Original textModern textKey line
I know him Madame at a marriage feast,I know him, madam. At a marriage feastLLL II.i.40
Betweene L. Perigort and the beautious heireBetween Lord Perigort and the beauteous heirLLL II.i.41
Of Iaques Fauconbridge solemnized.Of Jacques Falconbridge, solemnizedLLL II.i.42
In Normandie saw I this Longauill,In Normandy, saw I this Longaville.LLL II.i.43
A man of soueraigne parts he is esteem'd:A man of sovereign parts he is esteemed;LLL II.i.44
Well fitted in Arts, glorious in Armes:Well fitted in arts, glorious in arms.LLL II.i.45
Nothing becomes him ill that he would well.Nothing becomes him ill that he would well.LLL II.i.46
The onely soyle of his faire vertues glosse,The only soil of his fair virtue's gloss –LLL II.i.47
If vertues glosse will staine with any soile,If virtue's gloss will stain with any soil –LLL II.i.48
Is a sharp wit match'd with too blunt a Will:Is a sharp wit matched with too blunt a will,LLL II.i.49
Whose edge hath power to cut whose will still wills,Whose edge hath power to cut, whose will still willsLLL II.i.50
It should none spare that come within his power.It should none spare that come within his power.LLL II.i.51
They say so most, that most his humors know.They say so most that most his humours know.LLL II.i.53
That last is Beroune, the mery mad-cap Lord.That last is Berowne, the merry madcap lord.LLL II.i.201
Not a word with him, but a iest.Not a word with him but a jest.LLL II.i.202.1
Two hot Sheepes marie:Two hot sheeps, marry!LLL II.i.205.1
You Sheepe & I pasture: shall that finish the iest?You sheep, and I pasture. Shall that finish the jest?LLL II.i.207
Not so gentle beast.Not so, gentle beast.LLL II.i.208.2
My lips are no Common, though seuerall they be.My lips are no common, though several they be.LLL II.i.209
To my fortunes and me.To my fortunes and me.LLL II.i.210.2
Thou art an old Loue-monger, and speakest skilfully.Thou art an old love-monger, and speakest skilfully.LLL II.i.240
No.No.LLL II.i.243.2
You still wrangle with her Boyet, and shee strikes at the brow.You still wrangle with her, Boyet, and she strikes at the brow.LLL IV.i.118
A marke marueilous well shot, for they both did hit.A mark marvellous well shot, for they both did hit it.LLL IV.i.131
Wide a'th bow hand, yfaith your hand is out.Wide o'the bow hand! I'faith, your hand is out.LLL IV.i.134
Come, come, you talke greasely, your lips grow foule.Come, come, you talk greasily; your lips grow foul.LLL IV.i.138
This, and these Pearls, to me sent Longauile.This, and these pearls, to me sent Longaville.LLL V.ii.53
The Letter is too long by halfe a mile.The letter is too long by half a mile.LLL V.ii.54
I, or I would these hands might neuer part.Ay, or I would these hands might never part.LLL V.ii.57
Follie in Fooles beares not so strong a note,Folly in fools bears not so strong a noteLLL V.ii.75
As fool'ry in the Wise, when Wit doth dote:As foolery in the wise when wit doth dote,LLL V.ii.76
Since all the power thereof it doth apply,Since all the power thereof it doth applyLLL V.ii.77
To proue by Wit, worth in simplicitie.To prove, by wit, worth in simplicity.LLL V.ii.78
Name it.Name it.LLL V.ii.239.1
Say you so? Faire Lord:Say you so? Fair lord!LLL V.ii.239.3
Take you that for your faire Lady.Take that for your ‘ fair lady.’LLL V.ii.240.1
Dumaine was at my seruice, and his sword:Dumaine was at my service, and his sword.LLL V.ii.276
No point (quoth I:) my seruant straight was mute.Non point ’, quoth I; my servant straight was mute.LLL V.ii.277
Dumaine is mine as sure as barke on tree.Dumaine is mine as sure as bark on tree.LLL V.ii.285
At the tweluemonths end,At the twelvemonth's endLLL V.ii.822.2
Ile change my blacke Gowne, for a faithfull friend.I'll change my black gown for a faithful friend.LLL V.ii.823
The liker you, few taller are so yong.The liker you; few taller are so young.LLL V.ii.825