AUTOLYCUS
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When Daffadils begin to peere,When daffodils begin to peer,WT IV.iii.1
With heigh the Doxy ouer the dale,With heigh, the doxy over the dale,WT IV.iii.2
Why then comes in the sweet o'the yeere,Why, then comes in the sweet o'the year,WT IV.iii.3
For the red blood raigns in ye winters pale.For the red blood reigns in the winter's pale.WT IV.iii.4
The white sheete bleaching on the hedge,The white sheet bleaching on the hedge,WT IV.iii.5
With hey the sweet birds, O how they sing:With heigh, the sweet birds O, how they sing!WT IV.iii.6
Doth set my pugging tooth an edge,Doth set my pugging tooth an edge,WT IV.iii.7
For a quart of Ale is a dish for a King.For a quart of ale is a dish for a king.WT IV.iii.8
The Larke, that tirra Lyra chaunts,The lark, that tirra-lyra chants,WT IV.iii.9
With heigh, the Thrush and the Iay:With heigh, with heigh, the thrush and the jay,WT IV.iii.10
Are Summer songs for me and my AuntsAre summer songs for me and my auntsWT IV.iii.11
While we lye tumbling in the hay.While we lie tumbling in the hay.WT IV.iii.12
I haue seru'd Prince Florizell, and in my time / wore I have served Prince Florizel, and in my time woreWT IV.iii.13
three pile, but now I am out of seruice.three-pile; but now I am out of service.WT IV.iii.14
But shall I go mourne for that (my deere)But shall I go mourn for that, my dear?WT IV.iii.15
the pale Moone shines by night:The pale moon shines by night:WT IV.iii.16
And when I wander here, and thereAnd when I wander here and thereWT IV.iii.17
I then do most go right.I then do most go right.WT IV.iii.18
If Tinkers may haue leaue to liue,If tinkers may have leave to live,WT IV.iii.19
and beare the Sow-skin Bowget,And bear the sow-skin budget,WT IV.iii.20
Then my account I well may giue,Then my account I well may give,WT IV.iii.21
and in the Stockes auouch-it.And in the stocks avouch it.WT IV.iii.22
My Trafficke is sheetes: when the Kite builds, looke to lesser My traffic is sheets; when the kite builds, look to lesserWT IV.iii.23
Linnen. My Father nam'd me Autolicus, who being (as I linen. My father named me Autolycus, who, being, as IWT IV.iii.24
am) lytter'd vnder Mercurie, was likewise a snapper-vp am, littered under Mercury, was likewise a snapper-upWT IV.iii.25
of vnconsidered trifles: With Dye and drab, I purchas'd of unconsidered trifles. With die and drab I purchasedWT IV.iii.26
this Caparison, and my Reuennew is the silly Cheate. this caparison, and my revenue is the silly cheat.WT IV.iii.27
Gallowes, and Knocke, are too powerfull on the Highway. Gallows and knock are too powerful on the highway:WT IV.iii.28
Beating and hanging are terrors to mee: For the life to come, I beating and hanging are terrors to me. For the life to come, IWT IV.iii.29
sleepe out the thought of it. A prize, a prize.sleep out the thought of it. A prize! A prize!WT IV.iii.30
If the sprindge hold, the Cocke's mine.If the springe hold, the cock's mine.WT IV.iii.34
Oh, that euer I was AUTOLYCUS (grovelling on the ground) O that ever I wasWT IV.iii.48
borne. born!WT IV.iii.49
Oh helpe me, helpe mee: plucke but off theseO, help me, help me! Pluck but off theseWT IV.iii.51
ragges: and then, death, death.rags; and then, death, death!WT IV.iii.52
Oh sir, the loathsomnesse of them offend mee,O sir, the loathsomeness of them offend meWT IV.iii.55
more then the stripes I haue receiued, which are mightiemore than the stripes I have received, which are mightyWT IV.iii.56
ones and millions.ones and millions.WT IV.iii.57
I am rob'd sir, and beaten: my money, and I am robbed, sir, and beaten; my money andWT IV.iii.60
apparrell tane from me, and these detestable things put apparel ta'en from me, and these detestable things putWT IV.iii.61
vpon me.upon me.WT IV.iii.62
A footman (sweet sir) a footman.A footman, sweet sir, a footman.WT IV.iii.64
Oh good sir, tenderly, oh.O, good sir, tenderly, O!WT IV.iii.69
Oh good sir, softly, good sir: I feare (sir) myO, good sir, softly, good sir! I fear, sir, myWT IV.iii.71
shoulder-blade is out.shoulder-blade is out.WT IV.iii.72
Softly, deere sir: good Softly, dear sir; (he picks his pockets) goodWT IV.iii.74
sir, softly: you ha done me a charitable office.sir, softly. You ha' done me a charitable office.WT IV.iii.75
No, good sweet sir: no, I beseech you sir: No, good, sweet sir; no, I beseech you, sir.WT IV.iii.78
I haue a Kinsman not past three quarters of a mile hence, I have a kinsman not past three-quarters of a mile hence,WT IV.iii.79
vnto whome I was going: I shall there haue money, or unto whom I was going. I shall there have money, orWT IV.iii.80
anie thing I want: Offer me no money I pray you, that anything I want. Offer me no money, I pray you: thatWT IV.iii.81
killes my heart.kills my heart.WT IV.iii.82
A fellow (sir) that I haue knowne to goe aboutA fellow, sir, that I have known to go aboutWT IV.iii.84
with Troll-my-dames: I knew him once a seruant of thewith troll-my-dames. I knew him once a servant of theWT IV.iii.85
Prince: I cannot tell good sir, for which of his Vertues it Prince. I cannot tell, good sir, for which of his virtues itWT IV.iii.86
was, but hee was certainely Whipt out of the Court.was, but he was certainly whipped out of the court.WT IV.iii.87
Vices I would say (Sir.) I know this man well,Vices I would say, sir. I know this man well.WT IV.iii.91
he hath bene since an Ape-bearer, then a Processe-seruerHe hath been since an ape-bearer; then a process-server,WT IV.iii.92
(a Bayliffe) then hee compast a Motion of the Prodigalla bailiff; then he compassed a motion of the ProdigalWT IV.iii.93
sonne, and married a Tinkers wife, within a Mile where my Son, and married a tinker's wife within a mile where myWT IV.iii.94
Land and Liuing lyes; and (hauing flowne ouer many land and living lies; and having flown over manyWT IV.iii.95
knauish professions) he setled onely in Rogue: some call knavish professions, he settled only in rogue. Some callWT IV.iii.96
him Autolicus.him Autolycus.WT IV.iii.97
Very true sir: he sir hee: that's the Rogue Very true, sir; he, sir, he: that's the rogueWT IV.iii.100
that put me into this apparrell.that put me into this apparel.WT IV.iii.101
I must confesse to you (sir) I am no fighter: I must confess to you, sir, I am no fighter.WT IV.iii.104
I am false of heart that way, & that he knew I warrant I am false of heart that way, and that he knew, I warrantWT IV.iii.105
him.him.WT IV.iii.106
Sweet sir, much better then I was: I can Sweet sir, much better than I was: I canWT IV.iii.108
stand, and walke: I will euen take my leaue of you, & stand and walk. I will even take my leave of you, andWT IV.iii.109
pace softly towards my Kinsmans.pace softly towards my kinsman's.WT IV.iii.110
No, good fac'd sir, no sweet sir.No, good-faced sir; no, sweet sir.WT IV.iii.112
Prosper you sweet sir. Prosper you, sweet sir!WT IV.iii.115
Your purse is not hot enough to purchase your Spice: Your purse is not hot enough to purchase your spice.WT IV.iii.116
Ile be with you at your sheepe-shearing too: If I make I'll be with you at your sheep-shearing too. If I makeWT IV.iii.117
not this Cheat bring out another, and the sheerers proue not this cheat bring out another, and the shearers proveWT IV.iii.118
sheepe, let me be vnrold, and my name put in the booke sheep, let me be unrolled, and my name put in the bookWT IV.iii.119
of Vertue. Song. of virtue! (sings)WT IV.iii.120
Iog-on, Iog-on, the foot-path way,Jog on, jog on, the footpath way,WT IV.iii.121
And merrily hent the Stile-a:And merrily hent the stile-a:WT IV.iii.122
A merry heart goes all the day,A merry heart goes all the day,WT IV.iii.123
Your sad tyres in a Mile-a.Your sad tires in a mile-a.WT IV.iii.124
Lawne as white as driuen Snow,Lawn as white as driven snow;WT IV.iv.220
Cypresse blacke as ere was Crow,Cyprus black as e'er was crow;WT IV.iv.221
Gloues as sweete as Damaske Roses,Gloves as sweet as damask roses;WT IV.iv.222
Maskes for faces, and for noses:Masks for faces, and for noses;WT IV.iv.223
Bugle-bracelet, Necke-lace Amber,Bugle-bracelet, necklace-amber;WT IV.iv.224
Perfume for a Ladies Chamber:Perfume for a lady's chamber;WT IV.iv.225
Golden Quoifes, and StomachersGolden coifs and stomachersWT IV.iv.226
For my Lads, to giue their deers:For my lads to give their dears;WT IV.iv.227
Pins, and poaking-stickes of steele.Pins and poking-sticks of steel;WT IV.iv.228
What Maids lacke from head to heele:What maids lack from head to heelWT IV.iv.229
Come buy of me, come: come buy, come buy,Come buy of me, come, come buy, come buy;WT IV.iv.230
Buy Lads, or else your Lasses cry: Come buy.Buy, lads, or else your lasses cry: Come buy.WT IV.iv.231
And indeed Sir, there are Cozeners abroad, And indeed, sir, there are cozeners abroad:WT IV.iv.252
therfore it behooues men to be wary.therefore it behoves men to be wary.WT IV.iv.253
I hope so sir, for I haue about me many I hope so, sir, for I have about me manyWT IV.iv.255
parcels of charge.parcels of charge.WT IV.iv.256
Here's one, to a very dolefull tune, how a Here's one to a very doleful tune, how aWT IV.iv.260
Vsurers wife was brought to bed of twenty money baggs usurer's wife was brought to bed of twenty money-bagsWT IV.iv.261
at a burthen, and how she long'd to eate Adders heads, at a burden, and how she longed to eat adders' headsWT IV.iv.262
and Toads carbonado'd.and toads carbonadoed.WT IV.iv.263
Very true, and but a moneth old..Very true, and but a month old.WT IV.iv.265
Here's the Midwiues name to't: one Mist. Here's the midwife's name to't: one MistressWT IV.iv.267
Tale-Porter, and fiue or six honest Wiues, that were present.Taleporter, and five or six honest wives that were present.WT IV.iv.268
Why should I carry lyes abroad?Why should I carry lies abroad?WT IV.iv.269
Here's another ballad of a Fish, that appearedHere's another ballad, of a fish that appearedWT IV.iv.273
vpon the coast, on wensday the fourescore of April, upon the coast on Wednesday the fourscore of April,WT IV.iv.274
fortie thousand fadom aboue water, & sung this ballad forty thousand fathom above water, and sung this balladWT IV.iv.275
against the hard hearts of maids: it was thought she was against the hard hearts of maids. It was thought she wasWT IV.iv.276
a Woman, and was turn'd into a cold fish, for she wold a woman, and was turned into a cold fish for she wouldWT IV.iv.277
not exchange flesh with one that lou'd her: The Ballad not exchange flesh with one that loved her. The balladWT IV.iv.278
is very pittifull, and as true.is very pitiful, and as true.WT IV.iv.279
Fiue Iustices hands at it, and witnesses more Five justices' hands at it, and witnesses moreWT IV.iv.281
then my packe will hold.than my pack will hold.WT IV.iv.282
This is a merry ballad, but a very pretty one.This is a merry ballad, but a very pretty one.WT IV.iv.284
Why this is a passing merry one, and goes Why, this is a passing merry one, and goesWT IV.iv.286
to the tune of two maids wooing a man: there's to the tune of ‘ Two maids wooing a man.’ There'sWT IV.iv.287
scarse a Maide westward but she sings it: 'tis in request, I scarce a maid westward but she sings it; 'tis in request, IWT IV.iv.288
can tell you.can tell you.WT IV.iv.289
I can beare my part, you must know 'tis my I can bear my part: you must know 'tis myWT IV.iv.293
occupation: Haue at it with you:occupation. Have at it with you.WT IV.iv.294
Get you hence, for I must goeGet you hence, for I must go.WT IV.iv.295
Where it fits not you to know.Where it fits not you to know.WT IV.iv.296
Neither.Neither.WT IV.iv.303.1
Neither:Neither.WT IV.iv.303.3
And you shall pay well for 'em.And you shall pay well for 'em.WT IV.iv.312
Will you buy any Tape,Will you buy any tape,WT IV.iv.313
or Lace for your Cape?Or lace for your cape,WT IV.iv.314
My dainty Ducke, my deere-a?My dainty duck, my dear-a?WT IV.iv.315
Any Silke, any Thred, Any silk, any thread,WT IV.iv.316
any Toyes for your headAny toys for your head,WT IV.iv.317
Of the news't, and fins't, fins't weare-a.Of the new'st and fin'st, fin'st wear-a?WT IV.iv.318
Come to the Pedler, Come to the pedlar:WT IV.iv.319
Money's a medler,Money's a meddlerWT IV.iv.320
That doth vtter all mens ware-a.That doth utter all men's ware-a.WT IV.iv.321
Ha, ha, what a Foole Honestie is? and Trust Ha, ha, what a fool Honesty is! And Trust,WT IV.iv.592
(his sworne brother) a very simple Gentleman. I haue soldhis sworn brother, a very simple gentleman! I have soldWT IV.iv.593
all my Tromperie: not a counterfeit Stone, not a Ribbon,all my trumpery: not a counterfeit stone, not a ribbon,WT IV.iv.594
Glasse, Pomander, Browch, Table-booke, Ballad, Knife, Tape, glass, pomander, brooch, table-book, ballad, knife, tape,WT IV.iv.595
Gloue, Shooe-tye, Bracelet, Horne-Ring, to keepe my Pack glove, shoe-tie, bracelet, horn-ring, to keep my packWT IV.iv.596
from fasting: they throng who should buy first, as if my from fasting. They throng who should buy first, as if myWT IV.iv.597
Trinkets had beene hallowed, and brought a benediction to trinkets had been hallowed and brought a benediction toWT IV.iv.598
the buyer: by which meanes, I saw whose Purse was best the buyer; by which means I saw whose purse was bestWT IV.iv.599
in Picture; and what I saw, to my good vse, I in picture; and what I saw, to my good use IWT IV.iv.600
remembred. My Clowne (who wants but something to be a remembered. My clown, who wants but something to be aWT IV.iv.601
reasonable man) grew so in loue with the Wenches Song, reasonable man, grew so in love with the wenches' songWT IV.iv.602
that hee would not stirre his Petty-toes, till he had bothTune that he would not stir his pettitoes till he had both tuneWT IV.iv.603
and Words, which so drew the rest of the Heard to me, and words; which so drew the rest of the herd to meWT IV.iv.604
that all their other Sences stucke in Eares: you might haue that all their other senses stuck in ears: you might haveWT IV.iv.605
pinch'd a Placket, it was sence-lesse; 'twas nothing to pinched a placket, it was senseless; 'twas nothing toWT IV.iv.606
gueld a Cod-peece of a Purse: I would haue fill'd Keyes of geld a codpiece of a purse; I would have filed keys offWT IV.iv.607
that hung in Chaynes: no hearing, no feeling, but my Sirs that hung in chains. No hearing, no feeling, but my sir'sWT IV.iv.608
Song, and admiring the Nothing of it. So that in this time song, and admiring the nothing of it. So that in this timeWT IV.iv.609
of Lethargie, I pickd and cut most of their Festiuall of lethargy I picked and cut most of their festivalWT IV.iv.610
Purses: And had not the old-man come in with a Whoo-bub purses; and had not the old man come in with a hubbubWT IV.iv.611
against his Daughter, and the Kings Sonne, and scar'd my against his daughter and the King's son and scared myWT IV.iv.612
Chowghes from the Chaffe, I had not left a Purse aliue in choughs from the chaff, I had not left a purse alive inWT IV.iv.613
the whole Army.the whole army.WT IV.iv.614
If they haue ouer-heard me now: If they have overheard me now – WT IV.iv.622
why hanging.why, hanging.WT IV.iv.623
I am a poore Fellow, Sir.I am a poor fellow, sir.WT IV.iv.626
I am a poore Fellow, Sir: (I know ye I am a poor fellow, sir. (Aside) I know yeWT IV.iv.634
well enough.)well enough.WT IV.iv.635
Are you in earnest, Sir? (I smell the Are you in earnest, sir? (Aside) I smell theWT IV.iv.638
trick on't.)trick on't.WT IV.iv.639
Indeed I haue had Earnest, but I cannot Indeed, I have had earnest, but I cannotWT IV.iv.641
with conscience take it.with conscience take it.WT IV.iv.642
Adieu, Sir.Adieu, sir.WT IV.iv.655.2
I vnderstand the businesse, I heare it: to haue I understand the business, I hear it. To haveWT IV.iv.666
an open eare, a quick eye, and a nimble hand, is necessary an open ear, a quick eye, and a nimble hand is necessaryWT IV.iv.667
for a Cut-purse; a good Nose is requisite also, to smell outfor a cutpurse; a good nose is requisite also, to smell outWT IV.iv.668
worke for th' other Sences. I see this is the time that thework for th' other senses. I see this is the time that theWT IV.iv.669
vniust man doth thriue. What an exchange had this been,unjust man doth thrive. What an exchange had this beenWT IV.iv.670
without boot? What a boot is here, with this exchange?without boot! What a boot is here, with this exchange!WT IV.iv.671
Sure the Gods doe this yeere conniue at vs, and we may doe Sure, the gods do this year connive at us, and we may doWT IV.iv.672
any thing extempore. The Prince himselfe is about a peece anything extempore. The Prince himself is about a pieceWT IV.iv.673
of Iniquitie (stealing away from his Father, with his Clog of iniquity – stealing away from his father, with his clogWT IV.iv.674
at his heeles:) if I thought it were a peece of honestie to at his heels. If I thought it were a piece of honesty toWT IV.iv.675
acquaint the King withall, I would not do't: I hold it the acquaint the King withal, I would not do't. I hold it theWT IV.iv.676
more knauerie to conceale it; and therein am I constant to more knavery to conceal it; and therein am I constant toWT IV.iv.677
my Profession.my profession.WT IV.iv.678
Aside, aside, here is more matter for a hot braine: EueryAside, aside! Here is more matter for a hot brain. EveryWT IV.iv.679
Lanes end, euery Shop, Church, Session, Hanging, yeeldslane's end, every shop, church, session, hanging, yieldsWT IV.iv.680
a carefull man worke.a careful man work.WT IV.iv.681
Very wisely (Puppies.)Very wisely, puppies!WT IV.iv.701
I know not what impediment this I know not what impediment thisWT IV.iv.704
Complaint may be to the flight of my Master.complaint may be to the flight of my master.WT IV.iv.705
Though I am not naturally honest, I Though I am not naturally honest, IWT IV.iv.707
am so sometimes by chance: Let me pocket vp my am so sometimes by chance. Let me pocket up myWT IV.iv.708
Pedlers excrement. pedlar's excrement.WT IV.iv.709
How now (Rustiques) whither are you bound?How now, rustics! Whither are you bound?WT IV.iv.710
Your Affaires there? what? with whom? theYour affairs there, what, with whom, theWT IV.iv.712
Condition of that Farthell? the place of your dwelling? your condition of that fardel, the place of your dwelling, yourWT IV.iv.713
names? your ages? of what hauing? breeding, andnames, your ages, of what having, breeding, andWT IV.iv.714
any thing that is fitting to be knowne, discouer?anything that is fitting to be known, discover.WT IV.iv.715
A Lye; you are rough, and hayrie: Let me haueA lie: you are rough and hairy. Let me haveWT IV.iv.717
no lying; it becomes none but Trades-men, and they often no lying: it becomes none but tradesmen, and they oftenWT IV.iv.718
giue vs (Souldiers) the Lye, but wee pay them for it with give us soldiers the lie; but we pay them for it withWT IV.iv.719
stamped Coyne, not stabbing Steele, therefore they doe not stamped coin, not stabbing steel; therefore they do notWT IV.iv.720
giue vs the Lye.give us the lie.WT IV.iv.721
Whether it like me, or no, I am a Courtier. Whether it like me or no, I am a courtier.WT IV.iv.725
Seest thou not the ayre of the Court, in these enfoldings? Seest thou not the air of the court in these enfoldings?WT IV.iv.726
Hath not my gate in it, the measure of the Court? Hath not my gait in it the measure of the court?WT IV.iv.727
Receiues not thy Nose Court-Odour from me? Reflect I not Receives not thy nose court-odour from me? Reflect I notWT IV.iv.728
on thy Basenesse, Court-Contempt? Think'st thou, for on thy baseness court-contempt? Think'st thou, forWT IV.iv.729
that I insinuate, at toaze from thee thy Businesse, I am that I insinuate, to toaze from thee thy business, I amWT IV.iv.730
therefore no Courtier? I am Courtier Cap-a-pe; and one therefore no courtier? I am courtier cap-à-pie; and oneWT IV.iv.731
that will eyther push-on, or pluck-back, thy Businesse that will either push on or pluck back thy businessWT IV.iv.732
there: whereupon I command thee to open thy Affaire.there; whereupon I command thee to open thy affair.WT IV.iv.733
What Aduocate ha'st thou to him?What advocate hast thou to him?WT IV.iv.735
How blessed are we, that are not simple men?How blessed are we that are not simple men!WT IV.iv.740
Yet Nature might haue made me as these are,Yet Nature might have made me as these are:WT IV.iv.741
Therefore I will not disdaine.Therefore I'll not disdain.WT IV.iv.742
The Farthell there? What's i'th' Farthell? / Wherefore The fardel there, what's i'th' fardel? WhereforeWT IV.iv.750
that Box?that box?WT IV.iv.751
Age, thou hast lost thy labour.Age, thou hast lost thy labour.WT IV.iv.756
The King is not at the Pallace, he is gone The King is not at the palace; he is goneWT IV.iv.758
aboord a new Ship, to purge Melancholy, and ayre himselfe: aboard a new ship, to purge melancholy and air himself:WT IV.iv.759
for if thou bee'st capable of things serious, thou for, if thou be'st capable of things serious, thouWT IV.iv.760
must know the King is full of griefe.must know the King is full of grief.WT IV.iv.761
If that Shepheard be not in hand-fast, let himIf that shepherd be not in handfast, let himWT IV.iv.764
flye; the Curses he shall haue, the Tortures he shall feele,fly: the curses he shall have, the tortures he shall feel,WT IV.iv.765
will breake the back of Man, the heart of Monster.will break the back of man, the heart of monster.WT IV.iv.766
Not hee alone shall suffer what Wit can makeNot he alone shall suffer what wit can makeWT IV.iv.768
heauie, and Vengeance bitter; but those that are Iermaineheavy and vengeance bitter; but those that are germaneWT IV.iv.769
to him (though remou'd fiftie times) shall all come vnderto him, though removed fifty times, shall all come underWT IV.iv.770
the Hang-man: which, though it be great pitty, yet it isthe hangman – which, though it be great pity, yet it isWT IV.iv.771
necessarie. An old Sheepe-whistling Rogue, a Ram-tender, necessary. An old sheep-whistling rogue, a ram-tender,WT IV.iv.772
to offer to haue his Daughter come into grace? Some say to offer to have his daughter come into grace? Some sayWT IV.iv.773
hee shall be ston'd: but that death is too soft for him (say he shall be stoned; but that death is too soft for him, sayWT IV.iv.774
I:) Draw our Throne into a Sheep-Coat? all deaths are too I. Draw our throne into a sheep-cote? All deaths are tooWT IV.iv.775
few, the sharpest too easie.few, the sharpest too easy.WT IV.iv.776
Hee ha's a Sonne: who shall be flayd aliue, He has a son: who shall be flayed alive;WT IV.iv.779
then 'noynted ouer with Honey, set on the head of a then, 'nointed over with honey, set on the head of aWT IV.iv.780
Waspes Nest, then stand till he be three quarters and a wasp's nest; then stand till he be three-quarters and aWT IV.iv.781
dram dead: then recouer'd againe with Aquavite, or dram dead; then recovered again with aqua-vitae orWT IV.iv.782
some other hot Infusion: then, raw as he is (and in the some other hot infusion; then, raw as he is, and in theWT IV.iv.783
hotest day Prognostication proclaymes) shall he be sethottest day prognostication proclaims, shall he be setWT IV.iv.784
against a Brick-wall, (the Sunne looking with a South-ward against a brick wall, the sun looking with a southwardWT IV.iv.785
eye vpon him; where hee is to behold him, with Flyes eye upon him, where he is to behold him with fliesWT IV.iv.786
blown to death.) But what talke we of these Traitorly-blown to death. But what talk we of these traitorlyWT IV.iv.787
Rascals, whose miseries are to be smil'd at, their offences rascals, whose miseries are to be smiled at, their offencesWT IV.iv.788
being so capitall? Tell me (for you seeme to be honest being so capital? Tell me, for you seem to be honest,WT IV.iv.789
plaine men) what you haue to the King: being something plain men, what you have to the King. Being somethingWT IV.iv.790
gently consider'd, Ile bring you where he is aboord, gently considered, I'll bring you where he is aboard,WT IV.iv.791
tender your persons to his presence, whisper him in tender your persons to his presence, whisper him inWT IV.iv.792
your behalfes; and if it be in man, besides the King, to your behalfs; and if it be in man besides the King toWT IV.iv.793
effect your Suites, here is man shall doe it.effect your suits, here is man shall do it.WT IV.iv.794
After I haue done what I promised?After I have done what I promised?WT IV.iv.804
Well, giue me the Moitie: Well, give me the moiety. (To the Clown)WT IV.iv.806
Are you a partie in this Businesse?Are you a party in this business?WT IV.iv.807
Oh, that's the case of the Shepheards Sonne:O, that's the case of the shepherd's son.WT IV.iv.810
hang him, hee'le be made an example.Hang him, he'll be made an example.WT IV.iv.811
I will trust you. Walke before toward the Seaside, I will trust you. Walk before toward the seaside;WT IV.iv.818
goe on the right hand, I will but looke vpon thego on the right hand: I will but look upon theWT IV.iv.819
Hedge, and follow you.hedge, and follow you.WT IV.iv.820
If I had a mind to be honest, I see Fortune If I had a mind to be honest, I see FortuneWT IV.iv.825
would not suffer mee: shee drops Booties in my mouth. I would not suffer me: she drops booties in my mouth. IWT IV.iv.826
am courted now with a double occasion: (Gold, and a am courted now with a double occasion: gold, and aWT IV.iv.827
means to doe the Prince my Master good; which, who means to do the Prince my master good; which whoWT IV.iv.828
knowes how that may turne backe to my aduancement?) I knows how that may turn back to my advancement? IWT IV.iv.829
will bring these two Moales, these blind-ones, aboord will bring these two moles, these blind ones, aboardWT IV.iv.830
him: if he thinke it fit to shoare them againe, and that the him. If he think it fit to shore them again, and that theWT IV.iv.831
Complaint they haue to the King, concernes him nothing, complaint they have to the King concerns him nothing,WT IV.iv.832
let him call me Rogue, for being so farre officious, for I amlet him call me rogue for being so far officious; for I amWT IV.iv.833
proofe against that Title, and what shame else belongsproof against that title, and what shame else belongsWT IV.iv.834
to't: To him will I present them, there may be matter to't. To him will I present them: there may be matterWT IV.iv.835
in it. in it.WT IV.iv.836
Beseech you (Sir) were you present at this Beseech you, sir, were you present at thisWT V.ii.1
Relation?relation?WT V.ii.2
I would most gladly know the issue of it.I would most gladly know the issue of it.WT V.ii.8
Now (had I not the dash of my former life Now, had I not the dash of my former lifeWT V.ii.111
in me) would Preferment drop on my head. I brought in me, would preferment drop on my head. I broughtWT V.ii.112
the old man and his Sonne aboord the Prince; told him, Ithe old man and his son aboard the Prince; told him IWT V.ii.113
heard them talke of a Farthell, and I know not what: but he heard them talk of a fardel and I know not what: but heWT V.ii.114
at that time ouer-fond of the Shepheards Daughter (so he at that time overfond of the shepherd's daughter – so heWT V.ii.115
then tooke her to be) who began to be much Sea-sick,then took her to be – who began to be much sea-sick,WT V.ii.116
and himselfe little better, extremitie of Weather and himself little better, extremity of weatherWT V.ii.117
continuing, this Mysterie remained vndiscouer'd. But 'tis continuing, this mystery remained undiscovered. But 'tisWT V.ii.118
all one to me: for had I beene the finder-out of this all one to me; for had I been the finder-out of thisWT V.ii.119
Secret, it would not haue rellish'd among my other secret, it would not have relished among my otherWT V.ii.120
discredits.discredits.WT V.ii.121
Here come those I haue done good to against my will,Here come those I have done good to against my will,WT V.ii.122
and alreadie appearing in the blossomes of their Fortune.and already appearing in the blossoms of their fortune.WT V.ii.123
I know you are now (Sir) a Gentleman borne.I know you are now, sir, a gentleman born.WT V.ii.132
I humbly beseech you (Sir) to pardon me all I humbly beseech you, sir, to pardon me allWT V.ii.145
the faults I haue committed to your Worship, and to giuethe faults I have committed to your worship, and to giveWT V.ii.146
me your good report to the Prince my Master.me your good report to the Prince my master.WT V.ii.147
I, and it like your good Worship.Ay, an it like your good worship.WT V.ii.151
I will proue so (Sir) to my power.I will prove so, sir, to my power.WT V.ii.164
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL