Original textModern textKey line
Good L. Boyet, my beauty though but mean,Good Lord Boyet, my beauty, though but mean,LLL II.i.13
Needs not the painted flourish of your praise:Needs not the painted flourish of your praise.LLL II.i.14
Beauty is bought by iudgement of the eye,Beauty is bought by judgement of the eye,LLL II.i.15
Not vttred by base sale of chapmens tongues:Not uttered by base sale of chapmen's tongues.LLL II.i.16
I am lesse proud to heare you tell my worth,I am less proud to hear you tell my worthLLL II.i.17
Then you much wiling to be counted wise,Than you much willing to be counted wiseLLL II.i.18
In spending your wit in the praise of mine.In spending your wit in the praise of mine.LLL II.i.19
But now to taske the tasker, good Boyet,But now to task the tasker. Good Boyet,LLL II.i.20
You are not ignorant all-telling fameYou are not ignorant all-telling fameLLL II.i.21
Doth noyse abroad Nauar hath made a vow,Doth noise abroad Navarre hath made a vow,LLL II.i.22
Till painefull studie shall out-weare three yeares,Till painful study shall outwear three years,LLL II.i.23
No woman may approach his silent Court:No woman may approach his silent court.LLL II.i.24
Therefore to's seemeth it a needfull course,Therefore to's seemeth it a needful course,LLL II.i.25
Before we enter his forbidden gates,Before we enter his forbidden gates,LLL II.i.26
To know his pleasure, and in that behalfeTo know his pleasure; and in that behalf,LLL II.i.27
Bold of your worthinesse, we single you,Bold of your worthiness, we single youLLL II.i.28
As our best mouing faire soliciter:As our best-moving fair solicitor.LLL II.i.29
Tell him, the daughter of the King of France,Tell him the daughter of the King of France,LLL II.i.30
On serious businesse crauing quicke dispatch,On serious business craving quick dispatch,LLL II.i.31
Importunes personall conference with his grace.Importunes personal conference with his grace.LLL II.i.32
Haste, signifie so much while we attend,Haste, signify so much, while we attend,LLL II.i.33
Like humble visag'd suters his high will.Like humble-visaged suitors, his high will.LLL II.i.34
All pride is willing pride, and yours is so:All pride is willing pride, and yours is so.LLL II.i.36
Who are the Votaries my louing Lords,Who are the votaries, my loving lords,LLL II.i.37
that are vow-fellowes with this vertuous Duke?That are vow-fellows with this virtuous Duke?LLL II.i.38
Know you the man?Know you the man?LLL II.i.39.2
Some merry mocking Lord belike, ist so?Some merry mocking lord, belike – is't so?LLL II.i.52
Such short liu'd wits do wither as they grow.Such short-lived wits do wither as they grow.LLL II.i.54
Who are the rest?Who are the rest?LLL II.i.55
God blesse my Ladies, are they all in loue?God bless my ladies! Are they all in love,LLL II.i.77
That euery one her owne hath garnished,That every one her own hath garnishedLLL II.i.78
With such bedecking ornaments of praise.With such bedecking ornaments of praise?LLL II.i.79
Now, what admittance Lord?Now, what admittance, lord?LLL II.i.80.2
Faire I giue you backe againe, and welcome I‘Fair' I give you back again, and ‘welcome' ILLL II.i.91
haue not yet: the roofe of this Court is too high to beehave not yet. The roof of this court is too high to beLLL II.i.92
yours, and welcome to the wide fields, too base to beyours, and welcome to the wide fields too base to beLLL II.i.93
mine.mine.LLL II.i.94
I wil be welcome then, Conduct me thither.I will be welcome, then. Conduct me thither.LLL II.i.96
Our Lady helpe my Lord, he'll be forsworne.Our Lady help my lord! He'll be forsworn.LLL II.i.98
Why, will shall breake it will, and nothing els.Why, will shall break it; will, and nothing else.LLL II.i.100
Were my Lord so, his ignorance were wise,Were my lord so, his ignorance were wise,LLL II.i.102
Where now his knowledge must proue ignorance.Where now his knowledge must prove ignorance.LLL II.i.103
I heare your grace hath sworne out Houseekeeping:I hear your grace hath sworn out housekeeping.LLL II.i.104
'Tis deadly sinne to keepe that oath my Lord,'Tis deadly sin to keep that oath, my lord,LLL II.i.105
And sinne to breake it:And sin to break it.LLL II.i.106
But pardon me, I am too sodaine bold,But pardon me, I am too sudden-bold;LLL II.i.107
To teach a Teacher ill beseemeth me.To teach a teacher ill beseemeth me.LLL II.i.108
Vouchsafe to read the purpose of my comming,Vouchsafe to read the purpose of my coming,LLL II.i.109
And sodainly resolue me in my suite.And suddenly resolve me in my suit.LLL II.i.110
You will the sooner that I were away,You will the sooner that I were away,LLL II.i.112
For you'll proue periur'd if you make me stay.For you'll prove perjured if you make me stay.LLL II.i.113
You doe the King my Father too much wrong,You do the King my father too much wrong,LLL II.i.154
And wrong the reputation of your name,And wrong the reputation of your name,LLL II.i.155
In so vnseeming to confesse receytIn so unseeming to confess receiptLLL II.i.156
Of that which hath so faithfully beene paid.Of that which hath so faithfully been paid.LLL II.i.157
We arrest your word:We arrest your word.LLL II.i.160.2
Boyet, you can produce acquittancesBoyet, you can produce acquittancesLLL II.i.161
For such a summe, from speciall Officers,For such a sum from special officersLLL II.i.162
Of Charles his Father.Of Charles his father.LLL II.i.163.1
Sweet health & faire desires consort your grace.Sweet health and fair desires consort your grace.LLL II.i.178
It was well done of you to take him at his word.It was well done of you to take him at his word.LLL II.i.203
Good wits wil be iangling, but gentles agree.Good wits will be jangling; but, gentles, agree.LLL II.i.211
This ciuill warre of wits were much better vsedThis civil war of wits were much better usedLLL II.i.212
On Nauar and his bookemen, for heere 'tis abus'd.On Navarre and his book-men, for here 'tis abused.LLL II.i.213
With what?With what?LLL II.i.217
Your reason.Your reason?LLL II.i.219
Come to our Pauillion, Boyet is disposde.Come, to our pavilion. Boyet is disposed.LLL II.i.236
Was that the King that spurd his horse so hard,Was that the King that spurred his horse so hardLLL IV.i.1
Against the steepe vprising of the hill?Against the steep-up rising of the hill?LLL IV.i.2
Who ere a was, a shew'd a mounting minde:Whoe'er 'a was, 'a showed a mounting mind.LLL IV.i.4
Well Lords, to day we shall haue our dispatch,Well, lords, today we shall have our dispatch;LLL IV.i.5
On Saterday we will returne to France.On Saturday we will return to France.LLL IV.i.6
Then Forrester my friend, Where is the BushThen, forester, my friend, where is the bushLLL IV.i.7
That we must stand and play the murtherer in?That we must stand and play the murderer in?LLL IV.i.8
I thanke my beautie, I am faire that shoote,I thank my beauty, I am fair that shoot,LLL IV.i.11
And thereupon thou speak'st the fairest shoote.And thereupon thou speakest ‘ the fairest shoot.’LLL IV.i.12
What, what? First praise me, & then again say no.What, what? First praise me, and again say no?LLL IV.i.14
O short liu'd pride. Not faire? alacke for woe. O short-lived pride! Not fair? Alack for woe!LLL IV.i.15
Nay, neuer paint me now,Nay, never paint me now!LLL IV.i.16.2
Where faire is not, praise cannot mend the brow.Where fair is not, praise cannot mend the brow.LLL IV.i.17
Here (good my glasse) take this for telling true:Here, good my glass, take this for telling true;LLL IV.i.18
Faire paiment for foule words, is more then due.Fair payment for foul words is more than due.LLL IV.i.19
See, see, my beautie will be sau'd by merit.See, see, my beauty will be saved by merit!LLL IV.i.21
O heresie in faire, fit for these dayes,O heresy in fair, fit for these days!LLL IV.i.22
A giuing hand, though foule, shall haue faire praise.A giving hand, though foul, shall have fair praise.LLL IV.i.23
But come, the Bow: Now Mercie goes to kill,But come, the bow! Now mercy goes to kill,LLL IV.i.24
And shooting well, is then accounted ill:And shooting well is then accounted ill.LLL IV.i.25
Thus will I saue my credit in the shoote,Thus will I save my credit in the shoot:LLL IV.i.26
Not wounding, pittie would not let me do't:Not wounding, pity would not let me do't;LLL IV.i.27
If wounding, then it was to shew my skill,If wounding, then it was to show my skill,LLL IV.i.28
That more for praise, then purpose meant to kill.That more for praise than purpose meant to kill.LLL IV.i.29
And out of question, so it is sometimes:And out of question so it is sometimes;LLL IV.i.30
Glory growes guiltie of detested crimes,Glory grows guilty of detested crimes,LLL IV.i.31
When for Fames sake, for praise an outward part,When, for fame's sake, for praise, an outward part,LLL IV.i.32
We bend to that, the working of the hart.We bend to that the working of the heart;LLL IV.i.33
As I for praise alone now seeke to spillAs I for praise alone now seek to spillLLL IV.i.34
The poore Deeres blood, that my heart meanes no ill.The poor deer's blood, that my heart means no ill.LLL IV.i.35
Onely for praise, and praise we may afford,Only for praise, and praise we may affordLLL IV.i.39
To any Lady that subdewes a Lord.To any lady that subdues a lord.LLL IV.i.40
Thou shalt know her fellow, by the rest thatThou shalt know her, fellow, by the rest thatLLL IV.i.44
haue no heads.have no heads.LLL IV.i.45
The thickest, and the tallest.The thickest and the tallest.LLL IV.i.47
What's your will sir? What's your will?What's your will, sir? What's your will?LLL IV.i.54
O thy letter, thy letter: He's a good friend of mine.O, thy letter, thy letter! He's a good friend of mine.LLL IV.i.57
Stand a side good bearer. / Boyet, you can carue,Stand aside, good bearer. Boyet, you can carve –LLL IV.i.58
Breake vp this Capon.Break up this capon.LLL IV.i.59.1
We will reade it, I sweare.We will read it, I swear.LLL IV.i.61.2
Breake the necke of the Waxe, and euery one giue eare.Break the neck of the wax, and every one give ear.LLL IV.i.62
What plume of feathers is hee that indited this Letter?What plume of feathers is he that indited this letter?LLL IV.i.95
What veine? What Wethercocke? Did you euer heare better?What vane? What weathercock? Did you ever hear better?LLL IV.i.96
Else your memorie is bad, going ore it erewhile.Else your memory is bad, going o'er it erewhile.LLL IV.i.98
Thou fellow, a word.Thou, fellow, a word.LLL IV.i.101.2
Who gaue thee this Letter?Who gave thee this letter?LLL IV.i.102.1
To whom should'st thou giue it?To whom shouldst thou give it?LLL IV.i.103.1
From which Lord, to which Lady?From which lord to which lady?LLL IV.i.104
Thou hast mistaken his letter. Come Lords away.Thou hast mistaken his letter. Come, lords, away.LLL IV.i.107
Here sweete, put vp this, 'twill be thine another day.Here, sweet, put up this; 'twill be thine another day.LLL IV.i.108
Sweet hearts we shall be rich ere we depart,Sweet hearts, we shall be rich ere we departLLL V.ii.1
If fairings come thus plentifully in.If fairings come thus plentifully in.LLL V.ii.2
A Lady wal'd about with Diamonds:A lady walled about with diamonds!LLL V.ii.3
Look you, what I haue from the louing King.Look you what I have from the loving King.LLL V.ii.4
Nothing but this: yes as much loue in Rime,Nothing but this? Yes, as much love in rhymeLLL V.ii.6
As would be cram'd vp in a sheet of paperAs would be crammed up in a sheet of paper,LLL V.ii.7
Writ on both sides the leafe, margent and all,Writ o' both sides the leaf, margin and all,LLL V.ii.8
That he was faine to seale on Cupids name.That he was fain to seal on Cupid's name.LLL V.ii.9
Well bandied both, a set of Wit well played.Well bandied both! A set of wit well played.LLL V.ii.29
But Rosaline, you haue a Fauour too?But, Rosaline, you have a favour too –LLL V.ii.30
Who sent it? and what is it?Who sent it? And what is it?LLL V.ii.31.1
Any thing like?Anything like?LLL V.ii.39
Beauteous as Incke: a good conclusion.Beauteous as ink – a good conclusion.LLL V.ii.41
A Pox of that iest, and I beshrew all Shrowes:A pox of that jest, and I beshrew all shrews.LLL V.ii.46
But Katherine, what was sent to you / From faire Dumaine?But, Katharine, what was sent to you from fair Dumaine?LLL V.ii.47
Did he not send you twaine?Did he not send you twain?LLL V.ii.48.2
I thinke no lesse: Dost thou wish in heartI think no less. Dost thou not wish in heartLLL V.ii.55
The Chaine were longer, and the Letter short.The chain were longer and the letter short?LLL V.ii.56
We are wise girles to mocke our Louers so.We are wise girls to mock our lovers so.LLL V.ii.58
None are so surely caught, when they are catcht,None are so surely caught, when they are catched,LLL V.ii.69
As Wit turn'd foole, follie in Wisedome hatch'd:As wit turned fool. Folly, in wisdom hatched,LLL V.ii.70
Hath wisedoms warrant, and the helpe of Schoole,Hath wisdom's warrant and the help of schoolLLL V.ii.71
And Wits owne grace to grace a learned Foole?And wit's own grace to grace a learned fool.LLL V.ii.72
Heere comes Boyet, and mirth in his face.Here comes Boyet, and mirth is in his face.LLL V.ii.79
Thy newes Boyet?Thy news Boyet?LLL V.ii.81.1
Saint Dennis to S. Cupid: What are they,Saint Denis to Saint Cupid! What are theyLLL V.ii.87
That charge their breath against vs? Say scout say.That charge their breath against us? Say, scout, say.LLL V.ii.88
But what, but what, come they to visit vs?But what, but what? Come they to visit us?LLL V.ii.119
And will they so? the Gallants shall be taskt:And will they so? The gallants shall be tasked;LLL V.ii.126
For Ladies; we will euery one be maskt,For, ladies, we shall every one be masked,LLL V.ii.127
And not a man of them shall haue the graceAnd not a man of them shall have the grace,LLL V.ii.128
Despight of sute, to see a Ladies face.Despite of suit, to see a lady's face.LLL V.ii.129
Hold Rosaline, this Fauour thou shalt weare,Hold, Rosaline, this favour thou shalt wear,LLL V.ii.130
And then the King will court thee for his Deare:And then the King will court thee for his dear.LLL V.ii.131
Hold, take thou this my sweet, and giue me thine,Hold, take thou this, my sweet, and give me thine;LLL V.ii.132
So shall Berowne take me for Rosaline.So shall Berowne take me for Rosaline.LLL V.ii.133
And change your Fauours too, so shall your LouesAnd change your favours too; so shall your lovesLLL V.ii.134
Woo contrary, deceiu'd by these remoues.Woo contrary, deceived by these removes.LLL V.ii.135
The effect of my intent is to crosse theirs:The effect of my intent is to cross theirs.LLL V.ii.138
They doe it but in mocking merriment,They do it but in mockery merriment,LLL V.ii.139
And mocke for mocke is onely my intent.And mock for mock is only my intent.LLL V.ii.140
Their seuerall counsels they vnbosome shall,Their several counsels they unbosom shallLLL V.ii.141
To Loues mistooke, and so be mockt withall.To loves mistook, and so be mocked withalLLL V.ii.142
Vpon the next occasion that we meete,Upon the next occasion that we meet,LLL V.ii.143
With Visages displayd to talke and greete.With visages displayed, to talk and greet.LLL V.ii.144
No, to the death we will not moue a foot,No, to the death we will not move a foot;LLL V.ii.146
Nor to their pen'd speech render we no grace:Nor to their penned speech render we no grace,LLL V.ii.147
But while 'tis spoke, each turne away his face.But while 'tis spoke each turn away her face.LLL V.ii.148
Therefore I doe it, and I make no doubt,Therefore I do it, and I make no doubtLLL V.ii.151
The rest will ere come in, if he be out.The rest will ne'er come in, if he be outLLL V.ii.152
Theres no such sport, as sport by sport orethrowne:There's no such sport as sport by sport o'erthrown,LLL V.ii.153
To make theirs ours, and ours none but our owne.To make theirs ours, and ours none but our own.LLL V.ii.154
So shall we stay mocking entended game,So shall we stay, mocking intended game,LLL V.ii.155
And they well mockt, depart away with shame.And they, well mocked, depart away with shame.LLL V.ii.156
Hony, and Milke, and Suger: there is three.Honey, and milk, and sugar – there is three.LLL V.ii.231
Seuenth sweet adue, Seventh sweet, adieu.LLL V.ii.234.2
since you can cogg, / Ile play no more with you.Since you can cog, I'll play no more with you.LLL V.ii.235
Let it not be sweet.Let it not be sweet.LLL V.ii.236.2
Gall, bitter.Gall? Bitter.LLL V.ii.237.2
O pouertie in wit, Kingly poore flout.O poverty in wit, kingly-poor flout!LLL V.ii.269
Will they not (thinke you) hang themselues to night?Will they not, think you, hang themselves tonight?LLL V.ii.270
Or euer but in vizards shew their faces:Or ever but in visors show their faces?LLL V.ii.271
This pert Berowne was out of count'nance quite.This pert Berowne was out of countenance quite.LLL V.ii.272
Berowne did sweare himselfe out of all suite.Berowne did swear himself out of all suit.LLL V.ii.275
Qualme perhaps.Qualm, perhaps.LLL V.ii.279.2
Go sicknesse as thou art.Go, sickness as thou art!LLL V.ii.280.2
And quicke Berowne hath plighted faith to me.And quick Berowne hath plighted faith to me.LLL V.ii.283
Will they returne?Will they return?LLL V.ii.290.1
How blow? how blow? Speake to bee vnderstood. How ‘ blow ’? How ‘ blow ’? Speak to be understood.LLL V.ii.294
Auant perplexitie: What shall we do,Avaunt, perplexity! What shall we doLLL V.ii.298
If they returne in their owne shapes to wo?If they return in their own shapes to woo?LLL V.ii.299
Whip to our Tents, as Roes runnes ore Land.Whip to our tents, as roes runs o'er the land.LLL V.ii.309
Faire in all Haile is foule, as I conceiue.‘ Fair ’ in ‘ all hail ’ is foul, as I conceive.LLL V.ii.340
Then wish me better, I wil giue you leaue.Then wish me better; I will give you leave.LLL V.ii.342
This field shal hold me, and so hold your vow:This field shall hold me, and so hold your vow.LLL V.ii.345
Nor God, nor I, delights in periur'd men.Nor God nor I delights in perjured men.LLL V.ii.346
You nickname vertue: vice you should haue spoke:You nickname virtue – ‘ vice ’ you should have spoke;LLL V.ii.349
For vertues office neuer breakes men troth.For virtue's office never breaks men's troth.LLL V.ii.350
Now by my maiden honor, yet as pureNow, by my maiden honour, yet as pureLLL V.ii.351
As the vnsallied Lilly, I protest,As the unsullied lily, I protest,LLL V.ii.352
A world of torments though I should endure,A world of torments though I should endure,LLL V.ii.353
I would not yeeld to be your houses guest:I would not yield to be your house's guest,LLL V.ii.354
So much I hate a breaking cause to beSo much I hate a breaking cause to beLLL V.ii.355
Of heauenly oaths, vow'd with integritie.Of heavenly oaths, vowed with integrity.LLL V.ii.356
Not so my Lord, it is not so I sweare,Not so, my lord. It is not so, I swear.LLL V.ii.359
We haue had pastimes heere, and pleasant game,We have had pastimes here and pleasant game:LLL V.ii.360
A messe of Russians left vs but of late.A mess of Russians left us but of late.LLL V.ii.361
I in truth, my Lord.Ay, in truth, my lord;LLL V.ii.362.2
Trim gallants, full of Courtship and of state.Trim gallants, full of courtship and of state.LLL V.ii.363
Amaz'd my Lord? Why lookes your Highnes sadde?Amazed, my lord? Why looks your highness sad?LLL V.ii.391
No, they are free that gaue these tokens to vs.No, they are free that gave these tokens to us.LLL V.ii.424
The fairest is confession.The fairest is confession.LLL V.ii.432.2
Were you not heere but euen now, disguis'd?Were not you here but even now disguised?LLL V.ii.433
And were you well aduis'd?And were you well advised?LLL V.ii.434.2
When you then were heere,When you then were here,LLL V.ii.435.2
What did you whisper in your Ladies eare?What did you whisper in your lady's ear?LLL V.ii.436
When shee shall challenge this, you will reiect her.When she shall challenge this, you will reject her.LLL V.ii.438
Peace, peace, forbeare:Peace, peace, forbear!LLL V.ii.439.2
your oath once broke, you force not to forsweare.Your oath once broke, you force not to forswear.LLL V.ii.440
I will, and therefore keepe it. Rosaline,I will; and therefore keep it. Rosaline,LLL V.ii.442
What did the Russian whisper in your eare?What did the Russian whisper in your ear?LLL V.ii.443
God giue thee ioy of him: the Noble LordGod give thee joy of him. The noble lordLLL V.ii.448
Most honorably doth vphold his word.Most honourably doth uphold his word.LLL V.ii.449
Pardon me sir, this Iewell did she weare,Pardon me, sir, this jewel did she wear,LLL V.ii.456
And Lord Berowne (I thanke him) is my deare.And Lord Berowne, I thank him, is my dear.LLL V.ii.457
What? Will you haue me, or your Pearle againe?What! Will you have me, or your pearl again?LLL V.ii.458
Nay my good Lord, let me ore-rule you now;Nay, my good lord, let me o'errule you now.LLL V.ii.513
That sport best pleases, that doth least know how.That sport best pleases that doth least know how –LLL V.ii.514
Where Zeale striues to content, and the contentsWhere zeal strives to content, and the contentsLLL V.ii.515
Dies in the Zeale of that which it presents:Dies in the zeal of that which it presents;LLL V.ii.516
Their forme confounded, makes most forme in mirth,Their form confounded makes most form in mirth,LLL V.ii.517
When great things labouring perish in their birth.When great things labouring perish in their birth.LLL V.ii.518
Doth this man serue God?Doth this man serve God?LLL V.ii.522
He speak's not like a man of God's making.'A speaks not like a man of God his making.LLL V.ii.524
Great thankes great Pompey.Great thanks, great Pompey.LLL V.ii.554
The Conqueror is dismaid: / Proceede good Alexander.The conqueror is dismayed. Proceed, good Alexander.LLL V.ii.564
Stand aside good Pompey.Stand aside, good Pompey.LLL V.ii.583
Alas poore Machabeus, how hath hee beeneAlas, poor Maccabaeus, how hath he beenLLL V.ii.628
baited. baited!LLL V.ii.629
Speake braue Hector, we are much delighted.Speak, brave Hector; we are much delighted.LLL V.ii.663
Welcome Marcade,Welcome, Marcade,LLL V.ii.712.2
but that thou interruptest our merriment.But that thou interruptest our merriment.LLL V.ii.713
Dead for my life.Dead, for my life!LLL V.ii.716.1
Boyet prepare, I will away to night.Boyet, prepare. I will away tonight.LLL V.ii.722
Prepare I say. I thanke you gracious LordsPrepare, I say. I thank you, gracious lords,LLL V.ii.724
For all your faire endeuours and entreats:For all your fair endeavours, and entreat,LLL V.ii.725
Out of a new sad-soule, that you vouchsafe,Out of a new-sad soul, that you vouchsafeLLL V.ii.726
In your rich wisedome to excuse, or hide,In your rich wisdom to excuse or hideLLL V.ii.727
The liberall opposition of our spirits,The liberal opposition of our spirits,LLL V.ii.728
If ouer-boldly we haue borne our selues,If overboldly we have borne ourselvesLLL V.ii.729
In the conuerse of breath (your gentlenesseIn the converse of breath. Your gentlenessLLL V.ii.730
Was guiltie of it.) Farewell worthie Lord:Was guilty of it. Farewell, worthy lord!LLL V.ii.731
A heauie heart beares not a humble tongue.A heavy heart bears not a humble tongue.LLL V.ii.732
Excuse me so, comming so short of thankes,Excuse me so, coming too short of thanksLLL V.ii.733
For my great suite, so easily obtain'd.For my great suit so easily obtained.LLL V.ii.734
I vnderstand you not, my greefes are double.I understand you not. My griefs are double.LLL V.ii.747
We haue receiu'd your Letters, full of Loue:We have received your letters, full of love;LLL V.ii.772
Your Fauours, the Ambassadors of Loue.Your favours, the ambassadors of love;LLL V.ii.773
And in our maiden counsaile rated them,And, in our maiden counsel rated themLLL V.ii.774
At courtship, pleasant iest, and curtesie,At courtship, pleasant jest, and courtesy,LLL V.ii.775
As bumbast and as lining to the time:As bombast and as lining to the time.LLL V.ii.776
But more deuout then these are our respectsBut more devout than this in our respectsLLL V.ii.777
Haue we not bene, and therefore met your louesHave we not been; and therefore met your lovesLLL V.ii.778
In their owne fashion, like a merriment.In their own fashion, like a merriment.LLL V.ii.779
A time me thinkes too short,A time, methinks, too shortLLL V.ii.783.2
To make a world-without-end bargaine in;To make a world-without-end bargain in.LLL V.ii.784
No, no my Lord, your Grace is periur'd much,No, no, my lord, your grace is perjured much,LLL V.ii.785
Full of deare guiltinesse, and therefore this:Full of dear guiltiness; and therefore this:LLL V.ii.786
If for my Loue (as there is no such cause)If for my love – as there is no such cause –LLL V.ii.787
You will do ought, this shall you do for me.You will do aught, this shall you do for me:LLL V.ii.788
Your oth I will not trust: but go with speedYour oath I will not trust; but go with speedLLL V.ii.789
To some forlorne and naked Hermitage,To some forlorn and naked hermitage,LLL V.ii.790
Remote from all the pleasures of the world:Remote from all the pleasures of the world;LLL V.ii.791
There stay, vntill the twelue Celestiall SignesThere stay until the twelve celestial signsLLL V.ii.792
Haue brought about their annuall reckoning.Have brought about the annual reckoning.LLL V.ii.793
If this austere insociable life,If this austere insociable lifeLLL V.ii.794
Change not your offer made in heate of blood:Change not your offer made in heat of blood;LLL V.ii.795
If frosts, and fasts, hard lodging, and thin weedsIf frosts and fasts, hard lodging and thin weeds,LLL V.ii.796
Nip not the gaudie blossomes of your Loue,Nip not the gaudy blossoms of your love,LLL V.ii.797
But that it beare this triall, and last loue:But that it bear this trial, and last love;LLL V.ii.798
Then at the expiration of the yeare,Then, at the expiration of the year,LLL V.ii.799
Come challenge me, challenge me by these deserts,Come challenge me, challenge by these deserts,LLL V.ii.800
And by this Virgin palme, now kissing thine,And, by this virgin palm now kissing thine,LLL V.ii.801
I will be thine: and till that instant shutI will be thine; and, till that instance, shutLLL V.ii.802
My wofull selfe vp in a mourning house,My woeful self up in a mourning house,LLL V.ii.803
Raining the teares of lamentation,Raining the tears of lamentationLLL V.ii.804
For the remembrance of my Fathers death.For the remembrance of my father's death.LLL V.ii.805
If this thou do denie, let our hands part,If this thou do deny, let our hands part,LLL V.ii.806
Neither intitled in the others hart.Neither entitled in the other's heart.LLL V.ii.807
I sweet my Lord, and so I take my leaue.Ay, sweet my lord, and so I take my leave.LLL V.ii.861
Was not that Hector?Was not that Hector?LLL V.ii.869