POINS
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Good morrow sweet Hal. What saies MonsieurGood morrow, sweet Hal. What says Monsieur1H4 I.ii.111
remorse? What sayes Sir Iohn Sacke and Sugar: Iacke?Remorse? What says Sir John Sack – and Sugar? Jack!1H4 I.ii.112
How agrees the Diuell and thee about thy Soule, that thouHow agrees the devil and thee about thy soul, that thou1H4 I.ii.113
soldest him on Good-Friday last, for a Cup of Madera,soldest him on Good Friday last, for a cup of Madeira1H4 I.ii.114
and a cold Capons legge?and a cold capon's leg?1H4 I.ii.115
Then art thou damn'd for keeping thy word withThen art thou damned for keeping thy word with1H4 I.ii.119
the diuell.the devil.1H4 I.ii.120
But my Lads, my Lads, to morrow morning, by foureBut my lads, my lads, tomorrow morning, by four1H4 I.ii.123
a clocke early at Gads hill, there are Pilgrimes going too'clock early at Gad's Hill, there are pilgrims going to1H4 I.ii.124
Canterbury with rich Offerings, and Traders riding toCanterbury with rich offerings and traders riding to1H4 I.ii.125
London with fat Purses. I haue vizards for you all; youLondon with fat purses. I have vizards for you all – you1H4 I.ii.126
haue horses for your selues: Gads-hill lyes to night inhave horses for yourselves. Gadshill lies tonight in1H4 I.ii.127
Rochester, I haue bespoke Supper to morrow inRochester. I have bespoke supper tomorrow night in1H4 I.ii.128
Eastcheape; we may doe it as secure as sleepe: if you willEastcheap. We may do it as secure as sleep. If you will1H4 I.ii.129
go, I will stuffe your Purses full of Crownes: if you willgo, I will stuff your purses full of crowns. If you will1H4 I.ii.130
not, tarry at home and be hang'd.not, tarry at home and be hanged.1H4 I.ii.131
You will chops.You will, chops?1H4 I.ii.134
Sir Iohn, I prythee leaue the Prince & me alone,Sir John, I prithee leave the Prince and me alone.1H4 I.ii.147
I will lay him downe such reasons for this aduenture, thatI will lay him down such reasons for this adventure that1H4 I.ii.148
he shall go.he shall go.1H4 I.ii.149
Now, my good sweet Hony Lord, ride with vsNow my good sweet honey lord, ride with us1H4 I.ii.158
to morrow. I haue a iest to execute, that I cannot mannagetomorrow: I have a jest to execute that I cannot manage1H4 I.ii.159
alone. Falstaffe, Haruey, Rossill, and Gads-hill, shall robbealone. Falstaff, Bardolph, Peto, and Gadshill shall rob1H4 I.ii.160
those men that wee haue already way-layde, your selfe and I,those men that we have already waylaid – yourself and I1H4 I.ii.161
wil not be there: and when they haue the booty, if youwill not be there. And when they have the booty, if you1H4 I.ii.162
and I do not rob them, cut this head from my and I do not rob them – cut this head off from my1H4 I.ii.163
shoulders.shoulders.1H4 I.ii.164
Why, we wil set forth before or after them, andWhy, we will set forth before or after them, and1H4 I.ii.167
appoint them a place of meeting, wherin it is at ourappoint them a place of meeting, wherein it is at our1H4 I.ii.168
pleasure to faile; and then will they aduenture vpponpleasure to fail – and then will they adventure upon1H4 I.ii.169
the exploit themselues, which they shall haue no soonerthe exploit themselves; which they shall have no sooner1H4 I.ii.170
atchieued, but wee'l set vpon them.achieved but we'll set upon them.1H4 I.ii.171
Tut our horses they shall not see, Ile tye them inTut, our horses they shall not see, I'll tie them in1H4 I.ii.175
the wood, our vizards wee will change after wee leauethe wood. Our vizards we will change after we leave1H4 I.ii.176
them: and sirrah, I haue Cases of Buckram for the nonce,them. And, sirrah, I have cases of buckram for the nonce,1H4 I.ii.177
to immaske our noted outward garments.to immask our noted outward garments.1H4 I.ii.178
Well, for two of them, I know them to bee as true bredWell, for two of them, I know them to be as true-bred1H4 I.ii.181
Cowards as euer turn'd backe: and for the third ifcowards as ever turned back; and for the third, if1H4 I.ii.182
he fight longer then he sees reason, Ile forswear Armes.he fight longer than he sees reason, I'll forswear arms.1H4 I.ii.183
The vertue of this Iest will be, the incomprehensible lyesThe virtue of this jest will be the incomprehensible lies1H4 I.ii.184
that this fat Rogue will tell vs, when we meete atthat this same fat rogue will tell us when we meet at1H4 I.ii.185
Supper: how thirty at least he fought with, what Wardes,supper. How thirty at least he fought with, what wards,1H4 I.ii.186
what blowes, what extremities he endured; and in thewhat blows, what extremities he endured, and in the1H4 I.ii.187
reproofe of this, lyes the iest.reproof of this lives the jest.1H4 I.ii.188
Farewell, my Lord.Farewell, my lord.1H4 I.ii.192
Come shelter, shelter, I haue remoued Falstafs Come, shelter, shelter! I have removed Falstaff's1H4 II.ii.1
Horse, and he frets like a gum'd Veluet. horse, and he frets like a gummed velvet.1H4 II.ii.2
O 'tis our Setter, I know his voyce: Bardolfe, what O, 'tis our setter, I know his voice. Bardolph, what1H4 II.ii.49
newes? news?1H4 II.ii.50
Sirra Iacke, thy horse stands behinde the hedg, Sirrah Jack, thy horse stands behind the hedge.1H4 II.ii.68
when thou need'st him, there thou shalt finde him. When thou needest him, there thou shalt find him.1H4 II.ii.69
Farewell, and stand fast. Farewell, and stand fast!1H4 II.ii.70
Heere hard by: Stand close. Here, hard by, stand close.1H4 II.ii.74
Stand close, I heare them comming. Stand close, I hear them coming.1H4 II.ii.95
Villaines. Villains!1H4 II.ii.101
How the Rogue roar'd.How the fat rogue roared!1H4 II.ii.109
Where hast bene Hall? Where hast been, Hal?1H4 II.iv.3
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.33
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.35
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.42
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.50
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.54
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.61
Francis. Francis!1H4 II.iv.75
Anon, anon sir. Anon, anon, sir.1H4 II.iv.85
As merrie as Crickets my Lad. But harke yee, What As merry as crickets, my lad. But hark ye, what1H4 II.vi.88
cunning match haue you made this iest of the cunning match have you made with this jest of the1H4 II.iv.89
Drawer? Come, what's the issue? drawer? Come, what's the issue?1H4 II.iv.90
Welcome Iacke, where hast thou beene? Welcome, Jack, where hast thou been?1H4 II.iv.110
Ye fat paunch, and yee call mee Coward, Zounds, ye fat paunch, an ye call me coward by1H4 II.iv.139
Ile stab thee. the Lord I'll stab thee.1H4 II.iv.140
I, I, he said foure. Ay, ay, he said four.1H4 II.iv.194
I, foure, in Buckrom Sutes. Ay, four, in buckram suits.1H4 II.iv.201
Downe fell his Hose. Down fell their hose.1H4 II.iv.211
Come, your reason Iack, your reason. Come, your reason, Jack, your reason!1H4 II.iv.231
Marke Iacke. Mark, Jack!1H4 II.iv.247
Come, let's heare Iacke: What tricke hast thou now? Come, let's hear Jack, what trick hast thou now?1H4 II.iv.260
O, Glendower. O, Glendower.1H4 II.iv.333
For my part, if a lye may do thee grace, (aside to Falstaff) For my part, if a lie may do thee grace,1H4 V.iv.156
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL