Original textModern textKey line
Is it come to that? I had thought wearines durst Is't come to that? I had thought weariness durst2H4 II.ii.2
not haue attach'd one of so high blood. not have attached one of so high blood.2H4 II.ii.3
Why, a Prince should not be so loosely studied, as Why, a prince should not be so loosely studied as2H4 II.ii.7
to remember so weake a Composition. to remember so weak a composition.2H4 II.ii.8
How ill it followes, after you haue labour'd so hard, How ill it follows, after you have laboured so hard,2H4 II.ii.27
you should talke so idlely? Tell me how many good yong you should talk so idly! Tell me, how many good young2H4 II.ii.28
Princes would do so, their Fathers lying so sicke, as yours princes would do so, their fathers being so sick as yours2H4 II.ii.29
is? at this time is?2H4 II.ii.30
Yes: and let it be an excellent good thing. Yes, faith, and let it be an excellent good thing.2H4 II.ii.32
Go to: I stand the push of your one thing, that you'l Go to, I stand the push of your one thing that you2H4 II.ii.35
tell. will tell.2H4 II.ii.36
Very hardly, vpon such a subiect. Very hardly, upon such a subject.2H4 II.ii.41
The reason? The reason?2H4 II.ii.48
I would thinke thee a most Princely hypocrite. I would think thee a most princely hypocrite.2H4 II.ii.51
Why, because you haue beene so lewde, and so much Why, because you have been so lewd, and so much2H4 II.ii.58
ingraffed to Falstaffe. engraffed to Falstaff.2H4 II.ii.59
Nay, I am well spoken of, I can heare it By this light, I am well spoke on; I can hear it2H4 II.ii.61
with mine owne eares: the worst that they can say of me with mine own ears. The worst that they can say of me2H4 II.ii.62
is, that I am a second Brother, and that I am a proper is that I am a second brother, and that I am a proper2H4 II.ii.63
Fellowe of my hands: and those two things I confesse I fellow of my hands, and those two things I confess I2H4 II.ii.64
canot helpe. Looke, looke, here comes Bardolfe. cannot help. By the mass, here comes Bardolph.2H4 II.ii.65
Come you pernitious Asse, you bashfull Come, you virtuous ass, you bashful2H4 II.ii.71
Foole, must you be blushing? Wherefore blush you now? fool, must you be blushing? Wherefore blush you now?2H4 II.ii.72
what a Maidenly man at Armes are you become? Is it What a maidenly man-at-arms are you become! Is't2H4 II.ii.73
such a matter to get a Pottle-pots Maiden-head? such a matter to get a pottle-pot's maidenhead?2H4 II.ii.74
O that this good Blossome could bee kept from Cankers: O that this blossom could be kept from cankers!2H4 II.ii.88
Well, there is six pence to preserue thee. Well, there is sixpence to preserve thee.2H4 II.ii.89
Deliuer'd with good respect: And how doth the Delivered with good respect. And how doth the2H4 II.ii.95
Martlemas, your Master? martlemas your master?2H4 II.ii.96
Marry, the immortall part needes a Physitian: but Marry, the immortal part needs a physician, but2H4 II.ii.98
that moues not him: though that bee sicke, it dyes not. that moves not him. Though that be sick, it dies not.2H4 II.ii.99
Iohn Falstaffe Knight: (Euery John Falstaff, knight – every2H4 II.ii.103
man must know that, as oft as hee hath occasion to name man must know that as oft as he has occasion to name2H4 II.ii.104
himselfe:) Euen like those that are kinne to the King, for himself, even like those that are kin to the king, for2H4 II.ii.105
they neuer pricke their finger, but they say, there is som they never prick their finger but they say ‘ There's some2H4 II.ii.106
of the kings blood spilt. How comes that (sayes he) of the King's blood spilt.’ ‘ How comes that?’ says he2H4 II.ii.107
that takes vpon him not to conceiue? the answer is as that takes upon him not to conceive. The answer is as2H4 II.ii.108
ready as a borrowed cap: I am the Kings poore ready as a borrower's cap: ‘ I am the King's poor2H4 II.ii.109
Cosin, Sir. cousin, sir.’2H4 II.ii.110
Why this is a Certificate. Why, this is a certificate!2H4 II.ii.115
Sure he meanes breuity in breath: short-winded. He sure means brevity in breath, short-winded.2H4 II.ii.118
My Lord, I will steepe this Letter in Sack, and make My lord, I'll steep this letter in sack and make2H4 II.ii.128
him eate it. him eat it.2H4 II.ii.129
May the Wench haue no worse Fortune. But I neuer God send the wench no worse fortune! But I never2H4 II.ii.133
said so. said so.2H4 II.ii.134
I am your shadow, my Lord, Ile follow you. I am your shadow, my lord; I'll follow you.2H4 II.ii.153
I warrant you, as common as the way betweene I warrant you, as common as the way between2H4 II.ii.161
S. Albans, and London. Saint Albans and London.2H4 II.ii.162
Put on two Leather Ierkins, and Aprons, and waite Put on two leathern jerkins and aprons, and wait2H4 II.ii.166
vpon him at his Table, like Drawers. upon him at his table as drawers.2H4 II.ii.167
Let vs beat him before his Whore. Let's beat him before his whore.2H4 II.iv.252
Is it not strange, that Desire should so many yeeres Is it not strange that desire should so many years2H4 II.iv.255
out-liue performance? outlive performance?2H4 II.iv.256
And looke whether the fierie Trigon, his Man, be not And look whether the fiery trigon his man be not2H4 II.iv.260
lisping to his Masters old Tables, his Note-Booke, his lisping to his master's old tables, his note-book, his2H4 II.iv.261
Councell-keeper? counsel-keeper.2H4 II.iv.262
My Lord, hee will driue you out of your reuenge, My lord, he will drive you out of your revenge2H4 II.iv.293
and turne all to a merryment, if you take not the heat. and turn all to a merriment, if you take not the heat.2H4 II.iv.294
No abuse? No abuse?2H4 II.iv.312
Answere thou dead Elme, answere. Answer, thou dead elm, answer.2H4 II.iv.326