SHALLOW
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Come-on, come-on, come-on: giue mee your Come on, come on, come on! Give me your2H4 III.ii.1
Hand, Sir; giue mee your Hand, Sir: an early stirrer, by hand, sir, give me your hand, sir! An early stirrer, by2H4 III.ii.2
the Rood. And how doth my good Cousin Silence? the rood! And how doth my good cousin Silence?2H4 III.ii.3
And how doth my Cousin, your Bed-fellow? and And how doth my cousin your bedfellow? And2H4 III.ii.5
your fairest Daughter, and mine, my God-Daughter Ellen? your fairest daughter and mine, my god-daughter Ellen?2H4 III.ii.6
By yea and nay, Sir. I dare say my Cousin By yea and no, sir. I dare say my cousin2H4 III.ii.8
William is become a good Scholler? hee is at Oxford still, William is become a good scholar – he is at Oxford still,2H4 III.ii.9
is hee not? is he not?2H4 III.ii.10
Hee must then to the Innes of Court shortly: I 'A must then to the Inns o' Court shortly. I2H4 III.ii.12
was once of Clements Inne; where (I thinke) they will talke was once of Clement's Inn, where I think they will talk2H4 III.ii.13
of mad Shallow yet. of mad Shallow yet.2H4 III.ii.14
I was call'd any thing: and I By the mass, I was called anything, and I2H4 III.ii.16
would haue done any thing indeede too, and roundly too. would have done anything indeed too, and roundly too.2H4 III.ii.17
There was I, and little Iohn Doit of Staffordshire, and There was I, and little John Doit of Staffordshire, and2H4 III.ii.18
blacke George Bare, and Francis Pick-bone, and Will black George Barnes, and Francis Pickbone, and Will2H4 III.ii.19
Squele a Cot-sal-man, you had not foure such Swindge-bucklers Squele, a Cotsole man – you had not four such swinge-bucklers2H4 III.ii.20
in all the Innes of Court againe: And I may say in all the Inns o' Court again. And I may say2H4 III.ii.21
to you, wee knew where the Bona-Roba's were, and had to you, we knew where the bona-robas were, and had2H4 III.ii.22
the best of them all at commandement. Then was Iackethe best of them all at commandment. Then was Jack2H4 III.ii.23
Falstaffe (now Sir Iohn) a Boy, and Page to Thomas Falstaff, now Sir John, a boy, and page to Thomas2H4 III.ii.24
Mowbray, Duke of Norfolke. Mowbray, Duke of Norfolk.2H4 III.ii.25
The same Sir Iohn, the very same: I saw him The same Sir John, the very same. I see him2H4 III.ii.28
breake Scoggan's Head at the Court-Gate, when hee was a break Scoggin's head at the court gate, when 'a was a2H4 III.ii.29
Crack, not thus high: and the very same day did I fight crack, not thus high; and the very same day did I fight2H4 III.ii.30
with one Sampson Stock-fish, a Fruiterer, behinde Greyes-with one Sampson Stockfish, a fruiterer, behind Gray's2H4 III.ii.31
Inne. Oh the mad dayes that I haue spent! and to Inn. Jesu, Jesu, the mad days that I have spent! And to2H4 III.ii.32
see how many of mine olde Acquaintance are dead? see how many of my old acquaintance are dead!2H4 III.ii.33
Death is certaine. Is old Double of your Towne Death is certain. Is old Double of your town2H4 III.ii.39
liuing yet? living yet?2H4 III.ii.40
Dead? See, see: hee drew a good Bow: and Jesu, Jesu, dead! 'A drew a good bow, and2H4 III.ii.42
dead? hee shot a fine shoote. Iohn of Gaunt loued him well, dead! 'A shot a fine shoot. John o' Gaunt loved him well,2H4 III.ii.43
and betted much Money on his head. Dead? hee would and betted much money on his head. Dead! 'A would2H4 III.ii.44
haue clapt in the Clowt at Twelue-score, and carryed you have clapped i'th' clout at twelve score, and carried you2H4 III.ii.45
a fore-hand Shaft at foureteene, and foure-teene and a halfe, a forehand shaft a fourteen and fourteen and a half,2H4 III.ii.46
that it would haue done a mans heart good to see. How that it would have done a man's heart good to see. How2H4 III.ii.47
a score of Ewes now? a score of ewes now?2H4 III.ii.48
And is olde Double dead? And is old Double dead?2H4 III.ii.51
Good-morrow, honest Gentlemen. Good morrow, honest gentlemen.2H4 III.ii.54
I am Robert Shallow (Sir) a poore Esquire of I am Robert Shallow, sir, a poor esquire of2H4 III.ii.56
this Countie, and one of the Kings Iustices of the Peace: this county, and one of the King's justices of the peace.2H4 III.ii.57
What is your good pleasure with me? What is your good pleasure with me?2H4 III.ii.58
Hee greetes me well: (Sir) I knew him a good He greets me well, sir; I knew him a good2H4 III.ii.62
Back-Sword-man. How doth the good Knight? may I aske, backsword man. How doth the good knight? May I ask2H4 III.ii.63
how my Lady his Wife doth? how my lady his wife doth?2H4 III.ii.64
It is well said, Sir; and it is well said, It is well said, in faith, sir;, and it is well said2H4 III.ii.67
indeede, too: Better accommodated? it is good, yea indeed too. ‘ Better accommodated!’ It is good, yea2H4 III.ii.68
indeede is / good phrases are surely, and euery where indeed is it. Good phrases are surely, and ever were,2H4 III.ii.69
very commendable. Accommodated, it comes of very commendable. ‘ Accommodated:’ it comes of2H4 III.ii.70
Accommodo: very good, a good Phrase. accommodo. Very good, a good phrase.2H4 III.ii.71
It is very iust: It is very just.2H4 III.ii.80
Looke, heere comes good Sir Iohn. Giue me your Look, here comes good Sir John. Give me your good2H4 III.ii.81
hand, giue me your Worships good hand: Trust me, hand, give me your worship's good hand. By my troth,2H4 III.ii.82
you looke well: and beare your yeares very well. Welcome, you like well, and bear your years very well. Welcome,2H4 III.ii.83
good Sir Iohn. good Sir John.2H4 III.ii.84
No sir Iohn, it is my Cosin Silence: in No, Sir John, it is my cousin Silence, in2H4 III.ii.87
Commission with mee. commission with me.2H4 III.ii.88
Marry haue we sir: Will you sit? Marry, have we, sir. Will you sit?2H4 III.ii.94
Where's the Roll? Where's the Roll? Where's Where's the roll? Where's the roll? Where's2H4 III.ii.96
the Roll? Let me see, let me see, let me see: so, so, so, so: the roll? Let me see, let me see, let me see. So, so, so,2H4 III.ii.97
yea marry Sir. Raphe Mouldie: let them so, so, so, so. Yea, marry, sir. Rafe Mouldy! Let them2H4 III.ii.98
appeare as I call: let them do so, let them do so: Let mee appear as I call, let them do so, let them do so. Let me2H4 III.ii.99
see, Where is Mouldie? see – where is Mouldy?2H4 III.ii.100
What thinke you (Sir Iohn) a good limb'd What think you, Sir John? A good-limbed2H4 III.ii.102
fellow: yong, strong, and of good friends. fellow, young, strong, and of good friends.2H4 III.ii.103
Ha, ha, ha, most excellent. Things Ha, ha, ha! Most excellent, i'faith! Things2H4 III.ii.107
that are mouldie, lacke vse: very singular good. that are mouldy lack use! Very singular good, in faith,2H4 III.ii.108
Well saide Sir Iohn, very well said. well said, Sir John, very well said.2H4 III.ii.109
Peace, fellow, peace; stand aside: Know you Peace, fellow, peace – stand aside. Know you2H4 III.ii.119
where you are? For the other sir Iohn: Let me see: where you are? For th' other, Sir John – let me see.2H4 III.ii.120
Simon Shadow. Simon Shadow!2H4 III.ii.121
Where's Shadow?Where's Shadow?2H4 III.ii.124
Do you like him, sir Iohn? Do you like him, Sir John?2H4 III.ii.132
Thomas Wart? Thomas Wart!2H4 III.ii.135
Shall I pricke him downe, Sir Iohn? Shall I prick him, Sir John?2H4 III.ii.141
Ha, ha, ha, you can do it sir: you can doe it: Ha, ha, ha! You can do it, sir, you can do it;2H4 III.ii.145
I commend you well. Francis Feeble. I commend you well. Francis Feeble!2H4 III.ii.146
Shall I pricke him, sir? Shall I prick him, sir?2H4 III.ii.150
Peter Bulcalfe of the Greene. Peter Bullcalf o'th' green!2H4 III.ii.169
There is two more called then your number: Here is two more called than your number.2H4 III.ii.184
you must haue but foure heere sir, and so I pray you You must have but four here, sir; and so, I pray you,2H4 III.ii.185
go in with me to dinner. go in with me to dinner.2H4 III.ii.186
O sir Iohn, doe you remember since wee lay all O, Sir John, do you remember since we lay all2H4 III.ii.190
night in the Winde-mill, in S. Georges Field. night in the Windmill in Saint George's Field?2H4 III.ii.191
Ha? it was a merry night. And is Iane Night-worke Ha, 'twas a merry night! And is Jane Nightwork2H4 III.ii.193
aliue? alive?2H4 III.ii.194
She neuer could away with me. She never could away with me.2H4 III.ii.196
I could anger her to the heart: sheeBy the mass, I could anger her to th' heart. She2H4 III.ii.199
was then a Bona-Roba. Doth she hold her owne well. was then a bona-roba. Doth she hold her own well?2H4 III.ii.200
Nay, she must be old, she cannot choose but Nay, she must be old, she cannot choose but2H4 III.ii.202
be old: certaine shee's old: and had Robin Night-worke, by be old, certain she's old, and had Robin Nightwork by2H4 III.ii.203
old Night-worke, before I came to Clements Inne. old Nightwork before I came to Clement's Inn.2H4 III.ii.204
Hah, Cousin Silence, that thou hadst seene that, Ha, cousin Silence, that thou hadst seen that2H4 III.ii.206
that this Knight and I haue seene: hah, Sir Iohn, said I that this knight and I have seen! Ha, Sir John, said I2H4 III.ii.207
well? well?2H4 III.ii.208
That wee haue, that wee haue; in That we have, that we have, that we have! In2H4 III.ii.211
faith, Sir Iohn, wee haue: our watch-word was, Hem-faith, Sir John, we have. Our watchword was ‘ Hem, 2H4 III.ii.212
Boyes. Come, let's to Dinner; come, let's to Dinner: boys!’ Come, let's to dinner; come, let's to dinner.2H4 III.ii.213
Oh the dayes that wee haue seene. Come, come. Jesus, the days that we have seen! Come, come.2H4 III.ii.214
Foure of which you please. Four of which you please.2H4 III.ii.236
Come, sir Iohn, which foure will you haue? Come, Sir John, which four will you have?2H4 III.ii.240
Marry then, Mouldie, Bull-calfe, Feeble, and Marry, then, Mouldy, Bullcalf, Feeble, and2H4 III.ii.242
Shadow. Shadow.2H4 III.ii.243
Sir Iohn, Sir Iohn, doe not your selfe wrong, Sir John, Sir John, do not yourself wrong:2H4 III.ii.247
they are your likelyest men, and I would haue you seru'd they are your likeliest men, and I would have you served2H4 III.ii.248
with the best. with the best.2H4 III.ii.249
Hee is not his Crafts-master, hee doth not doe it He is not his craft's master; he doth not do it2H4 III.ii.269
right. I remember at Mile-end-Greene, when I lay at right. I remember at Mile End Green, when I lay at2H4 III.ii.270
Clements Inne, I was then Sir Dagonet in ArthursClement's Inn – I was then Sir Dagonet in Arthur's2H4 III.ii.271
Show: there was a little quiuer fellow, and hee would show – there was a little quiver fellow, and 'a would2H4 III.ii.272
manage you his Peece thus: and hee would about, and manage you his piece thus, and 'a would about, and2H4 III.ii.273
about, and come you in, and come you in: Rah, tah, about, and come you in, and come you in, ‘ Rah, tah,2H4 III.ii.274
tah, would hee say, Bownce would hee say, and away tah!’ would 'a say. ‘ Bounce!’ would 'a say. And away2H4 III.ii.275
againe would hee goe, and againe would he come: I shall again would 'a go, and again would 'a come. I shall2H4 III.ii.276
neuer see such a fellow. ne'er see such a fellow.2H4 III.ii.277
Sir Iohn, Heauen blesse you, and prosper Sir John, the Lord bless you! God prosper2H4 III.ii.283
your Affaires, and send vs Peace. As you returne, visit your affairs! God send us peace! At your return, visit2H4 III.ii.284
my house. Let our old acquaintance be renewed: my house; let our old acquaintance be renewed.2H4 III.ii.285
peraduenture I will with you to the Court. Peradventure I will with ye to the court.2H4 III.ii.286
Go-too: I haue spoke at a word. Fare you well. Go to; I have spoke at a word. God keep you!2H4 III.ii.288
By Cocke and Pye, you shall not away to night. By cock and pie, sir, you shall not away tonight.2H4 V.i.1
What Dauy, I say. What, Davy, I say!2H4 V.i.2
I will not excuse you: you shall not be excused. I will not excuse you; you shall not be excused;2H4 V.i.4
Excuses shall not be admitted: there is no excuse shall excuses shall not be admitted; there is no excuse shall2H4 V.i.5
serue: you shall not be excus'd. Why Dauie. serve; you shall not be excused. Why, Davy!2H4 V.i.6
Dauy, Dauy, Dauy, let me see (Dauy) Davy, Davy, Davy, Davy! Let me see, Davy;2H4 V.i.8
let me see: William Cooke, let me see, Davy; let me see – yea, marry, William cook,2H4 V.i.9
bid him come hither. Sir Iohn, you shal not be excus'd. bid him come hither. Sir John, you shall not be excused.2H4 V.i.10
With red Wheate Dauy. But for William Cook: With red wheat, Davy. But for William cook – 2H4 V.i.13
are there no yong Pigeons? are there no young pigeons?2H4 V.i.14
Let it be cast, and payde: Sir Iohn, you shall not Let it be cast and paid. Sir John, you shall not2H4 V.i.17
be excus'd. be excused.2H4 V.i.18
He shall answer it: / Some Pigeons Dauy, a 'A shall answer it. Some pigeons, Davy, a2H4 V.i.22
couple of short-legg'd Hennes: a ioynt of Mutton, and any couple of short-legged hens, a joint of mutton, and any2H4 V.i.23
pretty little tine Kickshawes, tell William Cooke. pretty little tiny kickshaws, tell William cook.2H4 V.i.24
Yes Dauy: I will vse him well. A Friend Yea, Davy. I will use him well; a friend2H4 V.i.26
i'th Court, is better then a penny in purse. Vse his men i'th' court is better than a penny in purse. Use his men2H4 V.i.27
well Dauy, for they are arrant Knaues, and will backe-bite. well, Davy, for they are arrant knaves, and will backbite.2H4 V.i.28
Well conceited Dauy: about thy Businesse, Well conceited, Davy – about thy business,2H4 V.i.31
Dauy. Davy.2H4 V.i.32
There are many Complaints Dauy, against that There is many complaints, Davy, against that2H4 V.i.35
Visor, that Visor is an arrant Knaue, on my knowledge. Visor; that Visor is an arrant knave, on my knowledge.2H4 V.i.36
Go too, / I say he shall haue no wrong: Looke Go to; I say he shall have no wrong. Look2H4 V.i.46
about Dauy. about, Davy.2H4 V.i.47
Where are you Sir Iohn? Come, off with Where are you, Sir John? Come, come, come, off with2H4 V.i.48
your Boots. Giue me your hand M. Bardolfe. your boots. Give me your hand, Master Bardolph.2H4 V.i.49
I thanke thee, with all my heart, kinde Master I thank thee with all my heart, kind Master2H4 V.i.51
Bardolfe: and welcome my tall Fellow: Bardolph; (to the Page) and welcome, my tall fellow.2H4 V.i.52
Come Sir Iohn. Come, Sir John.2H4 V.i.53
Sir Iohn. Sir John!2H4 V.i.79
Nay, you shall see mine Orchard: where, in an Nay, you shall see my orchard, where, in an2H4 V.iii.1
Arbor we will eate a last yeares Pippin of my owne arbour, we will eat a last year's pippin of my own2H4 V.iii.2
graffing, with a dish of Carrawayes, and so forth. (Come graffing, with a dish of caraways, and so forth – come,2H4 V.iii.3
Cosin Silence, and then to bed. cousin Silence – and then to bed.2H4 V.iii.4
Barren, barren, barren: Beggers all, beggers Barren, barren, barren; beggars all, beggars2H4 V.iii.7
all Sir Iohn: Marry, good ayre. Spread Dauy, spread all, Sir John – marry, good air. Spread, Davy, spread,2H4 V.iii.8
Dauie: Well said Dauie. Davy, well said, Davy.2H4 V.iii.9
A good Varlet, a good Varlet, a very good A good varlet, a good varlet, a very good2H4 V.iii.12
Varlet, Sir Iohn: I haue drunke too much varlet, Sir John – by the mass, I have drunk too much2H4 V.iii.13
Sacke at Supper. A good Varlet. Now sit downe, now sit sack at supper – a good varlet. Now sit down, now sit2H4 V.iii.14
downe: Come Cosin. down – come, cousin.2H4 V.iii.15
Good M. Bardolfe: some wine, Dauie. Give Master Bardolph some wine, Davy.2H4 V.iii.25
Be merry M. Bardolfe, and my little Be merry, Master Bardolph; and, my little2H4 V.iii.30
Souldiour there, be merry. soldier there, be merry.2H4 V.iii.31
Dauie. Davy!2H4 V.iii.42
Honest Bardolfe, welcome: If thou want'st Honest Bardolph, welcome! If thou wantest2H4 V.iii.54
any thing, and wilt not call, beshrew thy heart. anything and wilt not call, beshrew thy heart. (to the2H4 V.iii.55
Welcome my little tyne theefe, and welcome indeed Page) Welcome, my little tiny thief, and welcome indeed,2H4 V.iii.56
too: Ile drinke to M. Bardolfe, and to all the too! I'll drink to Master Bardolph, and to all the 2H4 V.iii.57
Cauileroes about London. cabileros about London.2H4 V.iii.58
You'l cracke a quart together? Ha, By the mass, you'll crack a quart together – ha!2H4 V.iii.61
will you not M. Bardolfe? will you not, Master Bardolph?2H4 V.iii.62
I thanke thee: the knaue By God's liggens, I thank thee. The knave2H4 V.iii.64
will sticke by thee, I can assure thee that. He will not out, will stick by thee, I can assure thee that; 'a will not out,2H4 V.iii.65
he is true bred. 'a; 'tis true bred!2H4 V.iii.66
Why there spoke a King: lack nothing, be Why, there spoke a king. Lack nothing! Be2H4 V.iii.68
merry. merry!2H4 V.iii.69
Looke, who's at doore there, ho: who knockes? Look who's at door there, ho! Who knocks?2H4 V.iii.70
Giue me pardon, Sir. If sir, you come with Give me pardon, sir. If, sir, you come with2H4 V.iii.109
news from the Court, I take it, there is but two wayes, news from the court, I take it there's but two ways,2H4 V.iii.110
either to vtter them, or to conceale them. I am Sir, vnder either to utter them or conceal them. I am, sir, under2H4 V.iii.111
the King, in some Authority. the King, in some authority.2H4 V.iii.112
Vnder King Harry. Under King Harry.2H4 V.iii.114.1
Harry the Fourth. Harry the Fourth.2H4 V.iii.115.1
It doth so. It doth so.2H4 V.v.15
It doth so. It doth so.2H4 V.v.17
It doth, it doth, it doth. It doth, it doth, it doth!2H4 V.v.19
It is most certaine. It is best, certain.2H4 V.v.23
'Tis so indeed. 'Tis so, indeed.2H4 V.v.30
I marry Sir Iohn, which I beseech you to Yea, marry, Sir John, which I beseech you to2H4 V.v.77
let me haue home with me. let me have home with me.2H4 V.v.78
I cannot well perceiue how, vnlesse you should giue me I cannot perceive how, unless you give me2H4 V.v.84
your Doublet, and stuffe me out with Straw. I beseech your doublet, and stuff me out with straw. I beseech2H4 V.v.85
you, good Sir Iohn, let mee haue fiue hundred of my you, good Sir John, let me have five hundred of my2H4 V.v.86
thousand. thousand.2H4 V.v.87
A colour I feare, that you will dye in, Sir Iohn. A colour that I fear you will die in, Sir John.2H4 V.v.90
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL