HOSTESS
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Mr. Fang, haue you entred the Action? Master Fang, have you entered the action?2H4 II.i.1
Wher's your Yeoman? Is it a lusty yeoman? Where's your yeoman? Is't a lusty yeoman?2H4 II.i.3
Will he stand to it? Will 'a stand to't?2H4 II.i.4
I, I, good M. Snare. O Lord, ay! Good Master Snare.2H4 II.i.6
I good M. Snare, I haue enter'd him, and Yea, good Master Snare, I have entered him and2H4 II.i.9
all. all.2H4 II.i.10
Alas the day: take heed of him: he stabd me Alas the day, take heed of him – he stabbed me2H4 II.i.13
in mine owne house, and that most beastly: he cares in mine own house, most beastly, in good faith. 'A cares2H4 II.i.14
not what mischeefe he doth, if his weapon be out. Hee not what mischief he does, if his weapon be out. He2H4 II.i.15
will foyne like any diuell, he will spare neither man, will foin like any devil; he will spare neither man,2H4 II.i.16
woman, nor childe. woman, nor child.2H4 II.i.17
No, nor I neither: Ile be at your elbow. No, nor I neither; I'll be at your elbow.2H4 II.i.19
I am vndone with his going: I warrant he is an I am undone by his going, I warrant you, he's an2H4 II.i.22
infinitiue thing vpon my score. Good M. Fang infinitive thing upon my score. Good Master Fang,2H4 II.i.23
hold him sure: good M. Snare let him not scape, hold him sure; good Master Snare, let him not 'scape.2H4 II.i.24
he comes continuantly to Py-Corner (sauing your 'A comes continuantly to Pie Corner – saving your2H4 II.i.25
manhoods) to buy a saddle, and hee is indited to dinner manhoods – to buy a saddle, and he is indited to dinner2H4 II.i.26
to the Lubbars head in Lombard street, to M. to the Lubber's Head in Lumbert Street to Master2H4 II.i.27
Smoothes the Silkman. I pra' ye, since my Exion is Smooth's the silkman. I pray you, since my exion is2H4 II.i.28
enter'd, and my Case so openly known to the world, let entered, and my case so openly known to the world, let2H4 II.i.29
him be brought in to his answer: A 100. Marke is a long him be brought in to his answer. A hundred mark is a long2H4 II.i.30
one, for a poore lone woman to beare: & I haue borne, one for a poor lone woman to bear, and I have borne,2H4 II.i.31
and borne, and borne, and haue bin fub'd off, and and borne, and borne, and have been fubbed off, and2H4 II.i.32
fub'd-off, from this day to that day, fubbed off, and fubbed off, from this day to that day,2H4 II.i.33
that it is a shame to be thought on. There is no honesty that it is a shame to be thought on. There is no honesty2H4 II.i.34
in such dealing, vnles a woman should be made an Asse in such dealing, unless a woman should be made an ass,2H4 II.i.35
and a Beast, to beare euery Knaues wrong. and a beast, to bear every knave's wrong.2H4 II.i.36
Yonder he comes, and that arrant Malmesey-Nose Yonder he comes, and that arrant malmsey-nose knave2H4 II.i.37
Bardolfe with him. Do your Offices, do your offices: Bardolph with him. Do your offices, do your offices,2H4 II.i.38
M. Fang, & M. Snare, do me, do me, do me Master Fang and Master Snare, do me, do me, do me2H4 II.i.39
your Offices. your offices.2H4 II.i.40
Throw me in the channell? Ile throw thee there. Throw me in the channel? I'll throw thee in2H4 II.i.46
Wilt thou? wilt thou? thou bastardly rogue. the channel! Wilt thou, wilt thou, thou bastardly rogue?2H4 II.i.47
Murder, murder, O thou Hony-suckle villaine, wilt Murder! Murder! Ah, thou honeysuckle villain, wilt2H4 II.i.48
thou kill Gods officers, and the Kings? O thou thou kill God's officers and the King's? Ah, thou2H4 II.i.49
hony-seed Rogue, thou art a honyseed, a Man-queller, honeyseed rogue! Thou art a honeyseed, a man-queller2H4 II.i.50
and a woman-queller. – and a woman-queller.2H4 II.i.51
Good people bring a rescu. Thou wilt not? Good people, bring a rescue or two. Thou wot,2H4 II.i.54
thou wilt not? Do, do thou Rogue: Do wot thou, thou wot, wot ta? Do, do, thou rogue! Do,2H4 II.i.55
thou Hempseed. thou hempseed!2H4 II.i.56
Good my Lord be good to mee. I beseech you Good my lord, be good to me; I beseech you,2H4 II.i.61
stand to me. stand to me.2H4 II.i.62
Oh my most worshipfull Lord, and't please your O my most worshipful lord, an't please your2H4 II.i.67
Grace, I am a poore widdow of Eastcheap, and he is grace, I am a poor widow of Eastcheap, and he is2H4 II.i.68
arrested at my suit. arrested at my suit.2H4 II.i.69
It is more then for some (my Lord) it is for all: all I It is more than for some, my lord, it is for all I2H4 II.i.71
haue, he hath eaten me out of house and home; hee hath have. He hath eaten me out of house and home; he hath2H4 II.i.72
put all my substance into that fat belly of his: but I put all my substance into that fat belly of his – but I2H4 II.i.73
will haue some of it out againe, or I will ride thee o' Nights, will have some of it out again, or I will ride thee a-nights2H4 II.i.74
like the Mare. like the mare.2H4 II.i.75
Marry (if thou wer't an honest man) thy selfe, & Marry, if thou wert an honest man, thyself and2H4 II.i.83
the mony too. Thou didst sweare to mee vpon a parcell gilt the money too. Thou didst swear to me upon a parcel-gilt2H4 II.i.84
Goblet, sitting in my Dolphin-chamber at the goblet, sitting in my Dolphin chamber, at the2H4 II.i.85
round table, by a sea-cole fire, on Wednesday in round table, by a sea-coal fire, upon Wednesday in2H4 II.i.86
Whitson week, when the Prince broke thy head for Wheeson week, when the Prince broke thy head for2H4 II.i.87
lik'ning him to a singing man of Windsor; Thou liking his father to a singing-man of Windsor, thou2H4 II.i.88
didst sweare to me then (as I was washing thy wound) didst swear to me then, as I was washing thy wound,2H4 II.i.89
to marry me, and make mee my Lady thy wife. Canst to marry me, and make me my lady thy wife. Canst2H4 II.i.90
yu deny it? Did not goodwife Keech the Butchers thou deny it? Did not goodwife Keech the butcher's2H4 II.i.91
wife come in then, and cal me gossip Quickly? comming wife come in then and call me gossip Quickly? – coming2H4 II.i.92
in to borrow a messe of Vinegar: telling vs, she had a good in to borrow a mess of vinegar, telling us she had a good2H4 II.i.93
dish of Prawnes: whereby yu didst desire to eat some: dish of prawns, whereby thou didst desire to eat some,2H4 II.i.94
whereby I told thee they were ill for a greene wound? whereby I told thee they were ill for a green wound?2H4 II.i.95
And didst not thou (when she was gone downe staires) And didst thou not, when she was gone downstairs,2H4 II.i.96
desire me to be no more familiar with such poore desire me to be no more so familiarity with such poor2H4 II.i.97
people, saying, that ere long they should call me Madam? people, saying that ere long they should call me madam?2H4 II.i.98
And did'st yu not kisse me, and bid mee fetch thee 30.s? And didst thou not kiss me, and bid me fetch thee thirty2H4 II.i.99
I put thee now to thy Book-oath, deny it if shillings? I put thee now to thy book oath. Deny it if2H4 II.i.100
thou canst? thou canst.2H4 II.i.101
Yes in troth my Lord. Yea, in truth, my lord.2H4 II.i.116
Nay, you said so before. Faith, you said so before.2H4 II.i.136
By this Heauenly ground I tread on, I must be By this heavenly ground I tread on, I must be2H4 II.i.139
faine to pawne both my Plate, and the Tapistry of my fain to pawn both my plate and the tapestry of my2H4 II.i.140
dyning Chambers. dining-chambers.2H4 II.i.141
Prethee (Sir Iohn) let it be but twenty Nobles, Pray thee, Sir John, let it be but twenty nobles;2H4 II.i.152
I loath to pawne my Plate, in good earnest i'faith, I am loath to pawn my plate, so God save me,2H4 II.i.153
la. la!2H4 II.i.154
Well, you shall haue it although I pawne my Well, you shall have it, though I pawn my2H4 II.i.157
Gowne. I hope you'l come to Supper: You'l pay me gown. I hope you'll come to supper. You'll pay me all2H4 II.i.158
altogether? together?2H4 II.i.159
Will you haue Doll Teare-sheet meet you at Will you have Doll Tearsheet meet you at2H4 II.i.162
supper? supper?2H4 II.i.163
Sweet-heart, me thinkes now you are in an I'faith, sweetheart, methinks now you are in an2H4 II.iv.22
excellent good temperalitie: your Pulsidge beates as excellent good temperality. Your pulsidge beats as2H4 II.iv.23
extraordinarily, as heart would desire; and your Colour extraordinarily as heart would desire, and your colour,2H4 II.iv.24
(I warrant you) is as red as any Rose: I warrant you, is as red as any rose, in good truth, la!2H4 II.iv.25
But you haue drunke too much Canaries, and But, i'faith, you have drunk too much canaries, and2H4 II.iv.26
that's a maruellous searching Wine; and it perfumes the that's a marvellous searching wine, and it perfumes the2H4 II.iv.27
blood, ere wee can say what's this. How doe you now? blood ere one can say ‘ What's this?’ How do you now?2H4 II.iv.28
Why that was well said: A good heart's worth Why, that's well said – a good heart's worth2H4 II.iv.30
Gold. Looke, here comes Sir Iohn. gold. Lo, here comes Sir John.2H4 II.iv.31
Sick of a Calme: yea, good-sooth. Sick of a calm, yea, good faith.2H4 II.iv.36
Why this is the olde fashion: you two By my troth, this is the old fashion; you two2H4 II.iv.54
neuer meete, but you fall to some discord: you are both never meet but you fall to some discord. You are both,2H4 II.iv.55
(in good troth) as Rheumatike as two drie Tostes, you cannot i' good truth, as rheumatic as two dry toasts; you cannot2H4 II.iv.56
one beare with anothers Confirmities. What the one bear with another's confirmities. What the2H4 II.iv.57
good-yere? One must beare, and that must bee you: goodyear! One must bear, and that (to Doll) must be you;2H4 II.iv.58
you are the weaker Vessell; as they say, the emptier you are the weaker vessel, as they say, the emptier2H4 II.iv.59
Vessell. vessel.2H4 II.iv.60
If hee swagger, let him not come here: If he swagger, let him not come here. No, by2H4 II.iv.71
I must liue amongst my Neighbors, Ile no my faith! I must live among my neighbours; I'll no2H4 II.iv.72
Swaggerers: I am in good name, and fame, with the very swaggerers. I am in good name and fame with the very2H4 II.iv.73
best: shut the doore, there comes no Swaggerers heere: I best. Shut the door. There comes no swaggerers here. I2H4 II.iv.74
haue not liu'd all this while, to haue swaggering now: have not lived all this while to have swaggering now.2H4 II.iv.75
shut the doore, I pray you. Shut the door, I pray you.2H4 II.iv.76
'Pray you pacifie your selfe (Sir Iohn) there comes Pray ye, pacify yourself, Sir John; there comes2H4 II.iv.78
no Swaggerers heere. no swaggerers here.2H4 II.iv.79
Tilly-fally (Sir Iohn) neuer tell me, your Tilly-fally, Sir John, ne'er tell me; an your2H4 II.iv.81
ancient Swaggerer comes not in my doores. I was before ancient swagger, 'a comes not in my doors. I was before2H4 II.iv.82
Master Tisick the Deputie, the other day: and as hee said Master Tisick the debuty t' other day, and, as he said2H4 II.iv.83
to me, it was no longer agoe then Wednesday last: to me – 'twas no longer ago than Wednesday last, i'good2H4 II.iv.84
Neighbour Quickly (sayes hee;) Master Dombe, faith – ‘ Neighbour Quickly,’ says he – Master Dumb2H4 II.iv.85
our Minister, was by then: Neighbour Quickly (sayes our minister was by then – ‘ Neighbour Quickly,’ says2H4 II.iv.86
hee) receiue those that are Ciuill; for (sayth hee) you are in he, ‘ receive those that are civil, for,’ said he, ‘ you are in2H4 II.iv.87
an ill Name: now hee said so, I can tell whereupon: an ill name ’ – now 'a said so, I can tell whereupon.2H4 II.iv.88
for (sayes hee) you are an honest Woman, and well ‘ For,’ says he, ‘ you are an honest woman, and well2H4 II.iv.89
thought on; therefore take heede what Guests you receiue: thought on; therefore take heed what guests you receive;2H4 II.iv.90
Receiue (sayes hee) no swaggering Companions. There receive,’ says he, ‘ no swaggering companions.’ There2H4 II.iv.91
comes none heere. You would blesse you to heare what hee comes none here. You would bless you to hear what he2H4 II.iv.92
said. No, Ile no Swaggerers. said. No, I'll no swaggerers.2H4 II.iv.93
Cheater, call you him? I will barre no honest man Cheater, call you him? I will bar no honest man2H4 II.iv.99
my house, nor no Cheater: but I doe not loue swaggering; my house, nor no cheater, but I do not love swaggering;2H4 II.iv.100
I am the worse when one sayes, swagger: by my troth, I am the worse when one says ‘ swagger.’2H4 II.iv.101
Feele Masters, how I shake: looke you, I warrant you. Feel, masters, how I shake, look you, I warrant you.2H4 II.iv.102
Doe I? yea, in very truth doe I, if it were an Do I? Yea, in very truth, do I, an 'twere an2H4 II.iv.104
Aspen Leafe: I cannot abide Swaggerers. aspen leaf. I cannot abide swaggerers.2H4 II.iv.105
Come, Ile drinke no Proofes, nor no Bullets: I will Come, I'll drink no proofs, nor no bullets. I'll2H4 II.iv.114
drinke no more then will doe me good, for no mans drink no more than will do me good, for no man's2H4 II.iv.115
pleasure, I. pleasure, I.2H4 II.iv.116
No, good Captaine Pistol: not heere, sweete No, good Captain Pistol, not here, sweet2H4 II.iv.134
Captaine. captain!2H4 II.iv.135
Good Captaine Peesel be quiet, it is very late: Good Captain Peesel, be quiet; 'tis very late,2H4 II.iv.156
I beseeke you now, aggrauate your Choler. i'faith. I beseek you now, aggravate your choler.2H4 II.iv.157
By my troth Captaine, these are very bitter By my troth, captain, these are very bitter2H4 II.iv.165
words. words.2H4 II.iv.166
On my word (Captaine) there's none such here. O' my word, captain, there's none such here.2H4 II.iv.171
What the good-yere, doe you thinke I would denye her? What the goodyear, do you think I would deny her?2H4 II.iv.172
I pray be quiet. For God's sake, be quiet.2H4 II.iv.173
Here's good stuffe toward. Here's goodly stuff toward!2H4 II.iv.195
Here's a goodly tumult: Ile forsweare keeping Here's a goodly tumult! I'll forswear keeping2H4 II.iv.199
house, before Ile be in these tirrits, and frights. So:house afore I'll be in these tirrits and frights! So!2H4 II.iv.200
Murther I warrant now. Alas, alas, put vp your naked Murder, I warrant now! Alas, alas, put up your naked2H4 II.iv.201
Weapons, put vp your naked Weapons. weapons, put up your naked weapons.2H4 II.iv.202
Are you not hurt i'th' Groyne? me thought hee Are you not hurt i'th' groin? Methought 'a made2H4 II.iv.205
made a shrewd Thrust at your Belly. a shrewd thrust at your belly.2H4 II.iv.206
Oh, the Lord preserue thy good Grace: O, the Lord preserve thy grace! By my troth,2H4 II.iv.286
Welcome to London. Now Heauen blesse that sweete welcome to London! Now the Lord bless that sweet2H4 II.iv.287
Face of thine: what, are you come from Wales? face of thine! O Jesu, are you come from Wales?2H4 II.iv.288
'Blessing on your good heart, and so shee God's blessing of your good heart, and so she2H4 II.iv.298
is by my troth. is, by my troth!2H4 II.iv.299
No, I warrant you. No, I warrant you.2H4 II.iv.336
All Victuallers doe so: What is a Ioynt of Mutton, All victuallers do so. What's a joint of mutton2H4 II.iv.341
or two, in a whole Lent? or two in a whole Lent?2H4 II.iv.342
Who knocks so lowd at doore? Looke to the doore Who knocks so loud at door? Look to th' door2H4 II.iv.347
there, Francis? there, Francis.2H4 II.iv.348
Well, fare thee well: I haue knowne thee these Well, fare thee well. I have known thee these2H4 II.iv.377
twentie nine yeeres, come Pescod-time: but an honester, twenty-nine years, come peascod-time, but an honester2H4 II.iv.378
and truer-hearted man--- Well, fare thee well. and truer-hearted man – well, fare thee well.2H4 II.iv.379
What's the matter? What's the matter?2H4 II.iv.381
Oh runne Dol, runne: runne, good Dol. O, run, Doll, run! Run, good Doll! Come! – 2H4 II.iv.383
She comes blubbered. – Yea, will you come, Doll?2H4 II.iv.384
No, thou arrant knaue: I would I No, thou arrant knave! I would to God that I2H4 V.iv.1
might dy, that I might haue thee hang'd: Thou hast might die, that I might have thee hanged. Thou hast2H4 V.iv.2
drawne my shoulder out of ioynt. drawn my shoulder out of joint.2H4 V.iv.3
O that Sir Iohn were come, hee would O the Lord, that Sir John were come! I would2H4 V.iv.11
make this a bloody day to some body. But I would make this a bloody day to somebody. But I pray God2H4 V.iv.12
the Fruite of her Wombe might miscarry. the fruit of her womb miscarry!2H4 V.iv.13
O, that right should thus o'recome might. O God, that right should thus overcome might!2H4 V.iv.24
Wel of sufferance, comes ease. Well, of sufferance comes ease.2H4 V.iv.25
Yes, come you staru'd Blood-hound. Ay, come, you starved bloodhound.2H4 V.iv.27
Thou Anatomy, thou. Thou atomy, thou!2H4 V.iv.29
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL