FALSTAFF
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Now Hal, what time of day is it Lad?Now Hal, what time of day is it lad?1H4 I.ii.1
Indeed you come neere me now Hal, for weIndeed, you come near me now Hal, for we1H4 I.ii.13
that take Purses, go by the Moone and seuen Starres, andthat take purses go by the moon and the seven stars, and1H4 I.ii.14
not by Phoebus hee, that wand'ring Knight so faire.not ‘ by Phoebus, he, that wandering knight so fair.’1H4 I.ii.15
And I prythee sweet Wagge, when thou art King, as GodAnd I prithee sweet wag, when thou art King, as God1H4 I.ii.16
saue thy Grace, Maiesty I should say, for Grace thousave thy grace – majesty I should say, for grace thou1H4 I.ii.17
wilte haue none.wilt have none – 1H4 I.ii.18
No, not so much as will serue toNo, by my troth, not so much as will serve to1H4 I.ii.20
be Prologue to an Egge and Butter.be prologue to an egg and butter.1H4 I.ii.21
Marry then, sweet Wagge, when thou art King, letMarry then, sweet wag, when thou art King let1H4 I.ii.23
not vs that are Squires of the Nights bodie, bee call'dnot us that are squires of the night's body be called1H4 I.ii.24
Theeues of the Dayes beautie. Let vs be Dianaes Forresters,thieves of the day's beauty. Let us be Diana's foresters,1H4 I.ii.25
Gentlemen of the Shade, Minions of the Moone; and letgentlemen of the shade, minions of the moon. And let1H4 I.ii.26
men say, we be men of good Gouernment, being gouernedmen say we be men of good government, being governed1H4 I.ii.27
as the Sea, by our noble and chast mistris the Moone,as the sea is, by our noble and chaste mistress the moon,1H4 I.ii.28
vnder whose countenance we steale.under whose countenance we steal.1H4 I.ii.29
Thou say'st true Lad: and is notBy the Lord thou sayest true lad – and is not1H4 I.ii.39
my Hostesse of the Tauerne a most sweet Wench?my Hostess of the tavern a most sweet wench?1H4 I.ii.40
How now? how now mad Wagge? What in thyHow now, how now, mad wag? What, in thy1H4 I.ii.44
quips and thy quiddities? What a plague haue I to doequips and thy quiddities? What a plague have I to do1H4 I.ii.45
with a Buffe-Ierkin?with a buff jerkin?1H4 I.ii.46
Well, thou hast call'd her to a reck'ning manyWell, thou hast called her to a reckoning many1H4 I.ii.49
a time and oft.a time and oft.1H4 I.ii.50
No, Ile giue thee thy due, thou hast paid alNo, I'll give thee thy due, thou hast paid all1H4 I.ii.52
there.there.1H4 I.ii.53
Yea, and so vs'd it, that were it heere apparant,Yea, and so used it that were it not here apparent1H4 I.ii.56
that thou art Heire apparant. But I prythee sweetthat thou art heir apparent – but I prithee sweet1H4 I.ii.57
Wag, shall there be Gallowes standing in England whenwag, shall there be gallows standing in England when1H4 I.ii.58
thou art King? and resolution thus fobb'd as it is, withthou art King? And resolution thus fubbed as it is with1H4 I.ii.59
the rustie curbe of old Father Anticke the Law? Doe not thouthe rusty curb of old Father Antic the law? Do not thou1H4 I.ii.60
when thou art a King, hang a Theefe.when thou art King hang a thief.1H4 I.ii.61
Shall I? O rare! Ile be a braueShall I? O rare! By the Lord, I'll be a brave1H4 I.ii.63
Iudge.judge!1H4 I.ii.64
Well Hal, well: and in some sort it iumpesWell, Hal, well! And in some sort it jumps1H4 I.ii.68
with my humour, as well as waiting in the Court, I canwith my humour – as well as waiting in the court, I can1H4 I.ii.69
tell you.tell you.1H4 I.ii.70
Yea, for obtaining of suites, whereof the Hang-manYea, for obtaining of suits, whereof the hangman1H4 I.ii.72
hath no leane Wardrobe. I am as Melanchollyhath no lean wardrobe. 'Sblood, I am as melancholy1H4 I.ii.73
as a Gyb-Cat, or a lugg'd Beare.as a gib cat, or a lugged bear.1H4 I.ii.74
Yea, or the Drone of a Lincolnshire Bagpipe.Yea, or the drone of a Lincolnshire bagpipe.1H4 I.ii.76
Thou hast the most vnsauoury smiles, and artThou hast the most unsavoury similes, and art1H4 I.ii.79
indeed the most comparatiue rascallest sweet yongindeed the most comparative rascalliest sweet young1H4 I.ii.80
Prince. But Hal, I prythee trouble me no more withprince. But Hal, I prithee trouble me no more with1H4 I.ii.81
vanity, I wold thou and I knew, where a Commodityvanity. I would to God thou and I knew where a commodity1H4 I.ii.82
of good names were to be bought: an olde Lord ofof good names were to be bought. An old lord of1H4 I.ii.83
the Councell rated me the other day in the street aboutthe Council rated me the other day in the street about1H4 I.ii.84
you sir; but I mark'd him not, and yet hee talk'd veryyou, sir, but I marked him not, and yet he talked very1H4 I.ii.85
wisely, but I regarded him not, and yet he talkt wisely,wisely, but I regarded him not, and yet he talked wisely1H4 I.ii.86
and in the street too. – and in the street too.1H4 I.ii.87
O, thou hast damnable iteration, and artO, thou hast damnable iteration, and art1H4 I.ii.90
indeede able to corrupt a Saint. Thou hast done muchindeed able to corrupt a saint. Thou hast done much1H4 I.ii.91
harme vnto me Hall, God forgiue thee for it. Before Iharm upon me, Hal, God forgive thee for it. Before I1H4 I.ii.92
knew thee Hal, I knew nothing: and now I am (if a manknew thee Hal, I knew nothing, and now am I, if a man1H4 I.ii.93
shold speake truly) little better then one of the wicked.should speak truly, little better than one of the wicked.1H4 I.ii.94
I must giue ouer this life, and I will giue it ouer:I must give over this life, and I will give it over. By the1H4 I.ii.95
and I do not, I am a Villaine. Ile be damn'd forLord, an I do not I am a villain. I'll be damned for 1H4 I.ii.96
neuer a Kings sonne in Christendome.never a king's son in Christendom1H4 I.ii.97
Where thou wilt Lad, Ile make one: andZounds, where thou wilt lad; I'll make one; an1H4 I.ii.100
I doe not, call me Villaine, and baffle me.I do not, call me villain and baffle me.1H4 I.ii.101
Why, Hal, 'tis my Vocation Hal: 'Tis no sinWhy Hal, 'tis my vocation, Hal. 'Tis no sin1H4 I.ii.104
for a man to labour in his Vocation.for a man to labour in his vocation.1H4 I.ii.105
+•Pointz. Now shall wee know if Gads hill haue set aPoins! Now shall we know if Gadshill have set a1H4 I.ii.106
Watch. O, if men were to be saued by merit, whatmatch! O, if men were to be saved by merit, what1H4 I.ii.107
hole in Hell were hot enough for him? This is the mosthole in hell were hot enough for him? This is the most1H4 I.ii.108
omnipotent Villaine, that euer cryed, Stand, to a true man.omnipotent villain that ever cried ‘ Stand!’ to a true man.1H4 I.ii.109
Heare ye Yedward, if I tarry at home and goHear ye, Yedward, if I tarry at home and go1H4 I.ii.132
not, Ile hang you for going.not, I'll hang you for going.1H4 I.ii.133
Hal, wilt thou make one?Hal, wilt thou make one?1H4 I.ii.135
There's neither honesty, manhood, nor goodThere's neither honesty, manhood, nor good1H4 I.ii.137
fellowship in thee, nor thou cam'st not of the blood-fellowship in thee, nor thou camest not of the blood1H4 I.ii.138
royall, if thou dar'st not stand for ten shillings.royal, if thou darest not stand for ten shillings.1H4 I.ii.139
Why, that's well said.Why, that's well said.1H4 I.ii.142
Ile be a Traitor then, when thouBy the Lord, I'll be a traitor then, when thou1H4 I.ii.144
art King.art King.1H4 I.ii.145
Well, maist thou haue the Spirit of perswasion;Well, God give thee the spirit of persuasion,1H4 I.ii.150
and he the eares of profiting, that what thou speakest,and him the ears of profiting, that what thou speakest1H4 I.ii.151
may moue; and what he heares may be beleeued, that themay move, and what he hears may be believed, that the1H4 I.ii.152
true Prince, may (for recreation sake) proue a falsetrue prince may – for recreation sake – prove a false1H4 I.ii.153
theefe; for the poore abuses of the time, want countenance.thief, for the poor abuses of the time want countenance.1H4 I.ii.154
Farwell, you shall finde me in Eastcheape.Farewell, you shall find me in Eastcheap.1H4 I.ii.155
Poines, Poines, and be hang'd Poines. Poins! Poins, and be hanged! Poins!1H4 II.ii.4
What Poines. Hal? Where's Poins, Hal?1H4 II.ii.7
I am accurst to rob in that Theefe company: I am accursed to rob in that thief's company.1H4 II.ii.10
that Rascall hath remoued my Horse, and tied him I know The rascal hath removed my horse and tied him I know1H4 II.ii.11
not where. If I trauell but foure foot by the squire further not where. If I travel but four foot by the square further1H4 II.ii.12
a foote, I shall breake my winde. Well, I doubt not but to afoot, I shall break my wind. Well, I doubt not but to1H4 II.ii.13
dye a faire death for all this, if I scape hanging for killing die a fair death for all this, if I scape hanging for killing1H4 II.ii.14
that Rogue, I haue forsworne his company hourely any that rogue. I have forsworn his company hourly any1H4 II.ii.15
time this two and twenty yeare, & yet I am bewitcht time this two-and-twenty years, and yet I am bewitched1H4 II.ii.16
with the Rogues company. If the Rascall haue not giuen with the rogue's company. If the rascal have not given1H4 II.ii.17
me medicines to make me loue him, Ile be hang'd; it me medicines to make me love him, I'll be hanged. It1H4 II.ii.18
could not be else: I haue drunke Medicines. Poines, Hal,could not be else. I have drunk medicines. Poins! Hal!1H4 II.ii.19
a Plague vpon you both. Bardolph, Peto: Ile starue ere A plague upon you both! Bardolph! Peto! I'll starve ere1H4 II.ii.20
I rob a foote further. And 'twere not as good a deede as I'll rob a foot further – an 'twere not as good a deed as1H4 II.ii.21
to drinke, to turne True-man, and to leaue these Rogues, I am drink to turn true man, and to leave these rogues, I am1H4 II.ii.22
the veriest Varlet that euer chewed with a Tooth. Eight the veriest varlet that ever chewed with a tooth. Eight1H4 II.ii.23
yards of vneuen ground, is threescore & ten miles yards of uneven ground is threescore-and-ten miles1H4 II.ii.24
afoot with me: and the stony-hearted Villaines knowe it afoot with me, and the stony-hearted villains know it1H4 II.ii.25
well enough. A plague vpon't, when Theeues cannot be well enough. A plague upon it when thieves cannot be1H4 II.ii.26
true one to another.true one to another!1H4 II.ii.27
Whew: a plague light vpon you all. Giue my Horse you Whew! A plague upon you all. Give me my horse you1H4 II.ii.28
Rogues: giue me my Horse, and be hang'd. rogues, give me my horse and be hanged!1H4 II.ii.29
Haue you any Leauers to lift me vp again being Have you any levers to lift me up again, being1H4 II.ii.33
downe? Ile not beare mine owne flesh so far afoot down? 'Sblood, I'll not bear my own flesh so far afoot1H4 II.ii.34
again, for all the coine in thy Fathers Exchequer. What a again for all the coin in thy father's exchequer. What a1H4 II.ii.35
plague meane ye to colt me thus? plague mean ye to colt me thus?1H4 II.ii.36
I prethee good Prince Hal, help me to my I prithee good Prince Hal, help me to my1H4 II.ii.39
horse, good Kings sonne. horse, good king's son.1H4 II.ii.40
Go hang thy selfe in thine owne heire-apparant-Hang thyself in thine own heir-apparent1H4 II.ii.42
Garters: If I be tane, Ile peach for this: and I haue not garters! If I be taken, I'll peach for this. An I have not1H4 II.ii.43
Ballads made on all, and sung to filthy tunes, let a ballads made on you all, and sung to filthy tunes, let a1H4 II.ii.44
Cup of Sacke be my poyson: when a iest is so forward, cup of sack be my poison. When a jest is so forward – 1H4 II.ii.45
& a foote too, I hate it. and afoot too – I hate it!1H4 II.ii.46
So I do against my will. So I do, against my will.1H4 II.ii.48
You lie you rogue, 'tis going to the Kings You lie, ye rogue, 'tis going to the King's1H4 II.ii.54
Tauern. tavern.1H4 II.ii.55
To be hang'd. To be hanged.1H4 II.ii.57
Will they not rob vs? Zounds, will they not rob us?1H4 II.ii.63
Indeed I am not Iohn of Gaunt your Grandfather; Indeed, I am not John of Gaunt your grandfather,1H4 II.ii.65
but yet no Coward, Hal. but yet no coward, Hal.1H4 II.ii.66
Now cannot I strike him, if I should be hang'd. Now cannot I strike him, if I should be hanged.1H4 II.ii.71
Now my Masters, happy man be his dole, say Now, my masters, happy man be his dole, say1H4 II.ii.75
I: euery man to his businesse. I. Every man to his business.1H4 II.ii.76
Theeues.THIEVES
Stay. Stand!1H4 II.ii.80
Strike down with them, cut the villains Strike, down with them, cut the villains'1H4 II.ii.82
throats; a whorson Caterpillars: Bacon-fed Knaues, throats! Ah, whoreson caterpillars, bacon-fed knaves,1H4 II.ii.83
they hate vs youth; downe with them, fleece them. they hate us youth! Down with them, fleece them!1H4 II.ii.84
Hang ye gorbellied knaues, are you vndone? Hang ye, gorbellied knaves, are ye undone?1H4 II.ii.87
No ye Fat Chuffes, I would your store were heere. On No, ye fat chuffs, I would your store were here! On,1H4 II.ii.88
Bacons, on, what ye knaues? Yong men must liue, bacons, on! What, ye knaves, young men must live!1H4 II.ii.89
you are Grand Iurers, are ye? Wee'l iure ye ifaith. You are grandjurors, are ye? We'll jure ye, faith.1H4 II.ii.90
Come my Masters, let vs share, and then to Come my masters, let us share, and then to1H4 II.ii.96
horsse before day: and the Prince and Poynes bee not two horse before day. An the Prince and Poins be not two1H4 II.ii.97
arrand Cowards, there's no equity stirring. There's no arrant cowards there's no equity stirring. There's no1H4 II.ii.98
moe valour in that Poynes, than in a wilde Ducke. more valour in that Poins than in a wild duck.1H4 II.ii.99
A plague of all Cowards I say, and a Vengeance A plague of all cowards, I say, and a vengeance1H4 II.iv.111
too, marry and Amen. Giue me a cup of Sacke Boy. Ere I too, marry and amen! Give me a cup of sack, boy. Ere I1H4 II.iv.112
leade this life long, Ile sowe nether stockes, and mend lead this life long, I'll sew nether-stocks, and mend1H4 II.iv.113
them too. A plague of all cowards. Giue them and foot them too. A plague of all cowards! Give1H4 II.iv.114
me a Cup of Sacke, Rogue. Is there no Vertue extant? me a cup of sack, rogue. Is there no virtue extant?1H4 II.iv.115
You Rogue, heere's Lime in this Sacke too: there You rogue, here's lime in this sack too. There1H4 II.iv.120
is nothing but Roguery to be found in Villanous man; yet is nothing but roguery to be found in villainous man, yet1H4 II.iv.121
a Coward is worse then a Cup of Sack with lime. A a coward is worse than a cup of sack with lime in it. A1H4 II.iv.122
villanous Coward, go thy wayes old Iacke, die when thou villainous coward! Go thy ways, old Jack, die when thou1H4 II.iv.123
wilt, if manhood, good manhood be not forgot vpon wilt. If manhood, good manhood, be not forgot upon1H4 II.iv.124
the face of the earth, then am I a shotten Herring: there the face of the earth, then am I a shotten herring. There1H4 II.iv.125
liues not three good men vnhang'd in England, & one live not three good men unhanged in England, and one1H4 II.iv.126
of them is fat, and growes old, God helpe the while, a bad of them is fat, and grows old. God help the while, a bad1H4 II.iv.127
world I say. I would I were a Weauer, I could sing world I say. I would I were a weaver: I could sing1H4 II.iv.128
all manner of songs. A plague of all Cowards, I say still. psalms – or anything. A plague of all cowards, I say still.1H4 II.iv.129
A Kings Sonne? If I do not beate thee out of thy A king's son! If I do not beat thee out of thy1H4 II.iv.131
Kingdome with a dagger of Lath, and driue all thy Subiects kingdom with a dagger of lath, and drive all thy subjects1H4 II.iv.132
afore thee like a flocke of Wilde-geese, Ile neuer weare haire afore thee like a flock of wild geese, I'll never wear hair1H4 II.iv.133
on my face more. You Prince of Wales? on my face more. You, Prince of Wales!1H4 II.iv.134
Are you not a Coward? Answer me to that, Are not you a coward? Answer me to that – 1H4 II.iv.137
and Poines there? and Poins there?1H4 II.iv.138
I call thee Coward? Ile see thee damn'd ere I I call thee coward? I'll see thee damned ere I1H4 II.iv.141
call the Coward: but I would giue a thousand pound I call thee coward, but I would give a thousand pound I1H4 II.iv.142
could run as fast as thou canst. You are straight enough could run as fast as thou canst. You are straight enough1H4 II.iv.143
in the shoulders, you care not who sees your backe: Call in the shoulders, you care not who sees your back. Call1H4 II.iv.144
you that backing of your friends? a plague vpon such you that backing of your friends? A plague upon such1H4 II.iv.145
backing: giue me them that will face me. Giue me a Cup backing, give me them that will face me! Give me a cup1H4 II.iv.146
of Sack, I am a Rogue if I drunke to day. of sack! I am a rogue if I drunk today.1H4 II.iv.147
All's one for that. He drinkes. A plague of all All is one for that. (He drinks) A plague of all1H4 II.iv.150
Cowards still, say I. cowards, still say I.1H4 II.iv.151
What's the matter? here be foure of vs, What's the matter? There be four of us here1H4 II.iv.153
haue ta'ne a thousand pound this Morning. have taken a thousand pound this day morning.1H4 II.iv.154
Where is it? taken from vs, it is: a hundred Where is it? Taken from us it is. A hundred1H4 II.iv.156
vpon poore foure of vs. upon poor four of us.1H4 II.iv.157
I am a Rogue, if I were not at halfe Sword with a I am a rogue if I were not at half-sword with a1H4 II.iv.159
dozen of them two houres together. I haue scaped by dozen of them two hours together. I have scaped by1H4 II.iv.160
miracle. I am eight times thrust through the Doublet, miracle. I am eight times thrust through the doublet,1H4 II.iv.161
foure through the Hose, my Buckler cut through and four through the hose, my buckler cut through and1H4 II.iv.162
through, my Sword hackt like a Hand-saw, ecce through, my sword hacked like a handsaw – ecce1H4 II.iv.163
signum. I neuer dealt better since I was a man: all would signum! I never dealt better since I was a man. All would1H4 II.iv.164
not doe. A plague of all Cowards: let them speake; if they not do. A plague of all cowards! Let them speak. If they1H4 II.iv.165
speake more or lesse then truth, they are villaines, and the speak more or less than truth, they are villains and the1H4 II.iv.166
sonnes of darknesse. sons of darkness.1H4 II.iv.167
Sixteene, at least, my Lord. Sixteen at least, my lord.1H4 II.iv.170
You Rogue, they were bound, euery man of You rogue, they were bound, every man of1H4 II.iv.173
them, or I am a Iew else, an Ebrew Iew. them, or I am a Jew else: an Ebrew Jew.1H4 II.iv.174
And vnbound the rest, and then come in the And unbound the rest, and then come in the1H4 II.iv.177
other. other.1H4 II.iv.178
All? I know not what yee call all: but if I All? I know not what you call all, but if I1H4 II.iv.180
fought not with fiftie of them, I am a bunch of Radish: if fought not with fifty of them I am a bunch of radish. If1H4 II.iv.181
there were not two or three and fiftie vpon poore olde there were not two or three and fifty upon poor old1H4 II.iv.182
Iack, then am I no two-legg'd Creature. Jack, then am I no two-legg'd creature.1H4 II.iv.183
Nay, that's past praying for, I haue pepper'd Nay, that's past praying for, I have peppered1H4 II.iv.186
two of them: Two I am sure I haue payed, two Rogues in two of them. Two I am sure I have paid, two rogues in1H4 II.iv.187
Buckrom Sutes. I tell thee what, Hal, if I tell thee a Lye, buckram suits. I tell thee what, Hal, if I tell thee a lie,1H4 II.iv.188
spit in my face, call me Horse: thou knowest my olde spit in my face, call me horse. Thou knowest my old1H4 II.iv.189
word: here I lay, and thus I bore my point; foure Rogues ward – here I lay, and thus I bore my point. Four rogues1H4 II.iv.190
in Buckrom let driue at me. in buckram let drive at me – 1H4 II.iv.191
Foure Hal, I told thee foure. Four, Hal, I told thee four.1H4 II.iv.193
These foure came all a-front, and mainely thrust These four came all afront, and mainly thrust1H4 II.iv.195
at me; I made no more adoe, but tooke all their seuen at me. I made me no more ado, but took all their seven1H4 II.iv.196
points in my Targuet, thus. points in my target, thus!1H4 II.iv.197
In buckrom. In buckram?1H4 II.iv.200
Seuen, by these Hilts, or I am a Villaine else. Seven, by these hilts, or I am a villain else.1H4 II.iv.202
Doest thou heare me, Hal? Dost thou hear me, Hal?1H4 II.iv.205
Doe so, for it is worth the listning too: these Do so, for it is worth the listening to. These1H4 II.iv.207
nine in Buckrom, that I told thee of. nine in buckram that I told thee of – 1H4 II.iv.208
Their Points being broken. Their points being broken – 1H4 II.iv.210
Began to giue me ground: but I followed me – began to give me ground. But I followed me1H4 II.iv.212
close, came in foot and hand; and with a thought, close, came in, foot and hand, and, with a thought,1H4 II.iv.213
seuen of the eleuen I pay'd. seven of the eleven I paid.1H4 II.iv.214
But as the Deuill would haue it, three But as the devil would have it, three1H4 II.iv.217
mis-be-gotten Knaues, in Kendall Greene, came at my Back, and misbegotten knaves in Kendal green came at my back and1H4 II.iv.218
let driue at me; for it was so darke, Hal, that thou could'st let drive at me, for it was so dark, Hal, that thou couldst1H4 II.iv.219
not see thy Hand. not see thy hand.1H4 II.iv.220
What, art thou mad? art thou mad? is not the What, art thou mad? Art thou mad? Is not the1H4 II.iv.225
truth, the truth? truth the truth?1H4 II.iv.226
What, vpon compulsion? No: were I What, upon compulsion? Zounds, an I were1H4 II.iv.232
at the Strappado, or all the Racks in the World, I would at the strappado, or all the racks in the world, I would1H4 II.iv.233
not tell you on compulsion. Giue you a reason on not tell you on compulsion. Give you a reason on1H4 II.iv.234
compulsion? If Reasons were as plentie as Black-berries, I compulsion? If reasons were as plentiful as blackberries, I1H4 II.iv.235
would giue no man a Reason vpon compulsion, I. would give no man a reason upon compulsion, I.1H4 II.iv.236
Away you Starueling, you Elfe-skin, you dried 'Sblood, you starveling, you elf-skin, you dried1H4 II.iv.240
Neats tongue, Bulles-pissell, you stocke-fish: O for neat's tongue, you bull's-pizzle, you stock-fish! O for1H4 II.iv.241
breth to vtter. What is like thee? You Tailors yard, you breath to utter what is like thee! You tailor's-yard, you1H4 II.iv.242
sheath you Bow-case, you vile standing tucke. sheath, you bow-case, you vile standing tuck!1H4 II.iv.243
I knew ye as well as he that made By the Lord, I knew ye as well as he that made1H4 II.iv.261
ye. Why heare ye my Masters, was it for me to kill the ye. Why, hear you, my masters, was it for me to kill the1H4 II.iv.262
Heire apparant? Should I turne vpon the true Prince? heir apparent? Should I turn upon the true prince?1H4 II.iv.263
Why, thou knowest I am as valiant as Hercules: but Why, thou knowest I am as valiant as Hercules. But1H4 II.iv.264
beware Instinct, the Lion will not touch the true Prince: beware instinct. The lion will not touch the true prince.1H4 II.iv.265
Instinct is a great matter. I was a Coward on Instinct is a great matter; I was now a coward on1H4 II.iv.266
Instinct: I shall thinke the better of my selfe, and thee, instinct. I shall think the better of myself, and thee,1H4 II.iv.267
during my life: I, for a valiant Lion, and thou for a true during my life – I for a valiant lion, and thou for a true1H4 II.iv.268
Prince. But Lads, I am glad you haue the prince. But by the Lord lads, I am glad you have the1H4 II.iv.269
Mony. Hostesse, clap to the doores: watch to night, pray money! Hostess, clap to the doors! Watch tonight, pray 1H4 II.iv.270
to morrow. Gallants, Lads, Boyes, Harts of Gold, all the tomorrow! Gallants, lads, boys, hearts of gold, all the1H4 II.iv.271
good Titles of Fellowship come to you. What, shall we be titles of good fellowship come to you! What, shall we be1H4 II.iv.272
merry? shall we haue a Play extempory. merry? Shall we have a play extempore?1H4 II.iv.273
A, no more of that Hall, and thou louest me. Ah, no more of that Hal, an thou lovest me.1H4 II.iv.276
What manner of man is hee? What manner of man is he?1H4 II.iv.285
What doth Grauitie out of his Bed at Midnight? What doth gravity out of his bed at midnight?1H4 II.iv.287
Shall I giue him his answere? Shall I give him his answer?1H4 II.iv.288
'Faith, and Ile send him packing.Faith, and I'll send him packing.1H4 II.iv.290
My owne Knee? When I was about thy yeeres My own knee? When I was about thy years,1H4 II.iv.322
(Hal) I was not an Eagles Talent in the Waste, I could haue Hal, I was not an eagle's talon in the waist – I could have1H4 II.iv.323
crept into any Aldermans Thumbe-Ring: a plague of crept into any alderman's thumb-ring. A plague of1H4 II.iv.324
sighing and griefe, it blowes a man vp like a Bladder. sighing and grief, it blows a man up like a bladder.1H4 II.iv.325
There's villanous Newes abroad; heere was Sir Iohn There's villainous news abroad. Here was Sir John1H4 II.iv.326
Braby from your Father; you must goe to the Court in the Bracy from your father. You must to the court in the1H4 II.iv.327
Morning. The same mad fellow of the North, Percy; morning. That same mad fellow of the north, Percy,1H4 II.iv.328
and hee of Wales, that gaue Amamon the Bastinado, and and he of Wales that gave Amamon the bastinado, and1H4 II.iv.329
made Lucifer Cuckold, and swore the Deuill his true made Lucifer cuckold, and swore the devil his true1H4 II.iv.330
Liege-man vpon the Crosse of a Welch-hooke; what a liegeman upon the cross of a Welsh hook – what a1H4 II.iv.331
plague call you him? plague call you him?1H4 II.iv.332
Owen, Owen; the same, and his Sonne in Law Owen, Owen, the same. And his son-in-law1H4 II.iv.334
Mortimer, and old Northumberland, and the sprightly Mortimer, and old Northumberland, and that sprightly1H4 II.iv.335
Scot of Scots, Dowglas, that runnes a Horse-backe vp a Hill Scot of Scots, Douglas, that runs a-horseback up a hill1H4 II.iv.336
perpendicular. perpendicular – 1H4 II.iv.337
You haue hit it. You have hit it.1H4 II.iv.340
Well, that Rascall hath good mettall in him, hee Well, that rascal hath good mettle in him, he1H4 II.iv.342
will not runne. will not run.1H4 II.iv.343
A Horse-backe (ye Cuckoe) but a foot hee will not A-horseback, ye cuckoo, but afoot he will not1H4 II.iv.346
budge a foot. budge a foot.1H4 II.iv.347
I grant ye, vpon instinct: Well, hee is there too, I grant ye, upon instinct. Well, he is there too,1H4 II.iv.349
and one Mordake, and a thousand blew-Cappes more. and one Mordake, and a thousand blue-caps more.1H4 II.iv.350
Worcester is stolne away by Night: thy Fathers Beard is Worcester is stolen away tonight. Thy father's beard is1H4 II.iv.351
turn'd white with the Newes; you may buy Land now as turned white with the news. You may buy land now as1H4 II.iv.352
cheape as stinking Mackrell. cheap as stinking mackerel.1H4 II.iv.353
By the Masse Lad, thou say'st true, it is like wee By the mass, lad, thou sayest true, it is like we1H4 II.iv.357
shall haue good trading that way. But tell me Hal, art shall have good trading that way. But tell me, Hal, art1H4 II.iv.358
not thou horrible afear'd? thou being Heire apparant, not thou horrible afeard? Thou being heir apparent,1H4 II.iv.359
could the World picke thee out three such Enemyes againe, could the world pick thee out three such enemies again,1H4 II.iv.360
as that Fiend Dowglas, that Spirit Percy, and that Deuill as that fiend Douglas, that spirit Percy, and that devil1H4 II.iv.361
Glendower? Art not thou horrible afraid? Doth not thy Glendower? Art thou not horribly afraid? Doth not thy1H4 II.iv.362
blood thrill at it? blood thrill at it?1H4 II.iv.363
Well, thou wilt be horrible chidde to morrow, Well, thou wilt be horribly chid tomorrow1H4 II.iv.366
when thou commest to thy Father: if thou doe loue me, when thou comest to thy father. If thou love me,1H4 II.iv.367
practise an answere. practise an answer.1H4 II.iv.368
Shall I? content: This Chayre shall bee my State, Shall I? Content! This chair shall be my state,1H4 II.iv.371
this Dagger my Scepter, and this Cushion my Crowne. this dagger my sceptre, and this cushion my crown.1H4 II.iv.372
Well, and the fire of Grace be not quite out of Well, an the fire of grace be not quite out of1H4 II.iv.376
thee now shalt thou be moued. Giue me a Cup of Sacke to thee, now shalt thou be moved. Give me a cup of sack to1H4 II.iv.377
make mine eyes looke redde, that it may be thought I haue make my eyes look red, that it may be thought I have1H4 II.iv.378
wept, for I must speake in passion, and I will doe it in wept, for I must speak in passion, and I will do it in1H4 II.iv.379
King Cambyses vaine. King Cambyses' vein.1H4 II.iv.380
And heere is my speech: stand aside Nobilitie. And here is my speech. Stand aside, nobility.1H4 II.iv.382
Weepe not, sweet Queene, for trickling teares are vaine. Weep not, sweet Queen, for trickling tears are vain.1H4 II.iv.384
For Gods sake Lords, conuey my trustfull Queen, For God's sake, lords, convey my tristful Queen,1H4 II.iv.386
For teares doe stop the floud-gates of her eyes. For tears do stop the floodgates of her eyes.1H4 II.iv.387
Peace good Pint-pot, peace good Peace, good pint-pot, peace, good1H4 II.iv.390
Tickle-braine. tickle-brain.1H4 II.iv.391
Harry, I doe not onely maruell where thou spendest thy time; Harry, I do not only marvel where thou spendest thy time,1H4 II.iv.392
but also, how thou art accompanied: For though the Camomile, but also how thou art accompanied. For though the camomile,1H4 II.iv.393
the more it is troden, the faster it growes; yet Youth, the more it is trodden on the faster it grows, yet youth,1H4 II.iv.394
the more it is wasted, the sooner it weares. Thou art my the more it is wasted the sooner it wears. That thou art my1H4 II.iv.395
Sonne: I haue partly thy Mothers Word, partly my Opinion; son, I have partly thy mother's word, partly my own opinion,1H4 II.iv.396
but chiefely, a villanous tricke of thine Eye, and a foolish hanging but chiefly a villainous trick of thine eye, and a foolish hanging1H4 II.iv.397
of thy nether Lippe, that doth warrant me. If then thou be of thy nether lip, that doth warrant me. If then thou be1H4 II.iv.398
Sonne to mee, heere lyeth the point: why, being Sonne to me, art son to me – here lies the point – why, being son to me, art1H4 II.iv.399
thou so poynted at? Shall the blessed Sonne of Heauen proue a thou so pointed at? Shall the blessed sun of heaven prove a1H4 II.iv.400
Micher, and eate Black-berryes? a question not to bee askt. micher, and eat blackberries? A question not to be asked.1H4 II.iv.401
Shall the Sonne of England proue a Theefe, and take Purses? a Shall the son of England prove a thief, and take purses? A1H4 II.iv.402
question to be askt. There is a thing, Harry, which thou question to be asked. There is a thing, Harry, which thou1H4 II.iv.403
hast often heard of, and it is knowne to many in our Land, by hast often heard of, and it is known to many in our land by1H4 II.iv.404
the Name of Pitch: this Pitch (as ancient Writers doe report) the name of pitch. This pitch – as ancient writers do report – 1H4 II.iv.405
doth defile; so doth the companie thou keepest: for Harry, doth defile, so doth the company thou keepest. For, Harry,1H4 II.iv.406
now I doe not speake to thee in Drinke, but in Teares; not in now I do not speak to thee in drink, but in tears; not in1H4 II.iv.407
Pleasure, but in Passion; not in Words onely, but in Woes also: pleasure, but in passion; not in words only, but in woes also.1H4 II.iv.408
and yet there is a vertuous man, whom I haue often noted in And yet there is a virtuous man whom I have often noted in1H4 II.iv.409
thy companie, but I know not his Name. thy company, but I know not his name.1H4 II.iv.410
A goodly portly man yfaith, and a corpulent, of a chearefull A goodly portly man, i'faith, and a corpulent; of a cheerful1H4 II.iv.412
Looke, a pleasing Eye, and a most noble Carriage, and as I look, a pleasing eye, and a most noble carriage; and, as I1H4 II.iv.413
thinke, his age some fiftie, or (byrlady) inclining to threescore; think, his age some fifty, or by'r lady inclining to threescore.1H4 II.iv.414
and now I remember mee, his Name is Falstaffe: if that man And now I remember me, his name is Falstaff. If that man1H4 II.iv.415
should be lewdly giuen, hee deceiues mee; for Harry, I see should be lewdly given, he deceiveth me, for, Harry, I see1H4 II.iv.416
Vertue in his Lookes. If then the Tree may be knowne by the virtue in his looks. If then the tree may be known by the1H4 II.iv.417
Fruit, as the Fruit by the Tree, then peremptorily I speake it, fruit, as the fruit by the tree, then peremptorily I speak it,1H4 II.iv.418
there is Vertue in that Falstaffe: him keepe with, the rest there is virtue in that Falstaff. Him keep with, the rest1H4 II.iv.419
banish. And tell mee now, thou naughtie Varlet, tell mee, where banish. And tell me now, thou naughty varlet, tell me where1H4 II.iv.420
hast thou beene this moneth? hast thou been this month?1H4 II.iv.421
Depose me: if thou do'st it halfe so grauely, so Depose me? If thou dost it half so gravely, so1H4 II.iv.424
maiestically, both in word and matter, hang me vp by the majestically, both in word and matter, hang me up by the1H4 II.iv.425
heeles for a Rabbet-sucker, or a Poulters Hare. heels for a rabbit-sucker, or a poulter's hare.1H4 II.iv.426
And heere I stand: iudge my Masters. And here I stand. Judge, my masters.1H4 II.iv.428
My Noble Lord, from East-cheape. My noble lord, from Eastcheap.1H4 II.iv.430
Yfaith, my Lord, they are false: 'Sblood, my lord, they are false!1H4 II.iv.432
Nay, Ile tickle ye for a young Prince. Nay, I'll tickle ye for a young prince, i'faith.1H4 II.iv.433
I would your Grace would take me with you: whom meanes I would your grace would take me with you. Whom means1H4 II.iv.447
your Grace? your grace?1H4 II.iv.448
My Lord, the man I know. My lord, the man I know.1H4 II.iv.451
But to say, I know more harme in him then in my selfe, were to But to say I know more harm in him than in myself were to1H4 II.iv.453
say more then I know. That hee is olde (the more the pittie) his say more than I know. That he is old, the more the pity, his1H4 II.iv.454
white hayres doe witnesse it: but that hee is (sauing your reuerence)white hairs do witness it, but that he is, saving your reverence,1H4 II.iv.455
a Whore-master, that I vtterly deny. If Sacke and Sugar a whoremaster, that I utterly deny. If sack and sugar1H4 II.iv.456
bee a fault, Heauen helpe the Wicked: if to be olde and merry, be a be a fault, God help the wicked! If to be old and merry be a1H4 II.iv.457
sinne, then many an olde Hoste that I know, is damn'd: if to be sin, then many an old host that I know is damned. If to be1H4 II.iv.458
fat, be to be hated, then Pharaohs leane Kine are to be loued.fat be to be hated, then Pharaoh's lean kine are to be loved.1H4 II.iv.459
No, my good Lord, banish Peto, banish Bardolph, banish No, my good lord! Banish Peto, banish Bardolph, banish1H4 II.iv.460
Poines: but for sweete Iacke Falstaffe, kinde Iacke Falstaffe, true Poins – but for sweet Jack Falstaff, kind Jack Falstaff, true1H4 II.iv.461
Iacke Falstaffe, valiant Iacke Falstaffe, and therefore more Jack Falstaff, valiant Jack Falstaff – and therefore more1H4 II.iv.462
valiant, being as hee is olde Iack Falstaffe, banish not him thy valiant, being as he is old Jack Falstaff – banish not him thy1H4 II.iv.463
Harryes companie, banish not him thy Harryes companie; Harry's company, banish not him thy Harry's company.1H4 II.iv.464
banish plumpe Iacke, and banish all the World. Banish plump Jack, and banish all the world.1H4 II.iv.465
Out you Rogue, play out the Play: I haue much Out, ye rogue! Play out the play! I have much1H4 II.iv.469
to say in the behalfe of that Falstaffe. to say in the behalf of that Falstaff.1H4 II.iv.470
Do'st thou heare Hal, neuer call a true peece of Dost thou hear, Hal? Never call a true piece of1H4 II.iv.476
Gold a Counterfeit: thou art essentially made, without gold a counterfeit. Thou art essentially made without1H4 II.iv.477
seeming so. seeming so.1H4 II.iv.478
I deny your Maior: if you will deny the Sherife, I deny your major. If you will deny the sheriff,1H4 II.iv.481
so: if not, let him enter. If I become not a Cart as well as so; if not, let him enter. If I become not a cart as well as1H4 II.iv.482
another man, a plague on my bringing vp: I hope I shall another man, a plague on my bringing up! I hope I shall1H4 II.iv.483
as soone be strangled with a Halter, as another. as soon be strangled with a halter as another.1H4 II.iv.484
Both which I haue had: but their date is out, Both which I have had, but their date is out,1H4 II.iv.488
and therefore Ile hide me. and therefore I'll hide me.1H4 II.iv.489
Bardolph, am I not falne away vilely, since this Bardolph, am I not fallen away vilely since this1H4 III.iii.1
last action? doe I not bate? doe I not dwindle? Why my last action? Do I not bate? Do I not dwindle? Why, my1H4 III.iii.2
skinne hangs about me like an olde Ladies loose Gowne: I am skin hangs about me like an old lady's loose gown. I am1H4 III.iii.3
withered like an olde Apple Iohn. Well, Ile repent, and withered like an old apple-john. Well, I'll repent, and1H4 III.iii.4
that suddenly, while I am in some liking: I shall be out that suddenly, while I am in some liking. I shall be out1H4 III.iii.5
of heart shortly, and then I shall haue no strength to of heart shortly, and then I shall have no strength to1H4 III.iii.6
repent. And I haue not forgotten what the in-side of a repent. An I have not forgotten what the inside of a1H4 III.iii.7
Church is made of, I am a Pepper-Corne, a Brewers Horse, church is made of, I am a peppercorn, a brewer's horse.1H4 III.iii.8
the in-side of a Church. Company, villanous Company The inside of a church! Company, villainous company,1H4 III.iii.9
hath beene the spoyle of me. hath been the spoil of me.1H4 III.iii.10
Why there is it: Come, sing me a bawdy Song, Why, there is it. Come, sing me a bawdy song,1H4 III.iii.13
make me merry; I was as vertuously giuen, as a Gentle-man make me merry. I was as virtuously given as a gentleman1H4 III.iii.14
need to be; vertuous enough, swore little, dic'd need to be. Virtuous enough. Swore little. Diced1H4 III.iii.15
not aboue seuen times a weeke, went to a Bawdy-house not above seven times a week. Went to a bawdy-house1H4 III.iii.16
not aboue once in a quarter of an houre, payd Money not above once in a quarter – of an hour. Paid money1H4 III.iii.17
that I borrowed, three or foure times; liued well, and in that I borrowed – three of four times. Lived well, and in1H4 III.iii.18
good compasse: and now I liue out of all order, out of good compass: and now I live out of all order, out of all1H4 III.iii.19
compasse. compass.1H4 III.iii.20
Doe thou amend thy Face, and Ile amend thy Do thou amend thy face, and I'll amend my1H4 III.iii.24
Life: Thou art our Admirall, thou bearest the Lanterne in life. Thou art our admiral, thou bearest the lantern in1H4 III.iii.25
the Poope, but 'tis in the Nose of thee; thou art the the poop, but 'tis in the nose of thee. Thou art the1H4 III.iii.26
Knight of the burning Lampe. Knight of the Burning Lamp.1H4 III.iii.27
No, Ile be sworne: I make as good vse of it, as No, I'll be sworn, I make as good use of it as1H4 III.iii.29
many a man doth of a Deaths-Head, or a Memento Mori. many a man doth of a death's-head, or a memento mori.1H4 III.iii.30
I neuer see thy Face, but I thinke vpon Hell fire, and Diues I never see thy face but I think upon hell-fire, and Dives1H4 III.iii.31
that liued in Purple; for there he is in his Robes burning, that lived in purple: for there he is in his robes, burning,1H4 III.iii.32
burning. If thou wert any way giuen to vertue, I would burning. If thou wert any way given to virtue, I would1H4 III.iii.33
sweare by thy Face; my Oath should bee, By this Fire: swear by thy face. My oath should be ‘By this fire, that's1H4 III.iii.34
But thou art altogether giuen ouer; and God's angel!' But thou art altogether given over, and1H4 III.iii.35
wert indeede, but for the Light in thy Face, the Sunne of wert indeed, but for the light in thy face, the son of1H4 III.iii.36
vtter Darkenesse. When thou ran'st vp Gads-Hill in the utter darkness. When thou rannest up Gad's Hill in the1H4 III.iii.37
Night, to catch my Horse, if I did not thinke that thou hadst night to catch my horse, if I did not think thou hadst1H4 III.iii.38
beene an Ignis fatuus, or a Ball of Wild-fire, there's no been an ignis fatuus, or a ball of wildfire, there's no1H4 III.iii.39
Purchase in Money. O, thou art a perpetuall Triumph, an purchase in money. O, thou art a perpetual triumph, an 1H4 III.iii.40
euer-lasting Bone-fire-Light: thou hast saued me a thousand everlasting bonfire-light! Thou hast saved me a thousand1H4 III.iii.41
Markes in Linkes and Torches, walking with thee in the marks in links and torches, walking with thee in the1H4 III.iii.42
Night betwixt Tauerne and Tauerne: But the Sack that thou night betwixt tavern and tavern. But the sack that thou1H4 III.iii.43
hast drunke me, would haue bought me Lights as good hast drunk me would have bought me lights as good1H4 III.iii.44
cheape, as the dearest Chandlers in Europe. I haue cheap at the dearest chandler's in Europe. I have1H4 III.iii.45
maintain'd that Salamander of yours with fire, any time maintained that salamander of yours with fire any time1H4 III.iii.46
this two and thirtie yeeres, Heauen reward me for it. this two-and-thirty years, God reward me for it!1H4 III.iii.47
So should I be sure to be God-a-mercy! So should I be sure to be1H4 III.iii.49
heart-burn'd. heart-burnt.1H4 III.iii.50
How now, Dame Partlet the Hen, haue you enquir'd yet How now, dame Partlet the hen, have you enquired yet1H4 III.iii.51
who pick'd my Pocket? who picked my pocket?1H4 III.iii.52
Ye lye Hostesse: Bardolph was shau'd, and lost Ye lie, hostess. Bardolph was shaved and lost1H4 III.iii.58
many a hayre; and Ile be sworne my Pocket was pick'd: many a hair, and I'll be sworn my pocket was picked.1H4 III.iii.59
goe to, you are a Woman, goe. Go to, you are a woman, go!1H4 III.iii.60
Goe to, I know you well enough. Go to, I know you well enough.1H4 III.iii.63
Doulas, filthy Doulas: I haue giuen them away Dowlas, filthy dowlas. I have given them away1H4 III.iii.68
to Bakers Wiues, and they haue made Boulters of them. to bakers' wives. They have made bolters of them.1H4 III.iii.69
Hee had his part of it, let him pay. He had his part of it, let him pay.1H4 III.iii.74
How? Poore? Looke vpon his Face: What call How? Poor? Look upon his face. What call1H4 III.iii.76
you Rich? Let them coyne his Nose, let them coyne his you rich? Let them coin his nose, let them coin his1H4 III.iii.77
Cheekes, Ile not pay a Denier. What, will you make a cheeks, I'll not pay a denier. What, will you make a1H4 III.iii.78
Younker of me? Shall I not take mine ease in mine Inne, younker of me? Shall I not take mine ease in mine inn1H4 III.iii.79
but I shall haue my Pocket pick'd? I haue lost a Seale-Ring but I shall have my pocket picked? I have lost a seal-ring1H4 III.iii.80
of my Grand-fathers, worth fortie marke. of my grandfather's worth forty mark.1H4 III.iii.81
How? the Prince is a Iacke, a Sneake-Cuppe: How? The Prince is a Jack, a sneak-cup.1H4 III.iii.84
and if hee were heere, I would cudgell him like a Dogge, 'Sblood, an he were here I would cudgel him like a dog1H4 III.iii.85
if hee would say so. if he would say so.1H4 III.iii.86
How now Lad? is the Winde in that Doore? Must How now, lad? Is the wind in that door, i'faith, must1H4 III.iii.87
we all march? we all march?1H4 III.iii.88
Prethee let her alone, and list to mee. Prithee let her alone, and list to me.1H4 III.iii.94
The other Night I fell asleepe heere behind the The other night I fell asleep here, behind the1H4 III.iii.96
Arras, and had my Pocket pickt: this House is turn'd arras, and had my pocket picked. This house is turned1H4 III.iii.97
Bawdy-house, they picke Pockets. bawdy-house, they pick pockets.1H4 III.iii.98
Wilt thou beleeue me, Hal? Three or foure Bonds Wilt thou believe me, Hal, three or four bonds1H4 III.iii.100
of fortie pound apeece, and a Seale-Ring of my of forty pound apiece, and a seal-ring of my1H4 III.iii.101
Grand-fathers. grandfather's.1H4 III.iii.102
There's no more faith in thee then a stu'de There's no more faith in thee than in a stewed1H4 III.iii.111
Prune; nor no more truth in thee, then in a drawne Fox: prune, nor no more truth in thee than in a drawn fox – 1H4 III.iii.112
and for Wooman-hood, Maid-marian may be the Deputies and for womanhood, Maid Marian may be the deputy's1H4 III.iii.113
wife of the Ward to thee. Go you nothing: go. wife of the ward to thee. Go, you thing, go!1H4 III.iii.114
What thing? why a thing to thanke heauen on. What thing? Why, a thing to thank God on.1H4 III.iii.116
Setting thy woman-hood aside, thou art a beast Setting thy womanhood aside, thou art a beast1H4 III.iii.120
to say otherwise. to say otherwise.1H4 III.iii.121
What beast? Why an Otter. What beast? Why – an otter.1H4 III.iii.123
Why? She's neither fish nor flesh; a man knowes Why? She's neither fish nor flesh, a man knows1H4 III.iii.125
not where to haue her. not where to have her.1H4 III.iii.126
A thousand pound Hal? A Million. Thy loue is A thousand pound, Hal? A million, thy love is1H4 III.iii.134
worth a Million: thou ow'st me thy loue. worth a million, thou owest me thy love.1H4 III.iii.135
Did I, Bardolph? Did I, Bardolph?1H4 III.iii.138
Yea, if he said my Ring was Copper. Yea, if he said my ring was copper.1H4 III.iii.140
Why Hal? thou know'st, as thou art but a man, I Why Hal, thou knowest as thou art but man I1H4 III.iii.143
dare: but, as thou art a Prince, I feare thee, as I feare the dare, but as thou art prince, I fear thee as I fear the1H4 III.iii.144
roaring of the Lyons Whelpe. roaring of the lion's whelp.1H4 III.iii.145
The King himselfe is to bee feared as the Lyon: The King himself is to be feared as the lion.1H4 III.iii.147
Do'st thou thinke Ile feare thee, as I feare thy Father? nay Dost thou think I'll fear thee as I fear thy father? Nay,1H4 III.iii.148
if I do, let my Girdle breake. an I do, I pray God my girdle break.1H4 III.iii.149
Do'st thou heare Hal? Thou know'st in the Dost thou hear, Hal? Thou knowest in the1H4 III.iii.162
state of Innocency, Adam fell: and what should poore state of innocency Adam fell, and what should poor1H4 III.iii.163
Iacke Falstaffe do, in the dayes of Villany? Thou seest, I Jack Falstaff do in the days of villainy? Thou seest I1H4 III.iii.164
haue more flesh then another man, and therefore more have more flesh than another man, and therefore more1H4 III.iii.165
frailty. You confesse then you pickt my Pocket? frailty. You confess then, you picked my pocket?1H4 III.iii.166
Hostesse, I forgiue thee: / Go make ready Hostess, I forgive thee, go make ready1H4 III.iii.168
Breakfast, loue thy Husband, / Looke to thy Seruants, breakfast, love thy husband, look to thy servants,1H4 III.iii.169
and cherish thy Guests: / Thou shalt find me tractable to any cherish thy guests, thou shalt find me tractable to any1H4 III.iii.170
honest reason: / Thou seest, I am pacified still. Nay, honest reason, thou seest I am pacified still – nay1H4 III.iii.171
I prethee be gone. prithee be gone.1H4 III.iii.172
Now Hal, to the newes at Court for the Robbery, Lad? Now, Hal, to the news at court: for the robbery, lad,1H4 III.iii.173
How is that answered? how is that answered?1H4 III.iii.174
O, I do not like that paying backe, 'tis a double O, I do not like that paying back, 'tis a double1H4 III.iii.177
Labour. labour.1H4 III.iii.178
Rob me the Exchequer the first thing thou Rob me the exchequer the first thing thou1H4 III.iii.181
do'st, and do it with vnwash'd hands too. doest, and do it with unwashed hands too.1H4 III.iii.182
I would it had beene of Horse. Where shal I /I would it had been of horse. Where shall I1H4 III.iii.185
finde one that can steale well? O, for a fine theefe find one that can steal well? O for a fine thief of the age1H4 III.iii.186
of two and twentie, or thereabout: I am heynously of two-and-twenty or thereabouts! I am heinously1H4 III.iii.187
vnprouided. Wel God be thanked for these Rebels, they unprovided. Well, God be thanked for these rebels, they1H4 III.iii.188
offend none but the Vertuous. I laud them, I praise them. offend none but the virtuous. I laud them, I praise them.1H4 III.iii.189
Rare words! braue world. Hostesse, my breakfast, come: Rare words! Brave world! Hostess, my breakfast, come!1H4 III.iii.202
Oh, I could wish this Tauerne were my drumme. O, I could wish this tavern were my drum.1H4 III.iii.203
Bardolph, get thee before to Couentry, fill me Bardolph, get thee before to Coventry. Fill me1H4 IV.ii.1
a Bottle of Sack, our Souldiers shall march through: wee'le a bottle of sack. Our soldiers shall march through. We'll1H4 IV.ii.2
to Sutton-cop-hill to Night. to Sutton Coldfield tonight.1H4 IV.ii.3
Lay out, lay out. Lay out, lay out.1H4 IV.ii.5
And if it doe, take it for thy labour: and if it An if it do, take it for thy labour – and if it1H4 IV.ii.7
make twentie, take them all, Ile answere the Coynage. Bid make twenty, take them all, I'll answer the coinage. Bid1H4 IV.ii.8
my Lieutenant Peto meete me at the Townes end. my lieutenant Peto meet me at town's end.1H4 IV.ii.9
If I be not asham'd of my Souldiers, I am a If I be not ashamed of my soldiers, I am a1H4 IV.ii.11
sowc't-Gurnet: I haue mis-vs'd the Kings Presse damnably. soused gurnet. I have misused the King's press damnably.1H4 IV.ii.12
I haue got, in exchange of a hundred and fiftie I have got in exchange of a hundred and fifty1H4 IV.ii.13
Souldiers, three hundred and odde Pounds. I presse me soldiers three hundred and odd pounds. I press me1H4 IV.ii.14
none but good House-holders, Yeomens Sonnes: enquire none but good householders, yeomen's sons, enquire1H4 IV.ii.15
me out contracted Batchelers, such as had beene ask'd me out contracted bachelors, such as had been asked1H4 IV.ii.16
twice on the Banes: such a Commoditie of warme slaues, as twice on the banns, such a commodity of warm slaves as1H4 IV.ii.17
had as lieue heare the Deuill, as a Drumme; such as feare the had as lief hear the devil as a drum, such as fear the1H4 IV.ii.18
report of a Caliuer, worse then a struck-Foole, or a hurt wilde-report of a caliver worse than a struck fowl or a hurt wild1H4 IV.ii.19
Ducke. I prest me none but such Tostes and Butter, duck. I pressed me none but such toasts-and-butter,1H4 IV.ii.20
with Hearts in their Bellyes no bigger then Pinnes heads, with hearts in their bellies no bigger than pins' heads,1H4 IV.ii.21
and they haue bought out their seruices: And now, my and they have bought out their services. And now my1H4 IV.ii.22
whole Charge consists of Ancients, Corporals, Lieutenants, whole charge consists of ancients, corporals, lieutenants,1H4 IV.ii.23
Gentlemen of Companies, Slaues as ragged a Lazarus in gentlemen of companies – slaves as ragged as Lazarus in1H4 IV.ii.24
the painted Cloth, where the Gluttons Dogges licked his the painted cloth, where the glutton's dogs licked his1H4 IV.ii.25
Sores; and such, as indeed were neuer Souldiers, but sores. And such as indeed were never soldiers, but1H4 IV.ii.26
dis-carded vniust Seruingmen, younger Sonnes to younger discarded unjust serving-men, younger sons to younger1H4 IV.ii.27
Brothers, reuolted Tapsters and Ostlers, Trade-falne, the brothers, revolted tapsters, and ostlers trade-fallen, the1H4 IV.ii.28
Cankers of a calme World, and long Peace, tenne times more cankers of a calm world and a long peace, ten times more1H4 IV.ii.29
dis-honorable ragged, then an old-fac'd Ancient; and dishonourable-ragged than an old fazed ancient. And1H4 IV.ii.30
such haue I to fill vp the roomes of them that haue bought such have I to fill up the rooms of them as have bought1H4 IV.ii.31
out their seruices: that you would thinke, that I had a out their services, that you would think that I had a1H4 IV.ii.32
hundred and fiftie totter'd Prodigalls, lately come from hundred and fifty tattered prodigals lately come from1H4 IV.ii.33
Swine-keeping, from eating Draffe and Huskes. A mad swine-keeping, from eating draff and husks. A mad1H4 IV.ii.34
fellow met me on the way, and told me, I had vnloaded fellow met me on the way, and told me I had unloaded1H4 IV.ii.35
all the Gibbets, and prest the dead bodyes. No eye hath all the gibbets and pressed the dead bodies. No eye hath1H4 IV.ii.36
seene such skar-Crowes: Ile not march through Couentry seen such scarecrows. I'll not march through Coventry1H4 IV.ii.37
with them, that's flat. Nay, and the Villaines march wide with them, that's flat. Nay, and the villains march wide1H4 IV.ii.38
betwixt the Legges, as if they had Gyues on; for indeede, I had betwixt the legs as if they had gyves on, for indeed I had1H4 IV.ii.39
the most of them out of Prison. There's not a Shirt and a the most of them out of prison. There's not a shirt and a1H4 IV.ii.40
halfe in all my Company: and the halfe Shirt is two Napkins half in all my company; and the half shirt is two napkins1H4 IV.ii.41
tackt to-gether, and throwne ouer the shoulders like a tacked together and thrown over the shoulders like a1H4 IV.ii.42
Heralds Coat, without sleeues: and the Shirt, to say the truth, herald's coat without sleeves. And the shirt to say the truth1H4 IV.ii.43
stolne from my Host of S. Albones, or the Red-Nose the truth stolen from my host at Saint Alban's, or the red-nose1H4 IV.ii.44
Inne-keeper of Dauintry. But that's all one, they'le innkeeper of Daventry. But that's all one, they'll1H4 IV.ii.45
finde Linnen enough on euery Hedge. find linen enough on every hedge.1H4 IV.ii.46
What Hal? How now mad Wag, what a Deuill What, Hal! How now, mad wag? What a devil1H4 IV.ii.48
do'st thou in Warwickshire? My good Lord of West-merland, dost thou in Warwickshire? My good Lord of Westmorland,1H4 IV.ii.49
I cry you mercy, I thought your Honour had I cry you mercy, I thought your honour had1H4 IV.ii.50
already beene at Shrewsbury. already been at Shrewsbury.1H4 IV.ii.51
Tut, neuer feare me, I am as vigilant as a Cat, to Tut, never fear me: I am as vigilant as a cat to1H4 IV.ii.56
steale Creame. steal cream.1H4 IV.ii.57
Mine, Hal, mine. Mine, Hal, mine.1H4 IV.ii.61
Tut, tut, good enough to tosse: foode for Powder, Tut, tut, good enough to toss, food for powder,1H4 IV.ii.63
foode for Powder: they'le fill a Pit, as well as better: food for powder, they'll fill a pit as well as better.1H4 IV.ii.64
tush man, mortall men, mortall men. Tush, man, mortal men, mortal men.1H4 IV.ii.65
Faith, for their pouertie, I know not where they Faith, for their poverty I know not where they1H4 IV.ii.68
had that; and for their barenesse, I am sure they neuer had that. And for their bareness I am sure they never1H4 IV.ii.69
learn'd that of me. learned that of me.1H4 IV.ii.70
What, is the King encamp'd? What, is the King encamped?1H4 IV.ii.74
Well, Well,1H4 IV.ii.77
to the latter end of a Fray, and the beginning of a Feast, To the latter end of a fray, and the beginning of a feast1H4 IV.ii.78
fits a dull fighter, and a keene Guest. Fits a dull fighter and a keen guest.1H4 IV.ii.79
Rebellion lay in his way, and he found it. Rebellion lay in his way, and he found it.1H4 V.i.28
Hal, if thou see me downe in the battell, / And Hal, if thou see me down in the battle and1H4 V.i.121
bestride me, so; 'tis a point of friendship. bestride me, so. 'Tis a point of friendship.1H4 V.i.122
I would it were bed time Hal, and all well. I would 'twere bed-time, Hal, and all well.1H4 V.i.125
'Tis not due yet: I would bee loath to pay him 'Tis not due yet – I would be loath to pay him1H4 V.i.127
before his day. What neede I bee so forward with him, that before his day. What need I be so forward with him that1H4 V.i.128
call's not on me? Well, 'tis no matter, Honor prickes calls not on me? Well, 'tis no matter, honour pricks1H4 V.i.129
me on. But how if Honour pricke me off when I me on. Yea, but how if honour prick me off when I1H4 V.i.130
come on? How then? Can Honour set too a legge? No: or come on, how then? Can honour set to a leg? No. Or1H4 V.i.131
an arme? No: Or take away the greefe of a wound? No. an arm? No. Or take away the grief of a wound? No.1H4 V.i.132
Honour hath no skill in Surgerie, then? No. What is Honour hath no skill in surgery, then? No. What is1H4 V.i.133
Honour? A word. What is that word Honour? honour? A word. What is in that word honour? What is1H4 V.i.134
Ayre: A trim reckoning. Who hath it? He that honour? Air. A trim reckoning! Who hath it? He1H4 V.i.135
that dy'de a Wednesday. Doth he feele it? No. Doth hee that died a' Wednesday. Doth he feel it? No. Doth he1H4 V.i.136
heare it? No. Is it insensible then? yea, to the dead. hear it? No. 'Tis insensible, then? Yea, to the dead.1H4 V.i.137
But wil it not liue with the liuing? No. Why? Detraction But will it not live with the living? No. Why? Detraction1H4 V.i.138
wil not suffer it, therfore Ile none of it. Honour will not suffer it. Therefore I'll none of it. Honour1H4 V.i.139
is a meere Scutcheon, and so ends my Catechisme.is a mere scutcheon – and so ends my catechism.1H4 V.i.140
Though I could scape shot-free at London, I Though I could scape shot-free at London, I1H4 V.iii.30
fear the shot heere: here's no scoring, but vpon the pate. fear the shot here, here's no scoring but upon the pate.1H4 V.iii.31
Soft who are you? Sir Walter Blunt, there's Honour Soft! Who are you? Sir Walter Blunt – there's honour1H4 V.iii.32
for you: here's no vanity, I am as hot as molten Lead, for you! Here's no vanity! I am as hot as molten lead,1H4 V.iii.33
and as heauy too; heauen keepe Lead out of mee, I neede no and as heavy too. God keep lead out of me, I need no1H4 V.iii.34
more weight then mine owne Bowelles. I haue led my more weight than mine own bowels. I have led my1H4 V.iii.35
rag of Muffins where they are pepper'd: there's not three ragamuffins where they are peppered. There's not three1H4 V.iii.36
of my 150. left aliue, and they for the of my hundred-and-fifty left alive – and they are for the1H4 V.iii.37
Townes end, to beg during life. But who comes heere? town's end, to beg during life. But who comes here?1H4 V.iii.38
O Hal, I prethee giue me leaue to breath O Hal, I prithee give me leave to breathe1H4 V.iii.44
awhile: Turke Gregory neuer did such deeds in Armes, as I awhile. Turk Gregory never did such deeds in arms as I1H4 V.iii.45
haue done this day. I haue paid Percy, I haue made him have done this day. I have paid Percy, I have made him1H4 V.iii.46
sure. sure.1H4 V.iii.47
Nay Hal, is Percy bee aliue, Nay, before God, Hal, if Percy be alive thou1H4 V.iii.50
thou getst not my Sword; but take my Pistoll if thou wilt. gets not my sword, but take my pistol if thou wilt.1H4 V.iii.51
I Hal, 'tis hot: There's that will Ay, Hal, 'tis hot, 'tis hot. There's that will1H4 V.iii.53
Sacke a City. sack a city.1H4 V.iii.54
If Percy be aliue, Ile pierce him: if he do Well, if Percy be alive, I'll pierce him. If he do1H4 V.iii.56
come in my way, so: if he do not, if I come in his come in my way, so. If he do not, if I come in his1H4 V.iii.57
(willingly) let him make a Carbonado of me. I like not willingly, let him make a carbonado of me. I like not1H4 V.iii.58
such grinning honour as Sir Walter hath: Giue mee life, such grinning honour as Sir Walter hath. Give me life,1H4 V.iii.59
which if I can saue, so: if not, honour comes vnlook'd which if I can save, so. If not, honour comes unlooked1H4 V.iii.60
for, and ther's an end.for, and there's an end.1H4 V.iii.61
Well said Hal, to it Hal. Nay you shall finde Well said, Hal! To it, Hal! Nay, you shall find1H4 V.iv.74
no Boyes play heere, I can tell you. no boy's play here, I can tell you.1H4 V.iv.75
Imbowell'd? If thou imbowell mee to day, Ile Embowelled? If thou embowel me to-day, I'll1H4 V.iv.110
giue you leaue to powder me, and eat me too to morow. give you leave to powder me and eat me too tomorrow.1H4 V.iv.111
'Twas time to counterfet, or that hotte Termagant 'Sblood, 'twas time to counterfeit, or that hot termagant1H4 V.iv.112
Scot, had paid me scot and lot too. Counterfeit? Scot had paid me, scot and lot too. Counterfeit? I lie,1H4 V.iv.113
I am no counterfeit; to dye, is to be a counterfeit, for hee I am no counterfeit. To die is to be a counterfeit, for he1H4 V.iv.114
is but the counterfeit of a man, who hath not the life of is but the counterfeit of a man who hath not the life of1H4 V.iv.115
a man: But to counterfeit dying, when a man thereby a man. But to counterfeit dying, when a man thereby1H4 V.iv.116
liueth, is to be no counterfeit, but the true and perfect liveth, is to be no counterfeit, but the true and perfect1H4 V.iv.117
image of life indeede. The better part of Valour, is Discretion; image of life indeed. The better part of valour is discretion,1H4 V.iv.118
in the which better part, I haue saued my life. in the which better part I have saved my life.1H4 V.iv.119
I am affraide of this Gun-powder Percy though he Zounds, I am afraid of this gunpowder Percy, though he1H4 V.iv.120
be dead. How if hee should counterfeit too, and rise? be dead. How if he should counterfeit too and rise? By1H4 V.iv.121
I am afraid hee would proue the better counterfeit: my faith, I am afraid he would prove the better counterfeit.1H4 V.iv.122
therefore Ile make him sure: yea, and Ile sweare I Therefore I'll make him sure, yea, and I'll swear I1H4 V.iv.123
kill'd him. Why may not hee rise as well as I: Nothing killed him. Why may not he rise as well as I? Nothing1H4 V.iv.124
confutes me but eyes, and no-bodie sees me. Therefore confutes me but eyes, and nobody sees me. Therefore,1H4 V.iv.125
sirra, with a new wound in your thigh sirrah (stabbing him), with a new wound in your thigh,1H4 V.iv.126
come you along me.come you along with me.1H4 V.iv.127
No, that's certaine: I am not a double man: but No, that's certain, I am not a double-man. But1H4 V.iv.136
if I be not Iacke Falstaffe, then am I a Iacke: There is if I be not Jack Falstaff, then am I a Jack. There is1H4 V.iv.137
Percy, Percy!1H4 V.iv.138
if your Father will do me any Honor, so: if not, let him If your father will do me any honour, so. If not, let him1H4 V.iv.139
kill the next Percie himselfe. I looke to be either Earle or kill the next Percy himself. I look to be either earl or1H4 V.iv.140
Duke, I can assure you. duke, I can assure you.1H4 V.iv.141
Did'st thou? Lord, Lord, how the world is Didst thou? Lord, Lord, how this world is1H4 V.iv.144
giuen to Lying? I graunt you I was downe, and out of given to lying! I grant you I was down, and out of1H4 V.iv.145
breath, and so was he, but we rose both at an instant, breath, and so was he, but we rose both at an instant,1H4 V.iv.146
and fought a long houre by Shrewsburie clocke. If I may and fought a long hour by Shrewsbury clock. If I may1H4 V.iv.147
bee beleeued, so: if not, let them that should reward be believed, so. If not, let them that should reward1H4 V.iv.148
Valour, beare the sinne vpon their owne heads. Ile take't valour bear the sin upon their own heads. I'll take it1H4 V.iv.149
on my death I gaue him this wound in the Thigh: upon my death, I gave him this wound in the thigh. If1H4 V.iv.150
if the man were a-liue, and would deny it, I would the man were alive, and would deny it, zounds, I would1H4 V.iv.151
make him eate a peece of my sword. make him eat a piece of my sword.1H4 V.iv.152
Ile follow as they say, for Reward. Hee that I'll follow, as they say, for reward. He that1H4 V.iv.161
rewards me, heauen reward him. If I do grow great again, Ile rewards me, God reward him! If I do grow great, I'll1H4 V.iv.162
grow lesse? For Ile purge, and leaue Sacke, and liue grow less, for I'll purge, and leave sack, and live1H4 V.iv.163
cleanly, as a Nobleman should do.cleanly as a nobleman should do.1H4 V.iv.164
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