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Mine Hoast Pistoll, you must come to my Mayster, and Mine host Pistol, you must come to my master – andH5 II.i.78
your Hostesse: He is very sicke, & would to bed. Good you, Hostess: he is very sick, and would to bed. GoodH5 II.i.79
Bardolfe, put thy face betweene his sheets, and do the Bardolph, put thy face between his sheets, and do theH5 II.i.80
Office of a Warming-pan: Faith, he's very ill. office of a warming-pan. Faith, he's very ill.H5 II.i.81
Yes that a did, and said they were Deules incarnate. Yes, that 'a did, and said they were devils incarnate.H5 II.iii.30
A said once, the Deule would haue him about Women. 'A said once, the devil would have him about women.H5 II.iii.33
Doe you not remember a saw a Flea sticke vpon Do you not remember, 'a saw a flea stick uponH5 II.iii.37
Bardolphs Nose, and a said it was a blacke Soule burning in Bardolph's nose, and 'a said it was a black soul burning inH5 II.iii.38
Hell. hell?H5 II.iii.39
And that's but vnwholesome food, they say. And that's but unwholesome food, they say.H5 II.iii.54
Would I were in a Ale-house in London, I would Would I were in an alehouse in London! I wouldH5 III.ii.11
giue all my fame for a Pot of Ale, and safetie. give all my fame for a pot of ale, and safety.H5 III.ii.12
As duly, As duly,H5 III.ii.17
but not as truly, But not as truly,H5 III.ii.18
as Bird doth sing on bough. As bird doth sing on bough.H5 III.ii.19
As young as I am, I haue obseru'd these three As young as I am, I have observed these threeH5 III.ii.28
Swashers: I am Boy to them all three, but all they three, swashers. I am boy to them all three, but all they three,H5 III.ii.29
though they would serue me, could not be Man to me; though they would serve me, could not be man to me;H5 III.ii.30
for indeed three such Antiques doe not amount to a man: for indeed three such antics do not amount to a man.H5 III.ii.31
for Bardolph, hee is white-liuer'd, and red-fac'd; by For Bardolph, he is white-livered and red-faced; byH5 III.ii.32
the meanes whereof, a faces it out, but fights not: for the means whereof 'a faces it out, but fights not. ForH5 III.ii.33
Pistoll, hee hath a killing Tongue, and a quiet Sword; by Pistol, he hath a killing tongue, and a quiet sword; byH5 III.ii.34
the meanes whereof, a breakes Words, and keepes whole the means whereof 'a breaks words, and keeps wholeH5 III.ii.35
Weapons: for Nim, hee hath heard, that men of few weapons. For Nym, he hath heard that men of fewH5 III.ii.36
Words are the best men, and therefore hee scornes to say words are the best men; and therefore he scorns to sayH5 III.ii.37
his Prayers, lest a should be thought a Coward: but his his prayers, lest 'a should be thought a coward; but hisH5 III.ii.38
few bad Words are matcht with as few good Deeds; for few bad words are matched with as few good deeds, forH5 III.ii.39
a neuer broke any mans Head but his owne, and that 'a never broke any man's head but his own, and thatH5 III.ii.40
was against a Post, when he was drunke. They will steale was against a post, when he was drunk. They will stealH5 III.ii.41
any thing, and call it Purchase. Bardolph stole a Lute-case, anything, and call it purchase. Bardolph stole a lute-case,H5 III.ii.42
bore it twelue Leagues, and sold it for three halfepence. bore it twelve leagues, and sold it for three halfpence.H5 III.ii.43
Nim and Bardolph are sworne Brothers in filching: Nym and Bardolph are sworn brothers in filching,H5 III.ii.44
and in Callice they stole a fire-shouell. I knew by that and in Calais they stole a fire-shovel – I knew by thatH5 III.ii.45
peece of Seruice, the men would carry Coales. They would piece of service the men would carry coals. They wouldH5 III.ii.46
haue me as familiar with mens Pockets, as their Gloues have me as familiar with men's pockets as their glovesH5 III.ii.47
or their Hand-kerchers: which makes much against my or their handkerchers: which makes much against myH5 III.ii.48
Manhood, if I should take from anothers Pocket, to manhood, if I should take from another's pocket toH5 III.ii.49
put into mine; for it is plaine pocketting vp of Wrongs. I put into mine; for it is plain pocketing up of wrongs. IH5 III.ii.50
must leaue them, and seeke some better Seruice: their must leave them, and seek some better service. TheirH5 III.ii.51
Villany goes against my weake stomacke, and therefore villainy goes against my weak stomach, and thereforeH5 III.ii.52
I must cast it vp. I must cast it up.H5 III.ii.53
Escoute comment estes vous appelle?Écoutez: comment êtes-vous appelé?H5 IV.iv.26
He sayes his Name is M. Fer.He says his name is Master Fer.H5 IV.iv.28
I doe not know the French for fer, and ferret, and firke.I do not know the French for fer, and ferret, and firk.H5 IV.iv.31
Il me commande a vous dire que vous faite vous prest, Il me commande à vous dire que vous faites vous prêtH5 IV.iv.34
car ce soldat icy est disposee tout asture de couppes car ce soldat içi est disposé tout à cette heure de couperH5 IV.iv.35
vostre gorge.votre gorge.H5 IV.iv.36
He prayes you to saue his life, he is a Gentleman of a He prays you to save his life. He is a gentleman of aH5 IV.iv.44
good house, and for his ransom he will giue you twogood house, and for his ransom he will give you twoH5 IV.iv.45
hundred Crownes.hundred crowns.H5 IV.iv.46
Encore qu'il et contra son Iurement, de pardonner aucune Encore qu'il est contre son jurement de pardonner aucunH5 IV.iv.50
prisonner: neant-mons pour les escues que vous layt aprisonnier; néanmoins, pour les écus que vous l'avezH5 IV.iv.51
promets, il est content a vous donnes le libertele promis, il est content à vous donner la liberté, leH5 IV.iv.52
franchisement.franchisement.H5 IV.iv.53
He giues you vpon his knees a thousand thanks, and He gives you upon his knees a thousand thanks; andH5 IV.iv.59
he esteemes himselfe happy, that he hath falne into the he esteems himself happy that he hath fallen into theH5 IV.iv.60
hands of one (as he thinkes) the most braue, valoroushands of one – as he thinks – the most brave, valorous,H5 IV.iv.61
and thrice-worthy signeur of England.and thrice-worthy signieur of England.H5 IV.iv.62
Saaue vous le grand Capitaine?Suivez-vous le grand capitaine. (Exit French Soldier)H5 IV.iv.65
I did neuer know so full a voyce issue from so emptie aI did never know so full a voice issue from so empty aH5 IV.iv.66
heart: but the saying is true, The empty vessel makes heart; but the saying is true, ‘ The empty vessel makesH5 IV.iv.67
the greatest sound, Bardolfe and Nym hadtenne times the greatest sound.’ Bardolph and Nym had ten timesH5 IV.iv.68
more valour, then this roaring diuell i'th olde play, that more valour than this roaring devil i'th' old play, thatH5 IV.iv.69
euerie one may payre his nayles with a woodden dagger, andeveryone may pare his nails with a wooden dagger; andH5 IV.iv.70
they are both hang'd, and so would this be, if hee durstthey are both hanged – and so would this be, if he durstH5 IV.iv.71
steale any thing aduenturously. I must stay with thesteal anything adventurously. I must stay with theH5 IV.iv.72
Lackies with the luggage of our camp, the French lackeys, with the luggage of our camp. The FrenchH5 IV.iv.73
might haue a good pray of vs, if he knew of it, for there might have a good prey of us, if he knew of it, for thereH5 IV.iv.74
is none to guard it but boyes.is none to guard it but boys.H5 IV.iv.75
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