.669
on her way.on her way.LLL V.ii.670
Faith vnlesse you play the honest Troyan, theFaith, unless you play the honest Trojan, theLLL V.ii.672
poore Wench is cast away: she's quick, the child bragspoor wench is cast away. She's quick; the child bragsLLL V.ii.673
in her belly alreadie: tis yours.in her belly already. 'Tis yours.LLL V.ii.674
Then shall Hector be whipt for IaquenettaThen shall Hector be whipped for JaquenettaLLL V.ii.677
that is quicke by him, and hang'd for Pompey, that isthat is quick by him, and hanged for Pompey that isLLL V.ii.678
dead by him.dead by him.LLL V.ii.679
I wil not fight with a pole like a Northern man;I will not fight with a pole like a northern man.LLL V.ii.691
Ile slash, Ile do it by the sword: I pray you let meeI'll slash; I'll do it by the sword. I bepray you, let meLLL V.ii.692
borrow my Armes againe.borrow my arms again.LLL V.ii.693
Ile do it in my shirt.I'll do it in my shirt.LLL V.ii.695
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