FALSTAFF
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Sirra, you giant, what saies the Doct. to my Sirrah, you giant, what says the doctor to my2H4 I.ii.1
water? water?2H4 I.ii.2
Men of all sorts take a pride to gird at mee: the Men of all sorts take a pride to gird at me. The2H4 I.ii.6
braine of this foolish compounded Clay-man, is not able brain of this foolish-compounded clay, man, is not able2H4 I.ii.7
to inuent any thing that tends to laughter, more then I to invent anything that intends to laughter more than I2H4 I.ii.8
inuent, or is inuented on me. I am not onely witty in invent, or is invented on me; I am not only witty in2H4 I.ii.9
my selfe, but the cause that wit is in other men. I doe heere myself, but the cause that wit is in other men. I do here2H4 I.ii.10
walke before thee, like a Sow, that hath o'rewhelm'd all walk before thee like a sow that hath overwhelmed all2H4 I.ii.11
her Litter, but one. If the Prince put thee into my Seruice her litter but one. If the Prince put thee into my service2H4 I.ii.12
for any other reason, then to set mee off, why then I haue for any other reason than to set me off, why then I have2H4 I.ii.13
no iudgement. Thou horson Mandrake, thou art no judgement. Thou whoreson mandrake, thou art2H4 I.ii.14
fitter to be worne in my cap, then to wait at my heeles. I fitter to be worn in my cap than to wait at my heels. I2H4 I.ii.15
was neuer mann'd with an Agot till now: but I will sette was never manned with an agate till now, but I will inset2H4 I.ii.16
you neyther in Gold, nor Siluer, but in vilde apparell, and you neither in gold nor silver, but in vile apparel, and2H4 I.ii.17
send you backe againe to your Master, for a Iewell. The send you back again to your master for a jewel – the2H4 I.ii.18
Iuuenall (the Prince your Master) whose Chin is not yet juvenal the Prince your master, whose chin is not yet2H4 I.ii.19
fledg'd, I will sooner haue a beard grow in the Palme of fledge. I will sooner have a beard grow in the palm of2H4 I.ii.20
my hand, then he shall get one on his cheeke: yet he my hand than he shall get one off his cheek; and yet he2H4 I.ii.21
will not sticke to say, his Face is a Face-Royall. Heauen may will not stick to say his face is a face-royal. God may2H4 I.ii.22
finish it when he will, it is not a haire amisse yet: he may finish it when He will, 'tis not a hair amiss yet. He may2H4 I.ii.23
keepe it still at a Face-Royall, for a Barber shall neuer earne keep it still at a face-royal, for a barber shall never earn2H4 I.ii.24
six pence out of it; and yet he will be crowing, as if he had sixpence out of it. And yet he'll be crowing as if he had2H4 I.ii.25
writ man euer since his Father was a Batchellour. He may writ man ever since his father was a bachelor. He may2H4 I.ii.26
keepe his owne Grace, but he is almost out of mine, I can keep his own grace, but he's almost out of mine, I can2H4 I.ii.27
assure him. What said M. Dombledon, about the assure him. What said Master Dommelton about the2H4 I.ii.28
Satten for my short Cloake, and Slops? satin for my short cloak and my slops?2H4 I.ii.29
Let him bee damn'd like the Glutton, Let him be damned like the glutton! Pray2H4 I.ii.33
may his Tongue be hotter, a horson Achitophel; a God his tongue be hotter! A whoreson Achitophel! A2H4 I.ii.34
Rascally-yea-forsooth-knaue, to beare a Gentleman in hand, rascally yea-forsooth knave, to bear a gentleman in hand,2H4 I.ii.35
and then stand vpon Security? The horson smooth-and then stand upon security! The whoreson smoothy-2H4 I.ii.36
pates doe now weare nothing but high shoes, and bunches pates do now wear nothing but high shoes and bunches2H4 I.ii.37
of Keyes at their girdles: and if a man is through with of keys at their girdles; and if a man is through with2H4 I.ii.38
them in honest Taking-vp, then they must stand vpon them in honest taking up, then they must stand upon2H4 I.ii.39
Securitie: I had as liefe they would put Rats-bane in my security. I had as lief they would put ratsbane in my2H4 I.ii.40
mouth, as offer to stoppe it with Security. I look'd hee should haue mouth as offer to stop it with security. I looked 'a should2H4 I.ii.41
sent me two and twenty yards of Satten (as I am true have sent me two-and-twenty yards of satin, as I am a2H4 I.ii.42
Knight) and he sends me Security. Well, he may true knight, and he sends me ‘ security ’! Well he may2H4 I.ii.43
sleep in Security, for he hath the horne of Abundance: and sleep in security, for he hath the horn of abundance, and2H4 I.ii.44
the lightnesse of his Wife shines through it, and yet the lightness of his wife shines through it – and yet2H4 I.ii.45
cannot he see, though he haue his owne Lanthorne to light cannot he see, though he have his own lanthorn to light2H4 I.ii.46
him. Where's Bardolfe? him. Where's Bardolph?2H4 I.ii.47
I bought him in Paules, and hee'l buy mee a I bought him in Paul's, and he'll buy me a2H4 I.ii.50
horse in Smithfield. If I could get mee a wife in the horse in Smithfield. An I could get me but a wife in the2H4 I.ii.51
Stewes, I were Mann'd, Hors'd, and Wiu'd. stews, I were manned, horsed, and wived.2H4 I.ii.52
Wait close, I will not see him. Wait close; I will not see him.2H4 I.ii.55
Boy, tell him, I am deafe. Boy, tell him I am deaf.2H4 I.ii.66
What? a yong knaue and beg? Is there What! A young knave, and begging! Is there2H4 I.ii.72
not wars? Is there not imployment? Doth not the K. not wars? Is there not employment? Doth not the King2H4 I.ii.73
lack subiects? Do not the Rebels want Soldiers? Though lack subjects? Do not the rebels need soldiers? Though2H4 I.ii.74
it be a shame to be on any side but one, it is worse shame it be a shame to be on any side but one, it is worse shame2H4 I.ii.75
to begge, then to be on the worst side, were it worse then to beg than to be on the worst side, were it worse than2H4 I.ii.76
the name of Rebellion can tell how to make it. the name of rebellion can tell how to make it.2H4 I.ii.77
Why sir? Did I say you were an honest man? Why, sir, did I say you were an honest man?2H4 I.ii.79
Setting my Knight-hood, and my Souldiership aside, I had Setting my knighthood and my soldiership aside, I had2H4 I.ii.80
lyed in my throat, if I had said so. lied in my throat if I had said so.2H4 I.ii.81
I giue thee leaue to tell me so? I lay a-side that I give thee leave to tell me so? I lay aside that2H4 I.ii.86
which growes to me? If thou get'st any leaue of me, which grows to me? If thou gettest any leave of me,2H4 I.ii.87
hang me: if thou tak'st leaue, thou wer't better be hang me. If thou takest leave, thou wert better be2H4 I.ii.88
hang'd: you Hunt-counter, hence: Auant. hanged. You hunt counter. Hence! Avaunt!2H4 I.ii.89
My good Lord: giue your Lordship good My good lord! God give your lordship good2H4 I.ii.93
time of the day. I am glad to see your Lordship abroad: I time of day. I am glad to see your lordship abroad; I2H4 I.ii.94
heard say your Lordship was sicke. I hope your Lordship heard say your lordship was sick. I hope your lordship2H4 I.ii.95
goes abroad by aduise. Your Lordship (though not clean goes abroad by advice. Your lordship, though not clean2H4 I.ii.96
past your youth) hath yet some smack of age in you: past your youth, have yet some smack of age in you,2H4 I.ii.97
some rellish of the saltnesse of Time, and I most humbly some relish of the saltness of time; and I most humbly2H4 I.ii.98
beseech your Lordship, to haue a reuerend care of your beseech your lordship to have a reverend care of your2H4 I.ii.99
health. health.2H4 I.ii.100
If it please your Lordship, I heare his Maiestie An't please your lordship, I hear his majesty2H4 I.ii.103
is return'd with some discomfort from Wales. is returned with some discomfort from Wales.2H4 I.ii.104
And I heare moreouer, his Highnesse is falne And I hear, moreover, his highness is fallen2H4 I.ii.107
into this same whorson Apoplexie. into this same whoreson apoplexy.2H4 I.ii.108
This Apoplexie is (as I take it) a kind of This apoplexy, as I take it, is a kind of2H4 I.ii.111
Lethargie, a sleeping of lethargy, an't please your lordship, a kind of sleeping in2H4 I.ii.112
the blood, a horson Tingling. the blood, a whoreson tingling.2H4 I.ii.113
It hath it originall from much greefe; from study It hath it original from much grief, from study,2H4 I.ii.116
and perturbation of the braine. I haue read the cause of and perturbation of the brain. I have read the cause of2H4 I.ii.117
his effects in Galen. It is a kinde of deafenesse. his effects in Galen; it is a kind of deafness.2H4 I.ii.118
Very well (my Lord) very well: rather an't Very well, my lord, very well. Rather, an't2H4 I.ii.121
please you) it is the disease of not Listning, the malady please you, it is the disease of not listening, the malady2H4 I.ii.122
of not Marking, that I am troubled withall. of not marking, that I am troubled withal.2H4 I.ii.123
I am as poore as Iob, my Lord; but not so I am as poor as Job, my lord, but not so2H4 I.ii.127
Patient: your Lordship may minister the Potion of patient. Your lordship may minister the potion of2H4 I.ii.128
imprisonment to me, in respect of Pouertie: but how I imprisonment to me in respect of poverty; but how I2H4 I.ii.129
should bee your Patient, to follow your prescriptions, the should be your patient to follow your prescriptions, the2H4 I.ii.130
wise may make some dram of a scruple, or indeede, a wise may make some dram of a scruple, or indeed a2H4 I.ii.131
scruple it selfe. scruple itself.2H4 I.ii.132
As I was then aduised by my learned Councel, As I was then advised by my learned counsel2H4 I.ii.135
in the lawes of this Land-seruice, I did not come. in the laws of this land-service, I did not come.2H4 I.ii.136
He that buckles him in my belt, cãnot liue He that buckles himself in my belt cannot live2H4 I.ii.139
in lesse. in less.2H4 I.ii.140
I would it were otherwise: I would my Meanes I would it were otherwise; I would my means2H4 I.ii.143
were greater, and my waste slenderer. were greater and my waist slenderer.2H4 I.ii.144
The yong Prince hath misled mee. I am the The young Prince hath misled me. I am the2H4 I.ii.147
Fellow with the great belly, and he my Dogge. fellow with the great belly, and he my dog.2H4 I.ii.148
My Lord? My lord!2H4 I.ii.154
To wake a Wolfe, is as bad as to smell a Fox. To wake a wolf is as bad as smell a fox.2H4 I.ii.157
A Wassell-Candle, my Lord; all Tallow: if I did A wassail candle, my lord, all tallow – if I did2H4 I.ii.160
say of wax, my growth would approue the truth. say of wax, my growth would approve the truth.2H4 I.ii.161
His effect of grauy, grauy, grauy. His effect of gravy, gravy, gravy.2H4 I.ii.164
Not so (my Lord) your ill Angell is light: but I Not so, my lord; your ill angel is light, but I2H4 I.ii.167
hope, he that lookes vpon mee, will take mee without, hope he that looks upon me will take me without2H4 I.ii.168
weighing: and yet, in some respects I grant, I cannot weighing. And yet in some respects, I grant, I cannot2H4 I.ii.169
go: I cannot tell. Vertue is of so little regard in these go – I cannot tell. Virtue is of so little regard in these2H4 I.ii.170
Costor-mongers, that true valor is turn'd Beare-heard. costermongers' times that true valour is turned bear-herd;2H4 I.ii.171
Pregnancie is made a Tapster, and hath his quicke wit pregnancy is made a tapster, and his quick wit2H4 I.ii.172
wasted in giuing Recknings: all the other gifts appertinent wasted in giving reckonings; all the other gifts appertinent2H4 I.ii.173
to man (as the malice of this Age shapes them) are to man, as the malice of this age shapes them, are2H4 I.ii.174
not woorth a Gooseberry. You that are old, consider not not worth a gooseberry. You that are old consider not2H4 I.ii.175
the capacities of vs that are yong: you measure the the capacities of us that are young; you do measure the2H4 I.ii.176
heat of our Liuers, with the bitternes of your gals: & heat of our livers with the bitterness of your galls; and2H4 I.ii.177
we that are in the vaward of our youth, I must confesse, we that are in the vaward of our youth, I must confess,2H4 I.ii.178
are wagges too. are wags too.2H4 I.ii.179
My Lord, I was borne My lord, I was born about three of the clock2H4 I.ii.188
with a white head, & somthing a in the afternoon, with a white head, and something a2H4 I.ii.189
round belly. For my voice, I haue lost it with hallowing round belly. For my voice, I have lost it with hallooing,2H4 I.ii.190
and singing of Anthemes. To approue my youth farther, and singing of anthems. To approve my youth further,2H4 I.ii.191
I will not: the truth is, I am onely olde in iudgement and I will not. The truth is, I am only old in judgement and2H4 I.ii.192
vnderstanding: and he that will caper with mee for a understanding; and he that will caper with me for a2H4 I.ii.193
thousand Markes, let him lend me the mony, & haue thousand marks, let him lend me the money, and have2H4 I.ii.194
at him. For the boxe of th' eare that the Prince gaue you, at him! For the box of the ear that the Prince gave you,2H4 I.ii.195
he gaue it like a rude Prince, and you tooke it like a he gave it like a rude prince, and you took it like a2H4 I.ii.196
sensible Lord. I haue checkt him for it, and the yong sensible lord. I have checked him for it, and the young2H4 I.ii.197
Lion repents: Marry not in ashes and sacke-cloath, lion repents – (aside) marry, not in ashes and sackcloth,2H4 I.ii.198
but in new Silke, and old Sacke. but in new silk and old sack.2H4 I.ii.199
Heauen send the Companion a better Prince: I God send the companion a better prince! I2H4 I.ii.202
cannot rid my hands of him. cannot rid my hands of him.2H4 I.ii.203
Yes, I thanke your pretty sweet wit for it: but Yea, I thank your pretty sweet wit for it. But2H4 I.ii.208
looke you pray, (all you that kisse my Ladie Peace, at home) look you pray, all you that kiss my lady Peace at home,2H4 I.ii.209
that our Armies ioyn not in a hot day: for that our armies join not in a hot day; for, by the Lord,2H4 I.ii.210
if I take but two shirts out with me, and I meane not to I take but two shirts out with me, and I mean not to2H4 I.ii.211
sweat extraordinarily: if it bee a hot day, if I brandish sweat extraordinarily. If it be a hot day, and I brandish2H4 I.ii.212
any thing but my Bottle, would I might neuer spit white anything but a bottle – I would I might never spit white2H4 I.ii.213
againe: There is not a daungerous Action can peepe out again. There is not a dangerous action can peep out2H4 I.ii.214
his head, but I am thrust vpon it. Well, I cannot last his head but I am thrust upon it. Well, I cannot last2H4 I.ii.215
euer.ever – but it was alway yet the trick of our English2H4 I.ii.216
nation, if they have a good thing, to make it too common.2H4 I.ii.217
If ye will needs say I am an old man, you should give2H4 I.ii.218
me rest. I would to God my name were not so terrible2H4 I.ii.219
to the enemy as it is. I were better to be eaten to death2H4 I.ii.220
with a rust than to be scoured to nothing with perpetual2H4 I.ii.221
motion.2H4 I.ii.222
Will your Lordship lend mee a thousand pound, Will your lordship lend me a thousand pound2H4 I.ii.225
to furnish me forth? to furnish me forth?2H4 I.ii.226
If I do, fillop me with a three-man-Beetle. A If I do, fillip me with a three-man beetle. A2H4 I.ii.230
man can no more separate Age and Couetousnesse, then he man can no more separate age and covetousness than 'a2H4 I.ii.231
can part yong limbes and letchery: but the Gowt galles the can part young limbs and lechery; but the gout galls the2H4 I.ii.232
one, and the pox pinches the other; and so both the one, and the pox pinches the other; and so both the2H4 I.ii.233
Degrees preuent my curses. Boy? degrees prevent my curses. Boy!2H4 I.ii.234
What money is in my purse? What money is in my purse?2H4 I.ii.236
I can get no remedy against this Consumption of I can get no remedy against this consumption of2H4 I.ii.238
the purse. Borrowing onely lingers, and lingers it out, the purse; borrowing only lingers and lingers it out,2H4 I.ii.239
but the disease is incureable. Go beare this letter to my but the disease is incurable. Go bear this letter to my2H4 I.ii.240
Lord of Lancaster, this to the Prince, this to the Earle lord of Lancaster; this to the Prince; this to the Earl2H4 I.ii.241
of Westmerland, and this to old Mistris Vrsula, whome of Westmorland – and this to old mistress Ursusla, whom2H4 I.ii.242
I haue weekly sworne to marry, since I perceiu'd the first I have weekly sworn to marry since I perceived the first2H4 I.ii.243
white haire on my chin. About it: you know where to white hair of my chin. About it! You know where to 2H4 I.ii.244
finde me. find me.2H4 I.ii.245
A pox of this Gowt, or a Gowt of this Poxe: for the one A pox of this gout! Or a gout of this pox! For the one2H4 I.ii.246
or th' other playes the rogue with my great toe: It is no or the other plays the rogue with my great toe. 'Tis no2H4 I.ii.247
matter, if I do halt, I haue the warres for my colour, and matter if I do halt; I have the wars for my colour, and2H4 I.ii.248
my Pension shall seeme the more reasonable. A good wit my pension shall seem the more reasonable. A good wit2H4 I.ii.249
will make vse of any thing: I will turne diseases to will make use of anything; I will turn diseases to2H4 I.ii.250
commodity. commodity.2H4 I.ii.251
How now? whose Mare's dead? what's the How now! whose mare's dead? What's the2H4 II.i.41
matter? matter?2H4 II.i.42
Away Varlets, draw Bardolfe: Cut me off Away, varlets! Draw, Bardolph! Cut me off2H4 II.i.44
the Villaines head: throw the Queane in the Channel. the villain's head! Throw the quean in the channel!2H4 II.i.45
Keep them off, Bardolfe. Keep them off, Bardolph!2H4 II.i.52
I thinke I am as like to ride the Mare, if I haue I think I am as like to ride the mare if I have2H4 II.i.76
any vantage of ground, to get vp. any vantage of ground to get up.2H4 II.i.77
What is the grosse summe that I owe thee? What is the gross sum that I owe thee?2H4 II.i.82
My Lord, this is a poore mad soule: and she sayes My lord, this is a poor mad soul, and she says2H4 II.i.102
vp & downe the town, that her eldest son is like you. up and down the town that her eldest son is like you.2H4 II.i.103
She hath bin in good case, & the truth is, pouerty She hath been in good case, and the truth is, poverty2H4 II.i.104
hath distracted her: but for these foolish Officers, I hath distracted her. But, for these foolish officers, I2H4 II.i.105
beseech you, I may haue redresse against them. beseech you I may have redress against them.2H4 II.i.106
My Lord, I will not vndergo this sneape without My lord, I will not undergo this sneap without2H4 II.i.121
reply. You call honorable Boldnes, impudent Sawcinesse: reply. You call honourable boldness impudent sauciness;2H4 II.i.122
If a man wil curt'sie, and say nothing, he is if a man will make curtsy and say nothing, he is2H4 II.i.123
vertuous: No, my Lord (your humble duty remẽbred)virtuous. No, my lord, my humble duty remembered,2H4 II.i.124
I will not be your sutor. I say to you, I desire I will not be your suitor. I say to you I do desire2H4 II.i.125
deliu'rance from these Officers being vpon hasty deliverance from these officers, being upon hasty2H4 II.i.126
employment in the Kings Affaires. employment in the King's affairs.2H4 II.i.127
Come hither Hostesse. Come hither, hostess.2H4 II.i.131
As I am a Gentleman. As I am a gentleman!2H4 II.i.135
As I am a Gentleman. Come, no more words As I am a gentleman! Come, no more words2H4 II.i.137
of it of it.2H4 II.i.138
Glasses, glasses, is the onely drinking: and for Glasses, glasses, is the only drinking; and for2H4 II.i.142
thy walles a pretty slight Drollery, or the Storie of the thy walls, a pretty slight drollery, or the story of the2H4 II.i.143
Prodigall, or the Germane hunting in Waterworke, is Prodigal, or the German hunting, in waterwork, is2H4 II.i.144
worth a thousand of these Bed-hangings, and these Fly-bitten worth a thousand of these bed-hangers and these fly-bitten2H4 II.i.145
Tapistries. Let it be tenne pound (if thou canst.) tapestries. Let it be ten pound if thou canst.2H4 II.i.146
Come, if it were not for thy humors, there is not a Come, an 'twere not for thy humours, there's not a2H4 II.i.147
better Wench in England. Go, wash thy face, and draw better wench in England! Go, wash thy face, and draw2H4 II.i.148
thy Action: Come, thou must not bee in this humour with the action. Come, thou must not be in this humour with2H4 II.i.149
me, come, I know thou was't me; dost not know me? Come, come, I know thou wast2H4 II.i.150
set on to this. set on to this.2H4 II.i.151
Let it alone, Ile make other shift: you'l be a Let it alone; I'll make other shift – you'll be a2H4 II.i.155
fool still. fool still.2H4 II.i.156
Will I liue? Go with her, with Will I live? (To Bardolph) Go, with her, with2H4 II.i.160
her: hooke-on, hooke-on. her! Hook on, hook on!2H4 II.i.161
No more words. Let's haue her. No more words; let's have her.2H4 II.i.164
What's the newes (my good Lord?) What's the news, my lord?2H4 II.i.166
I hope (my Lord) all's well. What is the newes I hope, my lord, all's well. What is the news,2H4 II.i.169
my Lord? my lord?2H4 II.i.170
Comes the King backe from Wales, my noble Comes the King back from Wales, my noble2H4 II.i.175
L? lord?2H4 II.i.176
My Lord. My lord!2H4 II.i.179
Master Gowre, shall I entreate you with mee to Master Gower, shall I entreat you with me to2H4 II.i.181
dinner? dinner?2H4 II.i.182
Will you sup with me, Master Gowre? Will you sup with me, Master Gower?2H4 II.i.187
Master Gower, if they become mee not, hee was Master Gower, if they become me not, he was2H4 II.i.190
a Foole that taught them mee. This is the right Fencing a fool that taught them me. This is the right fencing2H4 II.i.191
grace (my Lord) tap for tap, and so part faire. grace, my lord: tap for tap, and so part fair.2H4 II.i.192
When Arthur first in Court --- When Arthur first in court – 2H4 II.iv.32
(emptie the Iordan) empty the jordan – 2H4 II.iv.33
and was a worthy King: And was a worthy king – 2H4 II.iv.34
How now Mistris Dol? how now, Mistress Doll?2H4 II.iv.35
So is all her Sect: if they be once in a Calme, So is all her sect; an they be once in a calm2H4 II.iv.37
they are sick. they are sick.2H4 II.iv.38
You make fat Rascalls, Mistris Dol. You make fat rascals, Mistress Doll.2H4 II.iv.41
If the Cooke make the Gluttonie, you If the cook help to make the gluttony, you2H4 II.iv.44
helpe to make the Diseases (Dol) we catch of you (Dol) help to make the diseases, Doll. We catch of you, Doll,2H4 II.iv.45
we catch of you: Grant that, my poore Vertue, grant that. we catch of you. Grant that, my poor virtue, grant that.2H4 II.iv.46
Your Brooches, Pearles, and Owches: For to – your brooches, pearls, and ouches – for to2H4 II.iv.48
serue brauely, is to come halting off: you know, to come serve bravely is to come halting off, you know; to come2H4 II.iv.49
off the Breach, with his Pike bent brauely, and to off the breach, with his pike bent bravely; and to2H4 II.iv.50
Surgerie brauely; to venture vpon the charg'd-Chambers surgery bravely; to venture upon the charged chambers2H4 II.iv.51
brauely. bravely – 2H4 II.iv.52
Do'st thou heare, Hostesse? Dost thou hear, hostess?2H4 II.iv.77
Do'st thou heare? it is mine Ancient. Dost thou hear? It is mine ancient.2H4 II.iv.80
Hee's no Swaggerer (Hostesse:) a tame Cheater, hee: He's no swaggerer, hostess, a tame cheater,2H4 II.iv.94
you may stroake him as gently, as a Puppie Grey-hound: i'faith. You may stroke him as gently as a puppy greyhound.2H4 II.iv.95
hee will not swagger with a Barbarie Henne, if her He'll not swagger with a Barbary hen, if her2H4 II.iv.96
feathers turne backe in any shew of resistance. Call him feathers turn back in any show of resistance. Call him2H4 II.iv.97
vp (Drawer.) up, drawer.2H4 II.iv.98
Welcome Ancient Pistol. Here (Pistol) I Welcome, Ancient Pistol! Here, Pistol, I2H4 II.iv.107
charge you with a Cup of Sacke: doe you discharge vpon charge you with a cup of sack – do you discharge upon2H4 II.iv.108
mine Hostesse. mine hostess.2H4 II.iv.109
She is Pistoll-proofe (Sir) you shall hardly She is pistol-proof, sir; you shall not hardly2H4 II.iv.112
offend her. offend her.2H4 II.iv.113
No more, Pistol! I would not have you go off2H4 II.iv.132
here. Discharge yourself of our company, Pistol.2H4 II.iv.133
Hearke thee hither, Mistris Dol. Hark thee hither, Mistress Doll.2H4 II.iv.148
Pistol, I would be quiet. Pistol, I would be quiet.2H4 II.iv.180
Quoit him downe (Bardolph) like a shoue-groat Quoit him down, Bardolph, like a shove-groat2H4 II.iv.187
shilling: nay, if hee doe nothing but speake nothing, hee shilling. Nay, an 'a do nothing but speak nothing, 'a2H4 II.iv.188
shall be nothing here. shall be nothing here.2H4 II.iv.189
Giue me my Rapier, Boy. Give me my rapier, boy.2H4 II.iv.196
Get you downe stayres. Get you downstairs.2H4 II.iv.198
Haue you turn'd him out of doores? Have you turned him out o' doors?2H4 II.iv.207
A Rascall to braue me. A rascal, to brave me!2H4 II.iv.210
A rascally Slaue, I will tosse the Rogue in a A rascally slave! I will toss the rogue in a2H4 II.iv.217
Blanket. blanket.2H4 II.iv.218
Let them play: play Sirs. Let them play. Play, sirs!2H4 II.iv.222
Sit on my Knee, Dol. A Rascall, bragging Slaue: the Sit on my knee, Doll. A rascal bragging slave! The 2H4 II.iv.223
Rogue fled from me like Quick-siluer. rogue fled from me like quicksilver.2H4 II.iv.224
Peace (good Dol) doe not speake like a Deaths-head: Peace, good Doll, do not speak like a death's-head;2H4 II.iv.229
doe not bid me remember mine end. do not bid me remember mine end.2H4 II.iv.230
A good shallow young fellow: hee would haue A good shallow young fellow. 'A would have2H4 II.iv.232
made a good Pantler, hee would haue chipp'd Bread well. made a good pantler; 'a would ha' chipped bread well.2H4 II.iv.233
Hee a good Wit? hang him Baboone, his Wit is He a good wit? Hang him, baboon! His wit's2H4 II.iv.235
as thicke as Tewksburie Mustard: there is no more conceit as thick as Tewkesbury mustard. There's no more conceit2H4 II.iv.236
in him, then is in a Mallet. in him than is in a mallet.2H4 II.iv.237
Because their Legges are both of a bignesse: and hee Because their legs are both of a bigness, and 'a2H4 II.iv.239
playes at Quoits well, and eates Conger and Fennell, and plays at quoits well, and eats conger and fennel, and2H4 II.iv.240
drinkes off Candles ends for Flap-dragons, and rides the drinks off candles' ends for flap-dragons, and rides the2H4 II.iv.241
wilde-Mare with the Boyes, and iumpes vpon Ioyn'd-stooles, wild mare with the boys, and jumps upon joint-stools,2H4 II.iv.242
and sweares with a good grace, and weares his Boot very and swears with a good grace, and wears his boots very2H4 II.iv.243
smooth, like vnto the Signe of the Legge; and breedes no bate smooth like unto the sign of the leg, and breeds no bate2H4 II.iv.244
with telling of discreete stories: and such other Gamboll with telling of discreet stories, and such other gambol2H4 II.iv.245
Faculties hee hath, that shew a weake Minde, and an able faculties 'a has that show a weak mind and an able2H4 II.iv.246
Body, for the which the Prince admits him; for the body, for the which the Prince admits him. For the2H4 II.iv.247
Prince himselfe is such another: the weight of an hayre Prince himself is such another – the weight of a hair2H4 II.iv.248
will turne the Scales betweene their Haber-de-pois. will turn the scales between their avoirdupois.2H4 II.iv.249
Kisse me Dol. Kiss me, Doll.2H4 II.iv.257
Thou do'st giue me flatt'ring Busses. Thou dost give me flattering busses.2H4 II.iv.263
I am olde, I am olde. I am old, I am old.2H4 II.iv.265
What Stuffe wilt thou haue a Kirtle of? I shall receiue What stuff wilt have a kirtle of? I shall receive2H4 II.iv.268
Money on Thursday: thou shalt haue a Cappe to morrow. A money a-Thursday; shalt have a cap tomorrow. A2H4 II.iv.269
merrie Song, come: it growes late, wee will to Bed. Thou wilt merry song! Come, it grows late; we'll to bed. Thou'lt2H4 II.iv.270
forget me, when I am gone. forget me when I am gone.2H4 II.iv.271
Some Sack, Francis. Some sack, Francis.2H4 II.iv.275
Ha? a Bastard Sonne of the Kings? And art not Ha! A bastard son of the King's? And art not2H4 II.iv.278
thou Poines, his Brother? thou Poins his brother?2H4 II.iv.279
A better then thou: I am a Gentleman, thou A better than thou – I am a gentleman; thou2H4 II.iv.282
art a Drawer. art a drawer.2H4 II.iv.283
Thou whorson mad Compound of Maiestie: Thou whoreson mad compound of majesty,2H4 II.iv.289
by this light Flesh, and corrupt Blood, by this light – flesh and corrupt blood (laying his hand2H4 II.iv.290
thou art welcome. upon Doll), thou art welcome.2H4 II.iv.291
Didst thou heare me? Didst thou hear me?2H4 II.iv.300
No, no, no: not so: I did not thinke, thou wast No, no, no, not so; I did not think thou wast2H4 II.iv.304
within hearing. within hearing.2H4 II.iv.305
No abuse (Hall) on mine Honor, no abuse. No abuse, Hal, o' mine honour, no abuse.2H4 II.iv.308
No abuse (Hal.) No abuse, Hal.2H4 II.iv.311
No abuse (Ned) in the World: honest Ned none. No abuse, Ned, i'th' world, honest Ned, none.2H4 II.iv.313
I disprays'd him before the Wicked, that the Wicked I dispraised him before the wicked that the wicked2H4 II.iv.314
might not fall in loue with him: might not fall in love with (turning to Prince Henry) thee2H4 II.iv.315
In which doing, I haue done the part of a carefull Friend, – in which doing, I have done the part of a careful friend2H4 II.iv.316
and a true Subiect, and thy Father is to giue me thankes and a true subject, and thy father is to give me thanks2H4 II.iv.317
for it. No abuse (Hal:) none (Ned) none; no Boyes, for it. No abuse, Hal; none, Ned, none: no, faith, boys,2H4 II.iv.318
none. none.2H4 II.iv.319
The Fiend hath prickt downe Bardolph The fiend hath pricked down Bardolph2H4 II.iv.327
irrecouerable, and his Face is Lucifers Priuy-Kitchin, irrecoverable, and his face is Lucifer's privy-kitchen,2H4 II.iv.328
where hee doth nothing but rost Mault-Wormes: for the where he doth nothing but roast malt-worms. For the2H4 II.iv.329
Boy, there is a good Angell about him, but the Deuill out-bids boy, there is a good angel about him, but the devil binds2H4 II.iv.330
him too. him too.2H4 II.iv.331
For one of them, shee is in Hell alreadie, and For one of them, she's in hell already, and2H4 II.iv.333
burnes poore Soules: for the other, I owe her Money; and burns poor souls. For th' other, I owe her money, and2H4 II.iv.334
whether shee bee damn'd for that, I know not. whether she be damned for that I know not.2H4 II.iv.335
No, I thinke thou art not: I thinke thou art quit No, I think thou art not; I think thou art quit2H4 II.iv.337
for that. Marry, there is another Indictment vpon thee, for that. Marry, there is another indictment upon thee,2H4 II.iv.338
for suffering flesh to bee eaten in thy house, contrary to for suffering flesh to be eaten in thy house, contrary to2H4 II.iv.339
the Law, for the which I thinke thou wilt howle. the law, for the which I think thou wilt howl.2H4 II.iv.340
His Grace sayes that, which his flesh rebells His grace says that which his flesh rebels2H4 II.iv.345
against. against.2H4 II.iv.346
Now comes in the sweetest Morsell of the Now comes in the sweetest morsel of the2H4 II.iv.362
night, and wee must hence, and leaue it vnpickt. night, and we must hence and leave it unpicked.2H4 II.iv.363
More knocking at the doore? More knocking at the door?2H4 II.iv.364
How now? what's the matter? How now, what's the matter?2H4 II.iv.365
Pay the Musitians, Sirrha: farewell Pay the musicians, sirrah. Farewell,2H4 II.iv.368
Hostesse, farewell Dol. You see (my good Wenches) how hostess; farewell, Doll. You see, my good wenches, how2H4 II.iv.369
men of Merit are sought after: the vndeseruer may sleepe, men of merit are sought after; the undeserver may sleep,2H4 II.iv.370
when the man of Action is call'd on. Farewell good when the man of action is called on. Farewell, good2H4 II.iv.371
Wenches: if I be not sent away poste, I will see you againe, wenches. If I be not sent away post, I will see you again2H4 II.iv.372
ere I goe. ere I go.2H4 II.iv.373
Farewell, farewell. Farewell, farewell.2H4 II.iv.376
I am glad to see you well, good M. Robert I am glad to see you well, good Master Robert2H4 III.ii.85
Shallow: Master Sure-card as I thinke? Shallow. Master Surecard, as I think?2H4 III.ii.86
Good M. Silence, it well befits you should Good Master Silence, it well befits you should2H4 III.ii.89
be of the peace. be of the peace.2H4 III.ii.90
Fye, this is hot weather (Gentlemen) haue you Fie, this is hot weather, gentlemen. Have you2H4 III.ii.92
prouided me heere halfe a dozen of sufficient men? provided me here half a dozen sufficient men?2H4 III.ii.93
Let me see them, I beseech you. Let me see them, I beseech you.2H4 III.ii.95
Is thy name Mouldie? Is thy name Mouldy?2H4 III.ii.104
'Tis the more time thou wert vs'd. 'Tis the more time thou wert used.2H4 III.ii.106
Pricke him. Prick him.2H4 III.ii.110
Go too: peace Mouldie, you shall goe. Mouldie, Go to! Peace, Mouldy; you shall go, Mouldy;2H4 III.ii.116
it is time you were spent. it is time you were spent.2H4 III.ii.117
I marry, let me haue him to sit vnder: he's Yea, marry, let me have him to sit under. He's2H4 III.ii.122
like to be a cold souldier. like to be a cold soldier.2H4 III.ii.123
Shadow, whose sonne art thou? Shadow, whose son art thou?2H4 III.ii.126
Thy Mothers sonne: like enough, and thy Thy mother's son! Like enough, and thy2H4 III.ii.128
Fathers shadow: so the sonne of the Female, is the shadow father's shadow. So the son of the female is the shadow2H4 III.ii.129
of the Male: it is often so indeede, but not of the of the male; it is often so, indeed – but much of the2H4 III.ii.130
Fathers substance. father's substance!2H4 III.ii.131
Shadow will serue for Summer: pricke him: For Shadow will serve for summer. Prick him, for2H4 III.ii.133
wee haue a number of shadowes to fill vppe the Muster-Booke. we have a number of shadows fill up the muster-book.2H4 III.ii.134
Where's he? Where's he?2H4 III.ii.136
Is thy name Wart? Is thy name Wart?2H4 III.ii.138
Thou art a very ragged Wart. Thou art a very ragged Wart.2H4 III.ii.140
It were superfluous: for his apparrel is built It were superfluous, for his apparel is built2H4 III.ii.142
vpon his backe, and the whole frame stands vpon pins: upon his back, and the whole frame stands upon pins.2H4 III.ii.143
prick him no more. Prick him no more.2H4 III.ii.144
What Trade art thou Feeble? What trade art thou, Feeble?2H4 III.ii.148
You may: But if he had beene a mans Taylor, You may; but if he had been a man's tailor2H4 III.ii.151
he would haue prick'd you. Wilt thou make as many holes in he'd ha' pricked you. Wilt thou make as many holes in2H4 III.ii.152
an enemies Battaile, as thou hast done in a Womans an enemy's battle as thou hast done in a woman's2H4 III.ii.153
petticote? petticoat?2H4 III.ii.154
Well said, good Womans Tailour: Well sayde Well said, good woman's tailor! Well said,2H4 III.ii.156
Couragious Feeble: thou wilt bee as valiant as the courageous Feeble! Thou wilt be as valiant as the2H4 III.ii.157
wrathfull Doue, or most magnanimous Mouse. Pricke the wrathful dove or most magnanimous mouse. Prick the2H4 III.ii.158
womans Taylour well Master Shallow, deepe Maister woman's tailor well, Master Shallow; deep, Master2H4 III.ii.159
Shallow. Shallow.2H4 III.ii.160
I would thou wert a mans Tailor, that yu I would thou wert a man's tailor, that thou2H4 III.ii.162
might'st mend him, and make him fit to goe. I cannot put mightst mend him and make him fit to go. I cannot put2H4 III.ii.163
him to a priuate souldier, that is the Leader of so many him to a private soldier, that is the leader of so many2H4 III.ii.164
thousands. Let that suffice, most Forcible Feeble. thousands. Let that suffice, most forcible Feeble.2H4 III.ii.165
I am bound to thee, reuerend Feeble. Who is I am bound to thee, reverend Feeble. Who is2H4 III.ii.167
the next? next?2H4 III.ii.168
Yea marry, let vs see Bulcalfe. Yea, marry, let's see Bullcalf.2H4 III.ii.170
Trust me, a likely Fellow. Come, pricke me Bulcalfe 'Fore God, a likely fellow! Come, prick Bullcalf2H4 III.ii.172
till he roare againe. till he roar again.2H4 III.ii.173
What? do'st thou roare before th'art prickt. What, dost thou roar before thou art pricked?2H4 III.ii.175
What disease hast thou? What disease hast thou?2H4 III.ii.177
Come, thou shalt go to the Warres in a Gowne: Come, thou shalt go to the wars in a gown.2H4 III.ii.181
we will haue away thy Cold, and I will take such order, We will have away thy cold, and I will take such order2H4 III.ii.182
that thy friends shall ring for thee. Is heere all? that thy friends shall ring for thee. Is here all?2H4 III.ii.183
Come, I will goe drinke with you, but I cannot Come, I will go drink with you, but I cannot2H4 III.ii.187
tarry dinner. I am glad to see you in good troth, Master tarry dinner. I am glad to see you, by my troth, Master2H4 III.ii.188
Shallow. Shallow.2H4 III.ii.189
No more of that good Master Shallow: No more of that. No more of that, Master Shallow.2H4 III.ii.192
She liues, M. Shallow. She lives, Master Shallow.2H4 III.ii.195
Neuer, neuer: she would alwayes say shee could Never, never. She would always say she could2H4 III.ii.197
not abide M. Shallow. not abide Master Shallow.2H4 III.ii.198
Old, old, M. Shallow. Old, old, Master Shallow.2H4 III.ii.201
Wee haue heard the Chymes at mid-night, Master We have heard the chimes at midnight, Master2H4 III.ii.209
Shallow. Shallow.2H4 III.ii.210
Come sir, which men shall I haue? Come, sir, which men shall I have?2H4 III.ii.235
Go-too: well. Go to, well.2H4 III.ii.239
Doe you chuse for me. Do you choose for me.2H4 III.ii.241
Mouldie, and Bull-calfe: for you Mouldie, stayat Mouldy and Bullcalf: for you, Mouldy, stay at2H4 III.ii.244
home, till you are past seruice: and for your part, home till you are past service; and for your part,2H4 III.ii.245
Bull-calfe, grow till you come vnto it: I will none of you. Bullcalf, grow till you come unto it. I will none of you.2H4 III.ii.246
Will you tell me (Master Shallow) how to Will you tell me, Master Shallow, how to2H4 III.ii.250
chuse a man? Care I for the Limbe, the Thewes, the choose a man? Care I for the limb, the thews, the2H4 III.ii.251
stature, bulke, and bigge assemblance of a man? giue mee stature, bulk, and big assemblance of a man? Give me2H4 III.ii.252
the spirit (Master Shallow.) Where's Wart? you see whatthe spirit, Master Shallow. Here's Wart; you see what2H4 III.ii.253
a ragged appearance it is: hee shall charge you, and a ragged appearance it is. 'A shall charge you, and2H4 III.ii.254
discharge you, with the motion of a Pewterers Hammer: discharge you, with the motion of a pewterer's hammer,2H4 III.ii.255
come off, and on, swifter then hee that gibbets on the come off and on swifter than he that gibbets on the2H4 III.ii.256
Brewers Bucket. And this same halfe-fac'd fellow, brewer's bucket. And this same half-faced fellow2H4 III.ii.257
Shadow, giue me this man: hee presents no marke to the Shadow; give me this man: he presents no mark to the2H4 III.ii.258
Enemie, the foe-man may with as great ayme leuell at the enemy – the foeman may with as great aim level at the2H4 III.ii.259
edge of a Pen-knife: and for a Retrait, how swiftly will edge of a penknife. And for a retreat, how swiftly will2H4 III.ii.260
this Feeble, the Womans Taylor, runne off. O, giue me the this Feeble the woman's tailor run off! O, give me the2H4 III.ii.261
spare men, and spare me the great ones. Put me a Calyuer spare men, and spare me the great ones. Put me a caliver2H4 III.ii.262
into Warts hand, Bardolph. into Wart's hand, Bardolph.2H4 III.ii.263
Come, manage me your Calyuer: so: very well, Come, manage me your caliver. So, very well!2H4 III.ii.265
go-too, very good, exceeding good. O, giue me alwayes Go to, very good! Exceeding good! O, give me always2H4 III.ii.266
a little, leane, old, chopt, bald Shot. Well said a little, lean, old, chopped, bald shot. Well said, i'faith!2H4 III.ii.267
Wart, thou art a good Scab: hold, there is a Tester for thee. Wart, th'art a good scab. Hold, there's a tester for thee.2H4 III.ii.268
These fellowes will doe well, Master Shallow. These fellows will do well, Master Shallow.2H4 III.ii.278
Farewell Master Silence, I will not vse many God keep you, Master Silence; I will not use many2H4 III.ii.279
wordes with you: fare you well, Gentlemen both: I thanke words with you. Fare you well, gentlemen both; I thank2H4 III.ii.280
you: I must a dozen mile to night. Bardolph, giue the you. I must a dozen mile tonight. Bardolph, give the2H4 III.ii.281
Souldiers Coates. soldiers coats.2H4 III.ii.282
I would you would, Master Shallow. 'Fore God, would you would.2H4 III.ii.287
Fare you well, gentle Gentlemen. Fare you well, gentle gentlemen.2H4 III.ii.289
On Bardolph, leade the men away. On, Bardolph, lead the men away.2H4 III.ii.290
As I returne, I will fetch off these Iustices: I doe see the As I return, I will fetch off these justices. I do see the2H4 III.ii.291
bottome of Iustice Shallow. How subiect wee bottom of Justice Shallow. Lord, Lord, how subject we2H4 III.ii.292
old men are to this vice of Lying? This same staru'd old men are to this vice of lying! This same starved2H4 III.ii.293
Iustice hath done nothing but prate to me of the wildenesse justice hath done nothing but prate to me of the wildness2H4 III.ii.294
of his Youth, and the Feates hee hath done about Turnball-of his youth, and the feats he hath done about Turnbull2H4 III.ii.295
street, and euery third word a Lye, duer pay'd to the Street, and every third word a lie, duer paid to the2H4 III.ii.296
hearer, then the Turkes Tribute. I doe remember him at hearer than the Turk's tribute. I do remember him at2H4 III.ii.297
Clements Inne, like a man made after Supper, of a Clement's Inn, like a man made after supper of a2H4 III.ii.298
Cheese-paring. When hee was naked, hee was, for all the cheese-paring. When 'a was naked, he was for all the2H4 III.ii.299
world, like a forked Radish, with a Head fantastically world like a forked radish, with a head fantastically2H4 III.ii.300
caru'd vpon it with a Knife. Hee was so forlorne, that his carved upon it with a knife. 'A was so forlorn that his2H4 III.ii.301
Dimensions (to any thicke sight) were inuincible. Hee was dimensions to any thick sight were invincible. 'A was2H4 III.ii.302
the very Genius of Famine: the very genius of famine, yet lecherous as a monkey,2H4 III.ii.303
hee came euer in and the whores called him mandrake. 'A came ever in2H4 III.ii.304
the rere-ward of the Fashion: the rearward of the fashion, and sung those tunes to the2H4 III.ii.305
overscutched housewives that he heard the carmen2H4 III.ii.306
whistle, and sware they were his fancies or his good-nights.2H4 III.ii.307
And now is this Vices Dagger become a Squire, And now is this Vice's dagger become a squire,2H4 III.ii.308
and talkes as familiarly of Iohn of Gaunt, as if hee had and talks as familiarly of John o' Gaunt as if he had2H4 III.ii.309
beene sworne Brother to him: and Ile be sworne hee neuer been sworn brother to him, and I'll be sworn 'a ne'er2H4 III.ii.310
saw him but once in the Tilt-yard, and then he burst his saw him but once in the tilt-yard, and then he burst his2H4 III.ii.311
Head, for crowding among the Marshals men. I saw it, head for crowding among the marshal's men. I saw it2H4 III.ii.312
and told Iohn of Gaunt, hee beat his owne Name, for you and told John o' Gaunt he beat his own name, for you2H4 III.ii.313
might haue truss'd him and all his Apparrell into an might have thrust him and all his apparel into an2H4 III.ii.314
Eele-skinne: the Case of a Treble Hoe-boy was a Mansion for eel-skin – the case of a treble hautboy was a mansion for2H4 III.ii.315
him: a Court: and now hath hee Land, and Beeues. Well, I will him, a court. And now has he land and beefs. Well, I'll2H4 III.ii.316
be acquainted with him, if I returne: and it shall goe hard, be acquainted with him if I return, and't shall go hard2H4 III.ii.317
but I will make him a Philosophers two Stones to me. If but I will make him a philosopher's two stones to me. If2H4 III.ii.318
the young Dace be a Bayt for the old Pike, I see no the young dace be a bait for the old pike, I see no2H4 III.ii.319
reason, in the Law of Nature, but I may snap at him. Let reason in the law of nature but I may snap at him. Let2H4 III.ii.320
time shape, and there an end.time shape, and there an end.2H4 III.ii.321
What's your Name, Sir? of what Condition are What's your name, sir? Of what condition are2H4 IV.iii.1
you? and of what place, I pray? you, and of what place?2H4 IV.iii.2
Well then, Colleuile is your Name, a Knight is Well then, Colevile is your name, a knight is2H4 IV.iii.5
your Degree, and your Place, the Dale. Colleuile shall stillbe your degree, and your place the Dale. Colevile shall be2H4 IV.iii.6
your Name, a Traytor your Degree, and the Dungeon still your name, a traitor your degree, and the dungeon2H4 IV.iii.7
your Place, a place deepe enough: so shall you be still your place – a place deep enough; so shall you be still2H4 IV.iii.8
Colleuile of the Dale. Colevile of the Dale.2H4 IV.iii.9
As good a man as he sir, who ere I am: doe As good a man as he, sir, whoe'er I am. Do2H4 IV.iii.11
yee yeelde sir, or shall I sweate for you? if I doe sweate, ye yield, sir, or shall I sweat for you? If I do sweat,2H4 IV.iii.12
they are the drops of thy Louers, and they weep for thy they are the drops of thy lovers, and they weep for thy2H4 IV.iii.13
death, therefore rowze vp Feare and Trembling, and do death. Therefore rouse up fear and trembling, and do2H4 IV.iii.14
obseruance to my mercy. observance to my mercy.2H4 IV.iii.15
I haue a whole Schoole of tongues in this belly I have a whole school of tongues in this belly2H4 IV.iii.18
of mine, and not a Tongue of them all, speakes anie other of mine, and not a tongue of them all speaks any other2H4 IV.iii.19
word but my name: and I had but a belly of any word but my name. An I had but a belly of any2H4 IV.iii.20
indifferencie, I were simply the most actiue fellow in Europe: indifferency, I were simply the most active fellow in Europe;2H4 IV.iii.21
my wombe, my wombe, my wombe vndoes mee. Heere my womb, my womb, my womb undoes me. Here2H4 IV.iii.22
comes our Generall. comes our general.2H4 IV.iii.23
I would bee sorry (my Lord) but it should bee I would be sorry, my lord, but it should be2H4 IV.iii.30
thus: I neuer knew yet, but rebuke and checke was the thus. I never knew yet but rebuke and check was the2H4 IV.iii.31
reward of Valour. Doe you thinke me a Swallow, an Arrow, reward of valour. Do you think me a swallow, an arrow,2H4 IV.iii.32
or a Bullet? Haue I, in my poore and olde Motion, the or a bullet? Have I in my poor and old motion the2H4 IV.iii.33
expedition of Thought? I haue speeded hither with the expedition of thought? I have speeded hither with the2H4 IV.iii.34
very extremest ynch of possibilitie. I haue fowndred nine very extremest inch of possibility; I have foundered nine2H4 IV.iii.35
score and odde Postes: and heere (trauell-tainted as I am)score and odd posts: and here, travel-tainted as I am,2H4 IV.iii.36
haue, in my pure and immaculate Valour, taken Sir Iohn have in my pure and immaculate valour taken Sir John2H4 IV.iii.37
Colleuile of the Dale, a most furious Knight, and valorous Colevile of the Dale, a most furious knight and valorous2H4 IV.iii.38
Enemie: But what of that? hee saw mee, and yeelded: enemy. But what of that? He saw me, and yielded;2H4 IV.iii.39
that I may iustly say with the hooke-nos'd fellow of that I may justly say, with the hook-nosed fellow of2H4 IV.iii.40
Rome, I came, saw, and ouer-came. Rome, three words, ‘ I came, saw, and overcame.’2H4 IV.iii.41
I know not: heere hee is, and heere I yeeld him: I know not. Here he is, and here I yield him.2H4 IV.iii.44
and I beseech your Grace, let it be book'd, with the rest And I beseech your grace, let it be booked with the rest2H4 IV.iii.45
of this dayes deedes; or I sweare, I will haue it in a of this day's deeds, or by the Lord I will have it in a2H4 IV.iii.46
particular Ballad, with mine owne Picture on the particular ballad else, with mine own picture on the2H4 IV.iii.47
top of it (Colleuile kissing my foot:) To the which course, top on't, Colevile kissing my foot – to the which course2H4 IV.iii.48
if I be enforc'd, if you do not all shew like gilt two-pences if I be enforced, if you do not all show like gilt twopences2H4 IV.iii.49
to me; and I, in the cleare Skie of Fame, o're-shine to me, and I in the clear sky of fame o'ershine2H4 IV.iii.50
you as much as the Full Moone doth the Cynders of the you as much as the full moon doth the cinders of the2H4 IV.iii.51
Element (which shew like Pinnes-heads to her) beleeue not element, which show like pins' heads to her, believe not2H4 IV.iii.52
the Word of the Noble: therefore let mee haue right, and the word of the noble. Therefore let me have right, and2H4 IV.iii.53
let desert mount. let desert mount.2H4 IV.iii.54
Let it shine then. Let it shine, then.2H4 IV.iii.56
Let it doe something (my good Lord) that may Let it do something, my good lord, that may2H4 IV.iii.58
doe me good, and call it what you will. do me good, and call it what you will.2H4 IV.iii.59
And a famous true Subiect tooke him. And a famous true subject took him.2H4 IV.iii.63
I know not how they sold themselues, but I know not how they sold themselves, but2H4 IV.iii.67
thou like a kinde fellow, gau'st thy selfe away; and I thou like a kind fellow gavest thyself away gratis, and I2H4 IV.iii.68
thanke thee, for thee. thank thee for thee.2H4 IV.iii.69
My Lord, I beseech you, giue me leaue to goe My lord, I beseech you give me leave to go2H4 IV.iii.80
through Gloucestershire: and when you come to Court, through Gloucestershire, and when you come to court,2H4 IV.iii.81
stand my good Lord, 'pray, in your good report. stand my good lord in your good report.2H4 IV.iii.82
I would you had but the wit: 'twere better then I would you had the wit; 'twere better than2H4 IV.iii.85
your Dukedome. Good faith, this same young sober-blooded your dukedom. Good faith, this same young sober-blooded2H4 IV.iii.86
Boy doth not loue me, nor a man cannot make boy doth not love me, nor a man cannot make2H4 IV.iii.87
him laugh: but that's no maruaile, hee drinkes no Wine. him laugh – but that's no marvel, he drinks no wine.2H4 IV.iii.88
There's neuer any of these demure Boyes come to any There's never none of these demure boys come to any2H4 IV.iii.89
proofe: for thinne Drinke doth so ouer-coole their blood, proof, for thin drink doth so over-cool their blood, and2H4 IV.iii.90
and making many Fish-Meales, that they fall into a kinde of making many fish meals, that they fall into a kind of2H4 IV.iii.91
Male Greene-sicknesse: and then, when they marry, they male green-sickness; and then when they marry they2H4 IV.iii.92
get Wenches. They are generally Fooles, and Cowards; get wenches. They are generally fools and cowards – 2H4 IV.iii.93
which some of vs should be too, but for inflamation. which some of us should be too, but for inflammation.2H4 IV.iii.94
A good Sherris-Sack hath a two-fold operation in it: it A good sherris-sack hath a twofold operation in it. It2H4 IV.iii.95
ascends me into the Braine, dryes me there all the foolish, ascends me into the brain, dries me there all the foolish2H4 IV.iii.96
and dull, and cruddie Vapours, which enuiron it: makes it and dull and crudy vapours which environ it, makes it2H4 IV.iii.97
apprehensiue, quicke, forgetiue, full of nimble, fierie, and apprehensive, quick, forgetive, full of nimble, fiery, and2H4 IV.iii.98
delectable shapes; which deliuer'd o're to the Voyce, the delectable shapes, which delivered o'er to the voice, the2H4 IV.iii.99
Tongue, which is the Birth, becomes excellent Wit. The tongue, which is the birth, becomes excellent wit. The2H4 IV.iii.100
second propertie of your excellent Sherris, is, the warming second property of your excellent sherris is the warming2H4 IV.iii.101
of the Blood: which before (cold, and setled) left the of the blood, which before, cold and settled, left the2H4 IV.iii.102
Liuer white, and pale; which is the Badge of Pusillanimitie, liver white and pale, which is the badge of pusillanimity2H4 IV.iii.103
and Cowardize: but the Sherris warmes it, and makes it and cowardice; but the sherris warms it, and makes it2H4 IV.iii.104
course from the inwards, to the parts extremes: it course from the inwards to the parts' extremes. It2H4 IV.iii.105
illuminateth the Face, which (as a Beacon) giues warning illumineth the face, which, as a beacon, gives warning2H4 IV.iii.106
to all the rest of this little Kingdome (Man) to Arme: and to all the rest of this little kingdom, man, to arm; and2H4 IV.iii.107
then the Vitall Commoners, and in-land pettie Spirits, then the vital commoners, and inland petty spirits,2H4 IV.iii.108
muster me all to their Captaine, the Heart; who great, and muster me all to their captain, the heart, who, great and2H4 IV.iii.109
pufft vp with his Retinue, doth any Deed of Courage: puffed up with this retinue, doth any deed of courage;2H4 IV.iii.110
and this Valour comes of Sherris. So, that skill in the and this valour comes of sherris. So that skill in the2H4 IV.iii.111
Weapon is nothing, without Sack (for that sets it a-worke:) weapon is nothing without sack, for that sets it a-work,2H4 IV.iii.112
and Learning, a meere Hoord of Gold, kept by a Deuill, till and learning a mere hoard of gold kept by a devil, till2H4 IV.iii.113
Sack commences it, and sets it in act, and vse. Hereof sack commences it and sets it in act and use. Hereof2H4 IV.iii.114
comes it, that Prince Harry is valiant: for the cold blood comes it that Prince Harry is valiant; for the cold blood2H4 IV.iii.115
hee did naturally inherite of his Father, hee hath, like leane, he did naturally inherit of his father he hath like lean,2H4 IV.iii.116
stirrill, and bare Land, manured, husbanded, and tyll'd, sterile, and bare land manured, husbanded, and tilled,2H4 IV.iii.117
with excellent endeauour of drinking good, and good with excellent endeavour of drinking good and good2H4 IV.iii.118
store of fertile Sherris, that hee is become very hot, and store of fertile sherris, that he is become very hot and2H4 IV.iii.119
valiant. If I had a thousand Sonnes, the first valiant. I had a thousand sons, the first human2H4 IV.iii.120
Principle I would teach them, should be to forsweare principle I would teach them should be to forswear2H4 IV.iii.121
thinne Potations, and to addict themselues to Sack.thin potations, and to addict themselves to sack.2H4 IV.iii.122
How now Bardolph? How now, Bardolph?2H4 IV.iii.123
Let them goe: Ile through Gloucestershire, and Let them go. I'll through Gloucestershire, and2H4 IV.iii.125
there will I visit Master Robert Shallow, Esquire: I there will I visit Master Robert Shallow, Esquire. I2H4 IV.iii.126
haue him alreadie tempering betweene my finger and my have him already tempering between my finger and my2H4 IV.iii.127
thombe, and shortly will I seale with him. Come away. thumb, and shortly will I seal with him. Come away.2H4 IV.iii.128
You must excuse me, M. Robert Shallow. You must excuse me, Master Robert Shallow.2H4 V.i.3
Ile follow you, good Master Robert Shallow. I'll follow you, good Master Robert Shallow.2H4 V.i.54
Bardolfe, looke to our Horsses. Bardolph, look to our horses.2H4 V.i.55
If I were saw'de into Quantities, I should make foure If I were sawed into quantities, I should make four2H4 V.i.56
dozen of such bearded Hermites staues, as Master Shallow. dozen of such bearded hermits' staves as Master Shallow.2H4 V.i.57
It is a wonderfull thing to see the semblable It is a wonderful thing to see the semblable2H4 V.i.58
Coherence of his mens spirits, and his: They, by coherence of his men's spirits and his. They, by2H4 V.i.59
obseruing of him, do beare themselues like foolish Iustices: observing him, do bear themselves like foolish justices;2H4 V.i.60
Hee, by conuersing with them, is turn'd into a Iustice-like he, by conversing with them, is turned into a justice-like2H4 V.i.61
Seruingman. Their spirits are so married in Coniunction, servingman. Their spirits are so married in conjunction,2H4 V.i.62
with the participation of Society, that they flocke together with the participation of society, that they flock together2H4 V.i.63
in consent, like so many Wilde-Geese. If I had a suite to in consent, like so many wild geese. If I had a suit to2H4 V.i.64
Mayster Shallow, I would humour his men, with the Master Shallow, I would humour his men with the2H4 V.i.65
imputation of beeing neere their Mayster. If to his Men, I imputation of being near their master; if to his men, I2H4 V.i.66
would currie with Maister Shallow, that no man could would curry with Master Shallow that no man could2H4 V.i.67
better command his Seruants. It is certaine, that either better command his servants. It is certain that either2H4 V.i.68
wise bearing, or ignorant Carriage is caught, as men take wise bearing or ignorant carriage is caught, as men take2H4 V.i.69
diseases, one of another: therefore, let men take heede diseases, one of another; therefore let men take heed2H4 V.i.70
of their Companie. I will deuise matter enough out of of their company. I will devise matter enough out of2H4 V.i.71
this Shallow, to keepe Prince Harry in continuall Laughter, this Shallow to keep Prince Harry in continual laughter2H4 V.i.72
the wearing out of sixe Fashions (which is foure Tearmes) or the wearing out of six fashions, which is four terms, or2H4 V.i.73
two Actions, and he shall laugh with Interuallums. O two actions, and 'a shall laugh without intervallums. O,2H4 V.i.74
it is much that a Lye (with a slight Oath) and a iest (with a it is much that a lie with a slight oath, and a jest with a2H4 V.i.75
sadde brow) will doe, with a Fellow, that neuer had the Ache sad brow, will do with a fellow that never had the ache2H4 V.i.76
in his shoulders. O you shall see him laugh, till his Face in his shoulders! O, you shall see him laugh till his face2H4 V.i.77
be like a wet Cloake, ill laid vp. be like a wet cloak ill laid up!2H4 V.i.78
I come Master Shallow, I come Master I come, Master Shallow, I come, Master2H4 V.i.80
Shallow. Shallow.2H4 V.i.81
You haue heere a goodly dwelling, 'Fore God, you have here a goodly dwelling,2H4 V.iii.5
and a rich. and a rich.2H4 V.iii.6
This Dauie serues you for good vses: he is This Davy serves you for good uses – he is2H4 V.iii.10
your Seruingman, and your Husband. your servingman and your husband.2H4 V.iii.11
There's a merry heart, good M. Silence, There's a merry heart, Good Master Silence!2H4 V.iii.23
Ile giue you a health for that anon. I'll give you a health for that anon.2H4 V.iii.24
I did not thinke M. Silence had bin a man I did not think Master Silence had been a man2H4 V.iii.36
of this Mettle. of this mettle.2H4 V.iii.37
Well said, M. Silence. Well said, Master Silence.2H4 V.iii.48
Health, and long life to you, M. Silence. Health and long life to you, Master Silence.2H4 V.iii.51
Why now you Why, now you2H4 V.iii.71
haue done me right. have done me right.2H4 V.iii.72
'Tis so. 'Tis so.2H4 V.iii.77
From the Court? Let him come in. From the court? Let him come in.2H4 V.iii.82
How now Pistoll? How now, Pistol!2H4 V.iii.83
What winde blew you hither, Pistoll? What wind blew you hither, Pistol?2H4 V.iii.85
I prethee now deliuer them, like a man of I pray thee now, deliver them like a man of2H4 V.iii.97
this World. this world.2H4 V.iii.98
O base Assyrian Knight, what is thy newes? O base Assyrian knight, what is thy news?2H4 V.iii.101
Let King Couitha know the truth thereof. Let King Cophetua know the truth thereof.2H4 V.iii.102
What, is the old King dead? What, is the old King dead?2H4 V.iii.119.2
Away Bardolfe, Sadle my Horse, Master Away, Bardolph, saddle my horse! Master2H4 V.iii.121
Robert Shallow, choose what Office thou wilt / In the Land, Robert Shallow, choose what office thou wilt in the land,2H4 V.iii.122
'tis thine. Pistol, I will double charge thee / With Dignities. 'tis thine. Pistol, I will double-charge thee with dignities.2H4 V.iii.123
Carrie Master Silence to bed: Master Shallow, Carry Master Silence to bed. Master Shallow,2H4 V.iii.127
my Lord Shallow, be what thou wilt, I am Fortunes my lord Shallow – be what thou wilt – I am fortune's2H4 V.iii.128
Steward. Get on thy Boots, wee'l ride all night. Oh sweet steward! Get on thy boots; we'll ride all night. O sweet2H4 V.iii.129
Pistoll: Away Bardolfe: Pistol! Away, Bardolph!2H4 V.iii.130
Come Pistoll, vtter more to mee: and withall deuise Come, Pistol, utter more to me, and withal devise2H4 V.iii.131
something to do thy selfe good. Boote, boote Master something to do thyself good. Boot, boot, Master2H4 V.iii.132
Shallow, I know the young King is sick for mee. Let vs Shallow! I know the young King is sick for me. Let us2H4 V.iii.133
take any mans Horsses: The Lawes of England are at my take any man's horses – the laws of England are at my2H4 V.iii.134
command'ment. Happie are they, which haue beene my commandment. Blessed are they that have been my2H4 V.iii.135
Friendes: and woe vnto my Lord Chiefe Iustice. friends, and woe to my Lord Chief Justice!2H4 V.iii.136
Stand heere by me, M. Robert Shallow, I will Stand here by me, Master Shallow; I will2H4 V.v.5
make the King do you Grace. I will leere vpon him, as he make the King do you grace. I will leer upon him as 'a2H4 V.v.6
comes by: and do but marke the countenance that hee comes by, and do but mark the countenance that he2H4 V.v.7
will giue me. will give me.2H4 V.v.8
Come heere Pistol, stand behind me. Come here, Pistol, stand behind me. (To2H4 V.v.10
O if I had had time to haue made new Shallow) O, if I had had time to have made new2H4 V.v.11
Liueries, I would haue bestowed the thousand pound I liveries, I would have bestowed the thousand pound I2H4 V.v.12
borrowed of you. But it is no matter, this poore shew doth borrowed of you. But 'tis no matter; this poor show doth2H4 V.v.13
better: this doth inferre the zeale I had to see him. better: this doth infer the zeal I had to see him.2H4 V.v.14
It shewes my earnestnesse in affection. It shows my earnestness of affection – 2H4 V.v.16
My deuotion. My devotion – 2H4 V.v.18
As it were, to ride day and night, / And not to As it were, to ride day and night; and not to2H4 V.v.20
deliberate, not to remember, / Not to haue patience to deliberate, not to remember, not to have patience to2H4 V.v.21
shift me. shift me – 2H4 V.v.22
But to stand stained with Trauaile, and sweating But to stand stained with travel, and sweating2H4 V.v.24
with desire to see him, thinking of nothing else, putting with desire to see him, thinking of nothing else, putting2H4 V.v.25
all affayres in obliuion, as if there were nothing els all affairs else in oblivion, as if there were nothing else2H4 V.v.26
to bee done, but to see him. to be done but to see him.2H4 V.v.27
I will deliuer her. I will deliver her.2H4 V.v.39
Saue thy Grace, King Hall, my Royall Hall. God save thy grace, King Hal, my royal Hal!2H4 V.v.41
'Saue thee my sweet Boy. God save thee, my sweet boy!2H4 V.v.44
My King, my Ioue; I speake to thee, my heart. My king! My Jove! I speak to thee, my heart!2H4 V.v.49
Master Shallow, I owe you a thousand pound. Master Shallow, I owe you a thousand pound.2H4 V.v.76
That can hardly be, M. Shallow, do not That can hardly be, Master Shallow. Do not2H4 V.v.79
you grieue at this: I shall be sent for in priuate to him: you grieve at this. I shall be sent for in private to him2H4 V.v.80
Looke you, he must seeme thus to the world: feare not Look you, he must seem thus to the world. Fear not2H4 V.v.81
your aduancement: I will be the man yet, that shall your advancements; I will be the man yet that shall2H4 V.v.82
make you great. make you great.2H4 V.v.83
Sir, I will be as good as my word. This that Sir, I will be as good as my word. This that2H4 V.v.88
you heard, was but a colour. you heard was but a colour.2H4 V.v.89
Feare no colours, go with me to dinner: Come Fear no colours. Go with me to dinner. Come,2H4 V.v.91
Lieutenant Pistol, come Bardolfe, I shall be sent for Lieutenant Pistol; come, Bardolph. I shall be sent for2H4 V.v.92
soone at night. soon at night.2H4 V.v.93
My Lord, my Lord. My lord, my lord – 2H4 V.v.96
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL