WOOER
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Sir I demaund no more then your owne offer, / AndSir, I demand no more than your own offer, andTNK II.i.10
I will estate your Daughter in what I / Have promised,I will estate your daughter in what I have promised.TNK II.i.11
I have Sir; here shee comes.I have, sir. Here she comes.TNK II.i.15
I never saw'em.I never saw 'em.TNK II.i.45
Alas Sir, wher's your Daughter?Alas, sir, where's your daughter?TNK IV.i.32.1
O Sir when did you see her?O sir, when did you see her?TNK IV.i.33.1
Was she well? was she in health? Sir,Was she well? Was she in health, sir?TNK IV.i.34.2
when did she sleepe?When did she sleep?TNK IV.i.35.1
Nothing but my pitty;Nothing but my pity;TNK IV.i.42.2
but you must know it, and as good by meBut you must know it, and as good by meTNK IV.i.43
As by an other that lesse loves her:As by another that less loves her – TNK IV.i.44
Tis too true, she is mad.No, sir, not well.TNK IV.i.45.4
'Tis too true, she is mad.TNK IV.i.46.1
Beleeve you'l finde it so.Believe you'll find it so.TNK IV.i.47.1
Tis likely.'Tis likely.TNK IV.i.51.2
Ile tell you quickly. As I late was anglingI'll tell you quickly. As I late was anglingTNK IV.i.52
In the great Lake that lies behind the Pallace,In the great lake that lies behind the palace,TNK IV.i.53
From the far shore, thicke set with reedes, and Sedges,From the far shore, thick-set with reeds and sedges,TNK IV.i.54
As patiently I was attending sport,As patiently I was attending sport,TNK IV.i.55
I heard a voyce, a shrill one, and attentiveI heard a voice, a shrill one; and attentiveTNK IV.i.56
I gave my eare, when I might well perceiveI gave my ear, when I might well perceiveTNK IV.i.57
T'was one that sung, and by the smallnesse of itT' was one that sung, and by the smallness of itTNK IV.i.58
A boy or woman. I then left my angleA boy or woman. I then left my angleTNK IV.i.59
To his owne skill, came neere, but yet perceivd notTo his own skill, came near, but yet perceived notTNK IV.i.60
Who made the sound; the rushes, and the ReedsWho made the sound, the rushes and the reedsTNK IV.i.61
Had so encompast it: I laide me downeHad so encompassed it. I laid me downTNK IV.i.62
And listned to the words she song, for thenAnd listened to the words she sung, for then,TNK IV.i.63
Through a small glade cut by the Fisher men,Through a small glade cut by the fishermen,TNK IV.i.64
I saw it was your Daughter.I saw it was your daughter.TNK IV.i.65.1
She sung much, but no sence; onely I heard herShe sung much, but no sense; only I heard herTNK IV.i.66
Repeat this often. Palamon is gone,Repeat this often: ‘ Palamon is gone,TNK IV.i.67
Is gone to 'th wood to gather Mulberies,Is gone to th' wood to gather mulberries;TNK IV.i.68
Ile finde him out to morrow.I'll find him out tomorrow.’TNK IV.i.69.1
His shackles will betray him, hee'l be taken,‘ His shackles will betray him; he'll be taken,TNK IV.i.70
And what shall I doe then? Ile bring a beavy,And what shall I do then? I'll bring a bevy,TNK IV.i.71
A hundred blacke eyd Maides, that love as I doeA hundred black-eyed maids, that love as I do,TNK IV.i.72
With Chaplets on their heads of Daffadillies,With chaplets on their heads of daffadillies,TNK IV.i.73
With cherry-lips, and cheekes of Damaske Roses,With cherry lips, and cheeks of damask roses,TNK IV.i.74
And all wee'l daunce an Antique fore the Duke,And all we'll dance an antic 'fore the Duke,TNK IV.i.75
And beg his pardon; Then she talk'd of you Sir;And beg his pardon.’ Then she talked of you, sir;TNK IV.i.76
That you must loose your head to morrow morning,That you must lose your head tomorrow morning,TNK IV.i.77
And she must gather flowers to bury you,And she must gather flowers to bury you,TNK IV.i.78
And see the house made handsome, then she sungAnd see the house made handsome. Then she sungTNK IV.i.79
Nothing but Willow, willow, willow, and betweeneNothing but ‘ Willow, willow, willow,’ and betweenTNK IV.i.80
Ever was, Palamon, faire Palamon,Ever was ‘ Palamon, fair Palamon,’TNK IV.i.81
And Palamon, was a tall yong man. The placeAnd ‘ Palamon was a tall young man.’ The placeTNK IV.i.82
Was knee deepe where she sat; her careles Tresses,Was knee-deep where she sat; her careless tressesTNK IV.i.83
A wreake of bull-rush rounded; about her stuckeA wreath of bulrush rounded; about her stuckTNK IV.i.84
Thousand fresh water flowers of severall cullors.Thousand fresh water flowers of several colours,TNK IV.i.85
That me thought she appeard like the faire NimphThat methought she appeared like the fair nymphTNK IV.i.86
That feedes the lake with waters, or as IrisThat feeds the lake with waters, or as IrisTNK IV.i.87
Newly dropt downe from heaven; Rings she madeNewly dropped down from heaven. Rings she madeTNK IV.i.88
Of rushes that grew by, and to 'em spokeOf rushes that grew by, and to 'em spokeTNK IV.i.89
The prettiest posies: Thus our true love's tide,The prettiest posies, ‘ Thus our true love's tied,’TNK IV.i.90
This you may loose, not me, and many a one:‘ This you may lose, not me,’ and many a one.TNK IV.i.91
And then she wept, and sung againe, and sigh'd,And then she wept, and sung again, and sighed,TNK IV.i.92
And with the same breath smil'd, and kist her hand.And with the same breath smiled and kissed her hand.TNK IV.i.93
I made in to her.I made in to her;TNK IV.i.94.2
She saw me, and straight sought the flood, I sav'd her,She saw me, and straight sought the flood. I saved her,TNK IV.i.95
And set her safe to land: when presentlyAnd set her safe to land; when presentlyTNK IV.i.96
She slipt away, and to the Citty made,She slipped away, and to the city madeTNK IV.i.97
With such a cry, and swiftnes, that beleeve meWith such a cry and swiftness that, believe me,TNK IV.i.98
Shee left me farre behinde her; three, or foure,She left me far behind her. Three or fourTNK IV.i.99
I saw from farre off crosse her, one of 'emI saw from far off cross her – one of 'emTNK IV.i.100
I knew to be your brother, where she staid,I knew to be your brother – where she stayed,TNK IV.i.101
And fell, scarce to be got away: I left them with her.And fell, scarce to be got away. I left them with her,TNK IV.i.102
And hether came to tell you:And hither came to tell you.TNK IV.i.103.1
Here they are.Here they are.TNK IV.i.103.2
All.ALL THE OTHERS
Owgh, owgh, owgh,O, O, O!TNK IV.i.146
I did thinke so too, and would account I had aI did think so too, and would account I had aTNK IV.iii.65
great / Pen-worth on't, to give halfe my state, that both / Shegreat penn'orth on't, to give half my state that both sheTNK IV.iii.66
and I at this present stood unfainedly on the / Sameand I at this present stood unfeignedly on the sameTNK IV.iii.67
tearmes.terms.TNK IV.iii.68
O very much; The maids that hept her companyO, very much. The maids that kept her companyTNK V.ii.2
Have halfe perswaded her that I am Palamon;Have half persuaded her that I am Palamon;TNK V.ii.3
within this / Halfe houre she came smiling to me,Within this half hour she came smiling to me,TNK V.ii.4
and asked me what I / Would eate, and when I would kisse her:And asked me what I would eat, and when I would kiss her.TNK V.ii.5
I told her / Presently, and kist her twice.I told her, presently, and kissed her twice.TNK V.ii.6
Then she told meThen she told meTNK V.ii.8.2
She would watch with me to night, for well she knewShe would watch with me tonight, for well she knewTNK V.ii.9
What houre my fit would take me.What hour my fit would take me.TNK V.ii.10.1
She would have me sing.She would have me sing.TNK V.ii.12.1
No.No.TNK V.ii.12.3
AlasAlas,TNK V.ii.13.2
I have no voice Sir, to confirme her that way.I have no voice, sir, to confirm her that way.TNK V.ii.14
Why, doe you thinke she is not honest Sir?Why, do you think she is not honest, sir?TNK V.ii.28
She's eighteene.She's eighteen.TNK V.ii.29.2
Yet very well Sir.Yet very well, sir.TNK V.ii.34.1
I am of your minde Doctor.I am of your mind, doctor.TNK V.ii.37
Pretty soulePretty soul,TNK V.ii.67.2
How doe ye? that's a fine maide, ther's a curtsie.How do ye? That's a fine maid; there's a curtsy!TNK V.ii.68
What shall we doe there wench?What shall we do there, wench?TNK V.ii.72.1
I am contentI am content,TNK V.ii.73.2
If we shall keepe our wedding there:If we shall keep our wedding there.TNK V.ii.74.1
Doe not you know me?Do not you know me?TNK V.ii.80.2
That's all one, I will have you.That's all one; I will have you.TNK V.ii.83.1
Yes by this faire hand will I.Yes, by this fair hand will I.TNK V.ii.84.1
Ev'n when you will.E'en when you will.TNK V.ii.85.1
Why doe you rub my kisse off?Why do you rub my kiss off?TNK V.ii.86.1
I will.I will.TNK V.ii.104.2
Come sweete wee'l goe to dinnerCome, sweet, we'll go to dinner,TNK V.ii.105.2
And then weele play at Cardes.And then we'll play at cards.TNK V.ii.106.1
A hundred timesA hundred times.TNK V.ii.107.1
I and twenty.Ay, and twenty.TNK V.ii.107.3
Yes marry will we.Yes, marry, will we.TNK V.ii.109.1
I will not sweete.I will not, sweet.TNK V.ii.110.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL