Original textModern textKey line
Which is the Dukes owne person.Which is the Duke's own person?LLL I.i.179
I my selfe reprehend his owne person, for I am hisI myself reprehend his own person, for I am hisLLL I.i.181
graces Tharborough: But I would see his own person in grace's farborough. But I would see his own person inLLL I.i.182
flesh and blood.flesh and blood.LLL I.i.183
Signeor Arme, Arme commends you: Ther'sSigneour Arm-, Arm-, commends you. There'sLLL I.i.185
villanie abroad, this letter will tell you more.villainy abroad. This letter will tell you more.LLL I.i.186
Me, an't shall please you? I am Anthony Dull.Me, an't shall please you. I am Anthony Dull.LLL I.i.260
Sir, the Dukes pleasure, is that you keepe Costard Sir, the Duke's pleasure is that you keep CostardLLL I.ii.121
safe, and you must let him take no delight, norsafe; and you must suffer him to take no delight, norLLL I.ii.122
no penance, but hee must fast three daies a weeke: forno penance, but 'a must fast three days a week. ForLLL I.ii.123
this Damsell, I must keepe her at the Parke, shee is alowdthis damsel, I must keep her at the park; she is allowedLLL I.ii.124
for the Day-woman. Fare you well. Exit.for the dey-woman. Fare you well.LLL I.ii.125
Come Iaquenetta, away. Come, Jaquenetta, away!LLL I.ii.139
'Twas not a haud credo, 'twas a Pricket.'Twas not an awd grey doe, 'twas a pricket.LLL IV.ii.12
I said the Deare was not a haud credo, 'twas aI said the deer was not an awd grey doe, 'twas aLLL IV.ii.20
Pricket.pricket.LLL IV.ii.21
You two are book-men: Can you tell by your wit,You two are book-men – can you tell me by your witLLL IV.ii.34
What was a month old at Cains birth, that's not fiue weekes old as yet?What was a month old at Cain's birth that's not five weeks old as yet?LLL IV.ii.35
What is dictima?What is Dictima?LLL IV.ii.38
'Tis true indeede, the Collusion holds in the'Tis true, indeed; the collusion holds in theLLL IV.ii.43
Exchange.exchange.LLL IV.ii.44
And I say the polusion holds in the Exchange: forAnd I say the pollution holds in the exchange, forLLL IV.ii.47
the Moone is neuer but a month old: and I say besidethe moon is never but a month old; and I say besideLLL IV.ii.48
that, 'twas a Pricket that the Princesse kill'd.that 'twas a pricket that the Princess killed.LLL IV.ii.49
If a talent be a claw, looke how he clawes him with aIf a talent be a claw, look how he claws him with a LLL IV.ii.64
talent.talent.LLL IV.ii.65
Nor vnderstood none neither sir.Nor understood none neither, sir.LLL V.i.144
Ile make one in a dance, or so: or I will play onI'll make one in a dance, or so; or I will play onLLL V.i.146
the taber to the Worthies, & let them dance thethe tabor to the Worthies, and let them dance theLLL V.i.147
hey.hay.LLL V.i.148