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Search phrase: fool


 390 result(s). alternate result(s)
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.i.100Think him a great way fool, solely a coward,Thinke him a great way foole, solie a coward,
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.ii.38fool in question, hoping to be the wiser by your answer.foole in question, hoping to bee the wiser by your answer.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.ii.56To entertain it so merrily with a fool.to entertaine it so merrily with a foole.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iv.31Go to, thou art a witty fool: I have found thee.Go too, thou art a wittie foole, I haue found thee.
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.iv.34much fool may you find in you, even to the world'smuch Foole may you find in you, euen to the worlds
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.97between the Fool and the Soldier? Come, bring forthbetweene the Foole and the Soldiour. Come, bring forth
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.184shrieve's fool with child, a dumb innocent that could notShrieues fool with childe, a dumbe innocent that could not
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.206Dian, the Count's a fool, and full of gold.Dian, the Counts a foole, and full of gold.
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.224For count of this, the Count's a fool, I know it,For count of this, the Counts a Foole I know it,
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.iii.248would think truth were a fool. Drunkenness is his bestwould thinke truth were a foole: drunkennesse is his best
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.v.21fool?foole?
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.v.22A fool, sir, at a woman's service, and a knave at aA foole sir at a womans seruice, and a knaue at a
All's Well That Ends WellAW IV.v.31fool.foole.
All's Well That Ends WellAW V.ii.52Though you are a fool and a knave you shall eat. Go to,though you are a foole and a knaue, you shall eate, go too,
Antony and CleopatraAC I.i.13Into a strumpet's fool. Behold and see.Into a Strumpets Foole. Behold and see.
Antony and CleopatraAC I.i.42I'll seem the fool I am not. AntonyIle seeme the Foole I am not. Anthony
Antony and CleopatraAC I.ii.41Out, fool, I forgive thee for a witch.Out Foole, I forgiue thee for a Witch.
Antony and CleopatraAC I.ii.97When it concerns the fool or coward. On.When it concernes the Foole or Coward: On.
Antony and CleopatraAC I.iii.10Thou teachest like a fool: the way to lose him.Thou teachest like a foole: the way to lose him.
Antony and CleopatraAC III.v.16The rush that lies before him; cries ‘ Fool Lepidus!’The rush that lies before him. Cries Foole Lepidus,
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.225To fool their preparation, and to conquerto foole their preparation, / And to conquer
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.304Of life at once untie. Poor venomous fool,Of life at once vntye: Poore venomous Foole,
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.45sent in this fool to cut off the argument?sent in this foole to cut off the argument?
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.52for our whetstone: for always the dullness of of the fool isfor our whetstone. for alwaies the dulnesse of the foole, is
As You Like ItAYL I.ii.60Where learned you that oath, fool?Where learned you that oath foole?
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.78Thou art a fool; she robs thee of thy name,Thou art a foole, she robs thee of thy name,
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.85You are a fool. – You, niece, provide yourself.You are a foole: you Neice prouide your selfe,
As You Like ItAYL I.iii.128The clownish fool out of your father's court:The clownish Foole out of your Fathers Court:
As You Like ItAYL II.i.40In piteous chase; and thus the hairy fool,In pitteous chase: and thus the hairie foole,
As You Like ItAYL II.iv.13Ay, now am I in Arden, the more fool I.I, now am I in Arden, the more foole I,
As You Like ItAYL II.iv.62Peace, fool, he's not thy kinsman.Peace foole, he's not thy kinsman.
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.12A fool, a fool! I met a fool i'th' forest,A Foole, a foole: I met a foole i'th Forrest,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.13A motley fool – a miserable world! – A motley Foole (a miserable world:)
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.14As I do live by food, I met a fool,As I do liue by foode, I met a foole,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.17In good set terms, and yet a motley fool.In good set termes, and yet a motley foole.
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.18‘ Good morrow, fool,’ quoth I. ‘ No, sir,’ quoth he,Good morrow foole (quoth I:) no Sir, quoth he,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.19‘ Call me not fool till heaven hath sent me fortune.’Call me not foole, till heauen hath sent me fortune,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.29The motley fool thus moral on the time,The motley Foole, thus morall on the time,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.33An hour by his dial. O noble fool!An houre by his diall. Oh noble foole,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.34A worthy fool: motley's the only wear!A worthy foole: Motley's the onely weare.
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.35What fool is this?What foole is this?
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.36A worthy fool: one that hath been a courtier,O worthie Foole: One that hath bin a Courtier
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.42In mangled forms. O that I were a fool!In mangled formes. O that I were a foole,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.53He that a fool doth very wisely hitHee, that a Foole doth very wisely hit,
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.57Even by the squandering glances of the fool.Euen by the squandring glances of the foole.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.95Out, fool!Out Foole.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.111Peace, you dull fool, I found them on a tree.Peace you dull foole, I found them on a tree.
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.277By my troth, I was seeking for a fool when IBy my troth, I was seeking for a Foole, when I
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.282Which I take to be either a fool or a cipher.Which I take to be either a foole, or a Cipher.
As You Like ItAYL III.iii.29 A material fool!A materiall foole.
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.25rather have a fool to make me merry than experience torather haue a foole to make me merrie, then experience to
As You Like ItAYL IV.i.163child herself, for she will breed it like a fool.childe her selfe, for she will breed it like a foole.
As You Like ItAYL IV.iii.23.2Come, come, you are a fool,Come, come, you are a foole,
As You Like ItAYL V.i.30a saying: ‘ The fool doth think he is wise, but the wisea saying: The Foole doth thinke he is wise, but the wiseman
As You Like ItAYL V.i.31man knows himself to be a fool.’ The heathen philosopher,knowes himselfe to be a Foole. The Heathen Philosopher,
As You Like ItAYL V.iv.102at anything, and yet a fool.at any thing, and yet a foole.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE II.ii.27Do use you for my fool, and chat with you,Doe vse you for my foole, and chat with you, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE II.ii.213Come, come, no longer will I be a fool,Come, come, no longer will I be a foole, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.175His man with scissors nicks him like a fool.His man with Cizers nickes him like a foole: 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE V.i.178Peace, fool; thy master and his man are here,Peace foole, thy Master and his man are here, 
CoriolanusCor I.iii.40Away, you fool! It more becomes a manAway you Foole; it more becomes a man
CoriolanusCor II.iii.120For truth to o'erpeer. Rather than fool it so,For Truth to o're-peere. Rather then foole it so,
CoriolanusCor IV.ii.17Ay, fool, is that a shame? Note but this, fool:I foole, is that a shame. Note but this Foole,
CoriolanusCor IV.v.100Which not to cut would show thee but a fool,Which not to cut, would shew thee but a Foole,
CymbelineCym I.iii.23long a fool you were upon the ground.long a Foole you were vpon the ground.
CymbelineCym II.i.16To have smelt like a fool.To haue smell'd like a Foole.
CymbelineCym II.i.46You are a fool granted, therefore yourYou are a Foole graunted, therefore your
CymbelineCym II.iii.100.2Do you call me fool?Do you call me Foole?
CymbelineCym II.iii.138.2I am sprited with a fool,I am sprighted with a Foole,
CymbelineCym IV.ii.85The man that gave them thee. Thou art some fool,The man that gaue them thee. Thou art some Foole,
CymbelineCym IV.ii.113This Cloten was a fool, an empty purse,This Cloten was a Foole, an empty purse,
CymbelineCym IV.ii.116Yet I not doing this, the fool had borneYet I not doing this, the Foole had borne
CymbelineCym V.v.210Italian fiend! Ay me, most credulous fool,Italian Fiend. Aye me, most credulous Foole,
HamletHam I.iii.109Running it thus – you'll tender me a fool.Roaming it thus, you'l tender me a foole.
HamletHam III.i.133play the fool nowhere but in's own house. Farewell.play the Foole no way, but in's owne house. Farewell.
HamletHam III.i.138Go, farewell. Or, if thou wilt needs marry, marry a fool.Go, Farewell. Or if thou wilt needs Marry, marry a fool:
HamletHam III.ii.43most pitiful ambition in the fool that uses it. And thenmost pittifull Ambition in the Foole that vses it.
HamletHam III.ii.391(aside) They fool me to the top of my bent. – I willThey foole me to the top of my bent. / I will
HamletHam III.iv.32Thou wretched, rash, intruding fool, farewell!Thou wretched, rash, intruding foole farewell,
HamletHam V.i.144Cannot you tell that? Every fool can tellCannot you tell that? euery foole can tell
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.iii.233Why, what a wasp-stung and impatient foolWhy what a Waspe-tongu'd & impatient foole
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iii.10sleep, to drink. But I tell you, my lord fool, out of thissleepe, to drinke: but I tell you (my Lord foole) out of this
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.223clay-brained guts, thou knotty-pated fool, thou whoreson,Clay-brayn'd Guts, thou Knotty-pated Foole, thou Horson
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.iii.22A fool go with thy soul, whither it goes!Ah foole: go with thy soule whether it goes,
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.iv.80But thoughts, the slaves of life, and life, time's fool,But thought's the slaue of Life, and Life, Times foole;
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.156fool still.fool still.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.191a fool that taught them me. This is the right fencinga Foole that taught them mee. This is the right Fencing
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.i.194art a great fool.art a great Foole.
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.ii.72fool, must you be blushing? Wherefore blush you now?Foole, must you be blushing? Wherefore blush you now?
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iv.292How! You fat fool, I scorn you.How? you fat Foole, I scorne you.
Henry IV Part 22H4 V.v.51How ill white hairs become a fool and jester.How ill white haires become a Foole, and Iester?
Henry VH5 III.vi.66Why, 'tis a gull, a fool, a rogue, that now and thenWhy 'tis a Gull, a Foole, a Rogue, that now and then
Henry VH5 IV.i.76If the enemy is an ass, and a fool, and aIf the Enemie is an Asse and a Foole, and a
Henry VH5 IV.i.78also, look you, be an ass, and a fool, and a pratingalso, looke you, be an Asse and a Foole, and a prating
Henry VH5 IV.i.228Of every fool, whose sense no more can feelof euery foole, whose sence / No more can feele,
Henry VI Part 22H6 I.iii.8Come back, fool. This is the DukeCome backe foole, this is the Duke
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.18Why, what a peevish fool was that of Crete,Why what a peeuish Foole was that of Creet,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.20And yet, for all his wings, the fool was drowned.And yet for all his wings, the Foole was drown'd.
Henry VIIIH8 prologue.19As fool and fight is, beside forfeitingAs Foole, and Fight is, beside forfeyting
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.28Made it a fool and beggar. The two Kings,Made it a Foole, and Begger. The two Kings
Henry VIIIH8 I.iii.25Of fool and feather that they got in France,Of Foole and Feather, that they got in France,
Henry VIIIH8 II.ii.130There's places of rebuke. He was a fool,There's places of rebuke. He was a Foole;
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.214Fit for a fool to fall by! What cross devilFit for a Foole to fall by: What crosse Diuell
Julius CaesarJC IV.iii.83.2I did not. He was but a foolI did not. He was but a Foole / That brought
King JohnKJ III.i.121And soothest up greatness. What a fool art thou,And sooth'st vp greatnesse. What a foole art thou,
King JohnKJ III.i.122A ramping fool, to brag and stamp and swearA ramping foole, to brag, and stamp, and sweare,
King LearKL I.iii.2of his Fool?of his Foole?
King LearKL I.iv.42ho, dinner! Where's my knave, my Fool? Go you andho, dinner, where's my knaue? my Foole? Go you and
King LearKL I.iv.43call my Fool hither.call my Foole hither.
King LearKL I.iv.47Where's my Fool? Ho, I think the world's asleep.wher's my Foole? Ho, I thinke the world's asleepe,
King LearKL I.iv.71Fool? I have not seen him this two days.Foole? I haue not seene him this two daies.
King LearKL I.iv.73France, sir, the Fool hath much pined away.France Sir, the Foole hath much pined away.
King LearKL I.iv.76Go you, call hither my Fool.Goe you call hither my Foole;
King LearKL I.iv.95.2Enter the FoolEnter Foole.
King LearKL I.iv.98Why, Fool?Why my Boy?
King LearKL I.iv.127This is nothing, Fool.This is nothing Foole.
King LearKL I.iv.133land comes to. He will not believe a fool.land comes to, he will not beleeue a Foole.
King LearKL I.iv.134A bitter fool!A bitter Foole.
King LearKL I.iv.136bitter fool and a sweet fool?bitter Foole, and a sweet one.
King LearKL I.iv.142The sweet and bitter fool
King LearKL I.iv.146Dost thou call me fool, boy?
King LearKL I.iv.149This is not altogether fool, my lord.
King LearKL I.iv.152ladies too – they will not let me have all the fool to myself;Foole.
King LearKL I.iv.176fool to lie; I would fain learn to lie.Foole to lie, I would faine learne to lie.
King LearKL I.iv.182o' thing than a fool. And yet I would not be thee, nuncle.o'thing then a foole, and yet I would not be thee Nunckle,
King LearKL I.iv.189figure. I am better than thou art now; I am a fool; thoufigure, I am better then thou art now, I am a Foole, thou
King LearKL I.iv.196Not only, sir, this your all-licensed foolNot only Sir this, your all-lycenc'd Foole,
King LearKL I.iv.311.1(To the Fool)
King LearKL I.iv.311You, sir, more knave than fool, after your master!You Sir, more Knaue then Foole, after your Master.
King LearKL I.iv.312Nuncle Lear, nuncle Lear, tarry! Take the FoolNunkle Lear, Nunkle Lear, / Tarry, take the Foole
King LearKL I.iv.318So the fool follows after.So the Foole followes after.
King LearKL I.v.1.1Enter Lear, Kent, Knight, and the FoolEnter Lear, Kent, Gentleman, and Foole.
King LearKL I.v.36Yes, indeed. Thou wouldst make a good fool.Yes indeed, thou would'st make a good Foole.
King LearKL I.v.38If thou wert my fool, nuncle, I'd have thee beatenIf thou wert my Foole Nunckle, Il'd haue thee beaten
King LearKL I.v.47Exeunt all except the Fool
King LearKL II.ii.80Smile you my speeches as I were a fool?Smoile you my speeches, as I were a Foole?
King LearKL II.ii.123.1But Ajax is their fool.But Aiax is there Foole.
King LearKL II.iv.1.2Enter Lear, the Fool, and a GentlemanEnter Lear, Foole, and Gentleman.
King LearKL II.iv.64Why, Fool?Why Foole?
King LearKL II.iv.73I would ha' none but knaves use it, since a fool gives it.I would hause none but knaues follow it, since a Foole giues it.
King LearKL II.iv.78But I will tarry, the fool will stay,But I will tarry, the Foole will stay,
King LearKL II.iv.80The knave turns fool that runs away;The knaue turnes Foole that runnes away,
King LearKL II.iv.81The fool no knave, perdy.The Foole no knaue perdie.• Enter Lear, and Gloster:
King LearKL II.iv.82Where learned you this, Fool?Where learn'd you this Foole?
King LearKL II.iv.83Not i'the stocks, fool.Not i'th'Stocks Foole.
King LearKL II.iv.270Against their father, fool me not so muchAgainst their Father, foole me not so much,
King LearKL II.iv.281Or ere I'll weep. O Fool, I shall go mad!Or ere Ile weepe; O Foole, I shall go mad.
King LearKL II.iv.281Exeunt Lear, Gloucester, Kent, the Fool, and GentlemanExeunt.
King LearKL III.i.16None but the Fool, who labours to outjestNone but the Foole, who labours to out-iest
King LearKL III.ii.1.1Storm still. Enter Lear and the FoolStorme still. Enter Lear, and Foole.
King LearKL III.ii.41man and a fool.and a Foole.
King LearKL III.ii.72Poor fool and knave, I have one part in my heartPoore Foole, and Knaue, I haue one part in my heart
King LearKL III.iv.1Enter Lear, Kent, and the FoolEnter Lear, Kent, and Foole.
King LearKL III.iv.26(To the Fool)
King LearKL III.iv.27Exit the Fool
King LearKL III.iv.38Enter the Fool from the hovel
King LearKL III.vi.6.1Enter Lear, Edgar, and the FoolEnter Lear, Edgar, and Foole.
King LearKL III.vi.22.1(To the Fool)
King LearKL III.vi.37.1(To the Fool)
King LearKL III.vi.98Stand in hard cure. (To the Fool) Come, help to bear thy master.
King LearKL III.vi.99.1Exeunt Kent, Gloucester, and the Fool,
King LearKL IV.i.38Bad is the trade that must play fool to sorrow,Bad is the Trade that must play Foole to sorrow,
King LearKL IV.ii.28.1A fool usurps my bed.My Foole vsurpes my body.
King LearKL IV.ii.58Whilst thou, a moral fool, sits still and cries
King LearKL IV.ii.61.2O vain fool!Oh vaine Foole.
King LearKL IV.vi.192The natural fool of fortune. Use me well;The Naturall Foole of Fortune. Vse me well,
King LearKL V.iii.303And my poor fool is hanged! No, no, no life!And my poore Foole is hang'd: no, no, no life?
Love's Labour's LostLLL II.i.119Is the fool sick?Is the soule sicke?
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.ii.30For as it would ill become me to be vain, indiscreet, or a fool,For as it would ill become me to be vaine, indiscreet, or a foole;
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.5down, sorrow, for so they say the fool said, and so saydowne sorrow; for so they say the foole said, and so say
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.6I – and I the fool. Well proved, wit! By the Lord, thisI, and I the foole: Well proued wit. By the Lord this
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.16bore it, the fool sent it, and the lady hath it – sweetbore it, the Foole sent it, and the Lady hath it: sweet
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.17clown, sweeter fool, sweetest lady! By the world, IClowne, sweeter Foole, sweetest Lady. By the world, I
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.43Now, in thy likeness, one more fool appear!Now in thy likenesse, one more foole appeare.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.70If by me broke, what fool is not so wiseIf by me broke, What foole is not so wise,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.205That you three fools lacked me fool to make up the mess.That you three fooles, lackt mee foole, to make vp the messe.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.68That he should be my fool, and I his fate.That he shold be my foole, and I his fate.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.70As wit turned fool. Folly, in wisdom hatched,As Wit turn'd foole, follie in Wisedome hatch'd:
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.72And wit's own grace to grace a learned fool.And Wits owne grace to grace a learned Foole?
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.380I am a fool, and full of poverty.I am a foole, and full of pouertie.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.384.1All the fool mine?All the foole mine.
Love's Labour's LostLLL V.ii.539fool, and the boy.Foole, and the Boy,
MacbethMac IV.i.152That trace him in his line. No boasting, like a fool;That trace him in his Line. No boasting like a Foole,
MacbethMac IV.ii.28I am so much a fool, should I stay longerI am so much a Foole, should I stay longer
MacbethMac V.vi.40Why should I play the Roman fool and dieWhy should I play the Roman Foole, and dye
Measure for MeasureMM II.i.111Come, you are a tedious fool. To the purpose.Come: you are a tedious foole: to the purpose:
Measure for MeasureMM III.i.11Hourly afflict. Merely, thou art death's fool,Hourely afflict: Meerely, thou art deaths foole,
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.332fool, and a coward, as you then reported him to be?foole, and a coward, as you then reported him to be?
Measure for MeasureMM V.i.497(To Lucio) You, sirrah, that knew me for a fool, a coward,You sirha, that knew me for a foole, a Coward,
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.i.79.2Let me play the fool;Let me play the foole,
The Merchant of VeniceMV I.i.102For this fool gudgeon, this opinion.For this foole Gudgin, this opinion:
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.v.42What says that fool of Hagar's offspring, ha?What saies that foole of Hagars off-spring? ha.
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ix.26By the fool multitude that choose by show,By the foole multitude that choose by show,
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.ix.73Still more fool I shall appearStill more foole I shall appeare
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.iii.2This is the fool that lent out money gratis.This is the foole that lends out money gratis.
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.iii.14I'll not be made a soft and dull-eyed fool,Ile not be made a soft and dull ey'd foole,
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.v.40How every fool can play upon the word! I thinkHow euerie foole can play vpon the word, I thinke
The Merchant of VeniceMV III.v.61The fool hath planted in his memoryThe foole hath planted in his memory
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW II.i.215Though Page be a secure fool and stands so firmlyThough Page be a secure foole, and stands so firmely
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iv.81Good mother, do not marry me to yond fool.Good mother, do not marry me to yond foole.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW III.iv.94I, ‘ will you cast away your child on a fool, and aI, will you cast away your childe on a Foole, and a
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.ii.122hath the jealous fool to her husband! I suspect withouthath the iealious foole to her husband: I suspect without
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND IV.i.48Seeking sweet favours from this hateful fool,Seeking sweet sauors for this hatefull foole,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND IV.i.208fool if he will offer to say what methought I had. Thefoole, if he will offer to say, what me-thought I had. The
Much Ado About NothingMA I.i.37Cupid at the flight; and my uncle's fool, readingCupid at the Flight: and my Vnckles foole reading
Much Ado About NothingMA I.iii.43on? What is he for a fool that betroths himself toon? What is hee for a foole that betrothes himselfe to
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.123Why, he is the Prince's jester, a very dull fool;Why he is the Princes ieaster, a very dull foole,
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.135partridge wing saved, for the fool will eat no supperPartridge wing saued, for the foole will eate no supper
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.187and not know me! The Prince's fool! Ha? It may be I& not know me: the Princes foole! Hah? It may be I
Much Ado About NothingMA II.i.289Yea, my lord; I thank it, poor fool, it keeps onYea my Lord I thanke it, poore foole it keepes on
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.9another man is a fool when he dedicates his behavioursanother man is a foole, when he dedicates his behauiours
Much Ado About NothingMA II.iii.25shall never make me such a fool. One woman is fair, yetshall neuer make me such a foole: one woman is faire, yet
Much Ado About NothingMA III.ii.35foolery, as it appears he hath, he is no fool for fancy, asfoolery, as it appeares hee hath, hee is no foole for fancy, as
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iii.120Tush! I may as well say the fool's the fool. ButTush, I may as well say the foole's the foole, but
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iv.10My cousin's a fool, and thou art another. I'll wearMy cosin's a foole, and thou art another, ile weare
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iv.52What means the fool, trow?What meanes the foole trow?
Much Ado About NothingMA III.iv.75am not such a fool to think what I list, nor I list not toam not such a foole to thinke what I list, nor I list not to
Much Ado About NothingMA IV.i.162Against her maiden truth. Call me a fool;Against her maiden truth. Call me a foole,
Much Ado About NothingMA V.i.59I speak not like a dotard nor a fool,I speake not like a dotard, nor a foole,
Much Ado About NothingMA V.ii.38‘ horn ’ – a hard rhyme; for ‘ school ’, ‘ fool ’ – a babblinghorne, a hard time: for schoole foole, a babling
OthelloOth I.iii.377Thus do I ever make my fool my purse:Thus do I euer make my Foole, my purse:
OthelloOth II.iii.47As my young mistress' dog. Now my sick fool Roderigo,As my yong Mistris dogge. / Now my sicke Foole Rodorigo,
OthelloOth II.iii.297man, by and by a fool, and presently a beast! O, strange!man, by and by a Foole, and presently a Beast. Oh strange!
OthelloOth II.iii.343As I do now. For whiles this honest foolAs I do now. For whiles this honest Foole
OthelloOth III.iii.372God bu'y you: take mine office. O wretched fool,God buy you: take mine Office. Oh wretched Foole,
OthelloOth III.iii.379I should be wise; for honesty's a foolI should be wise; for Honestie's a Foole,
OthelloOth IV.i.150now? I was a fine fool to take it. I must take out thenow? I was a fine Foole to take it: I must take out the
OthelloOth IV.ii.147.1You are a fool, go to.You are a Foole: go too.
OthelloOth V.ii.231O murderous coxcomb, what should such a foolOh murd'rous Coxcombe, what should such a Foole
OthelloOth V.ii.319.2O fool, fool, fool!O Foole, foole, foole!
PericlesPer II.ii.55Opinion's but a fool, that makes us scanOpinion's but a foole, that makes vs scan
PericlesPer II.iv.54To wisdom he's a fool that will not yield,To wisedome, hee's a foole, that will not yeeld:
PericlesPer III.ii.41.1To please the fool and death.To please the Foole and Death.
Richard IIR2 II.i.115.2 – a lunatic lean-witted fool,And thou, a lunaticke leane-witted foole,
Richard IIR2 V.ii.68That he is bound to? Wife, thou art a fool.That he is bound to? Wife, thou art a foole.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.243Fool, fool! Thou whet'st a knife to kill thyself.Foole, foole, thou whet'st a Knife to kill thy selfe:
Richard IIIR3 IV.iv.431Relenting fool, and shallow, changing woman!Relenting Foole, and shallow-changing Woman.
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.193Fool, of thyself speak well. Fool, do not flatter.Foole, of thy Selfe speake well: Foole, do not flatter.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.iii.32Of my dug and felt it bitter, pretty fool,of my Dugge, and felt it bitter, pretty foole,
Romeo and JulietRJ I.iii.49And, pretty fool, it stinted and said ‘ Ay.’and pretty foole it stinted, and said I.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.i.136.1O, I am fortune's fool!O! I am Fortunes foole.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.140I would the fool were married to her grave!I would the foole were married to her graue.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.173.2Peace, you mumbling fool!Peace you mumbling foole,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.184And then to have a wretched puling fool,And then to haue a wretched puling foole,
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.1.24Thou art a fool. If Echo were as fleet,Thou art a Foole, if Eccho were as fleete,
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.65And paint your face, and use you like a fool.And paint your face, and vse you like a foole.
The Taming of the ShrewTS I.i.123her father be very rich, any man is so very a fool to beher father be verie rich, any man is so verie a foole to be
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.212Ay, if the fool could find it where it lies.I, if the foole could finde it where it lies.
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.251Go, fool, and whom thou keep'st command.Go foole, and whom thou keep'st command.
The Taming of the ShrewTS II.i.393Sirrah, young gamester, your father were a foolSirra, yong gamester, your father were a foole
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.12I told you, I, he was a frantic fool,I told you I, he was a franticke foole,
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.120But what a fool am I to chat with you,But what a foole am I to chat with you,
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.156Tut, she's a lamb, a dove, a fool to him.Tut, she's a Lambe, a Doue, a foole to him:
The Taming of the ShrewTS III.ii.219I see a woman may be made a foolI see a woman may be made a foole
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.i.23Away, you three-inch fool! I am no beast.Away you three inch foole, I am no beast.
The Taming of the ShrewTS V.ii.128The more fool you for laying on my duty.The more foole you for laying on my dutie.
The TempestTem II.ii.28and had but this fish painted, not a holiday fool there butand had but this fish painted; not a holiday-foole there but
The TempestTem III.i.73.2I am a foolI am a foole
The TempestTem IV.i.224Let it alone, thou fool! It is but trash.Let it alone thou foole, it is but trash.
The TempestTem IV.i.230The dropsy drown this fool! What do you meanThe dropsie drowne this foole, what doe you meane
The TempestTem V.i.298.1And worship this dull fool!And worship this dull foole?
Timon of AthensTim I.i.267Thou art a fool to bid me farewell twice.Thou art a Foole to bid me farewell twice.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.50Enter Apemantus and the FoolEnter Apemantus and Foole.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.50Stay, stay, here comes the fool with Apemantus.Stay, stay, here comes the Foole with Apemantus,
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.54How dost, fool?How dost Foole?
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.57No,'tis to thyself. (To the Fool) Come away.No 'tis to thy selfe. Come away.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.59fool hangs on your back already.Foole hangs on your backe already.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.62Where's the fool now?Where's the Foole now?
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.69know yourselves. Speak to 'em, fool.know your selues. Speake to 'em Foole.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.71Gramercies, good fool. How doesGramercies good Foole: / How does
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.77 (to the Fool)
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.91E'en so. Thou outrunnest grace. Fool, IE'ne so thou out-runst Grace, / Foole I
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.100Ay, fool.I Foole.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.101I think no usurer but has a fool to his servant. MyI thinke no Vsurer, but ha's a Foole to his Seruant. My
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.102mistress is one, and I am her fool. When men come toMistris is one, and I am her Foole: when men come to
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.110What is a whoremaster, fool?What is a Whoremaster Foole?
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.111A fool in good clothes, and something like thee.A Foole in good cloathes, and something like thee.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.118Thou art not altogether a fool.Thou art not altogether a Foole.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.125Come with me, fool, come.Come with me (Foole) come.
Timon of AthensTim II.ii.127Exeunt Apemantus and Fool
Timon of AthensTim III.i.49Ha! Now I see thou art a fool, and fit for thyHa? Now I see thou art a Foole, and fit for thy
Timon of AthensTim III.iii.22To th' rest, and I 'mongst lords be thought a fool.To th'rest, and 'mong'st Lords be thought a Foole:
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.18Ducks to the golden fool. All's obliquy;Duckes to the Golden Foole. All's obliquie:
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.222A madman so long, now a fool. What, thinkestA Madman so long, now a Foole: what think'st
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.233.2A fool of thee. Depart.A Foole of thee: depart.
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.68What fool hath added water to the sea,What foole hath added water to the Sea?
Titus AndronicusTit III.ii.20Drown the lamenting fool in sea-salt tears.Drowne the lamenting foole, in Sea salt teares.
Troilus and CressidaTC I.i.83fool to stay behind her father; let her to the Greeks,Foole to stay behinde her Father: Let her to the Greeks,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.24The wise and fool, the artist and unread,The Wise and Foole, the Artist and vn-read,
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.24Thou art proclaimed a fool, I think.Thou art proclaim'd a foole, I thinke.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.64I know that, fool.I know that foole.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.65Ay, but that fool knows not himself.I, but that foole knowes not himselfe.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.81Peace, fool!Peace foole.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.83fool will not: he there, that he – look you there.foole will not: he there, that he, looke you there.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.53I am Patroclus' knower, and Patroclus is a fool.I am Patroclus knower, and Patroclus is a foole.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.55Peace, fool, I have not done.Peace foole, I haue not done.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.57Agamemnon is a fool, Achilles is a fool,Agamemnon is a foole, Achilles is a foole,
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.58Thersites is a fool, and, as aforesaid, Patroclus is aThersites is a foole, and as aforesaid, Patroclus is a
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.59fool.foole.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.61Agamemnon is a fool to offer to commandAgamemnon is a foole to offer to command
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.62Achilles, Achilles is a fool to be commanded ofAchilles, Achilles is a foole to be commanded of
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.63Agamemnon, Thersites is a fool to serve such a fool,Agamemon, Thersites is a foole to serue such a foole:
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.64and Patroclus is a fool positive.and Patroclus is a foole positiue.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.65Why am I a fool?Why am I a foole?
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.91Achilles hath inveigled his fool from him.Achillis hath inueigled his Foole from him.
Troilus and CressidaTC II.iii.99than their faction; but it was a strong composure a foolthen their faction; but it was a strong counsell that a Foole
Troilus and CressidaTC III.ii.148To be another's fool. Where is my wit?To be anothers foole. Where is my wit?
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.215The fool slides o'er the ice that you should break.The foole slides ore the Ice that you should breake.
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.235I'll send the fool to Ajax, and desire himIle send the foole to Aiax, and desire him
Troilus and CressidaTC V.i.9Why, thou full dish of fool, from Troy.Why thou full dish of Foole, from Troy.
Troilus and CressidaTC V.ii.33No, no, good night; I'll be your fool no more.No, no, good night: Ile be your foole no more.
Twelfth NightTN I.iii.22He's a very fool and a prodigal.He's a very foole, and a prodigall.
Twelfth NightTN I.iii.27he's a fool, he's a great quarreller; and but that he hathhe's a foole, he's a great quarreller: and but that hee hath
Twelfth NightTN I.v.32man. For what says Quinapalus? ‘ Better a witty fool man. For what saies Quinapalus, Better a witty foole,
Twelfth NightTN I.v.34Take the fool away.Take the foole away.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.36Go to, y' are a dry fool. I'll no more of you. Besides,Go too, y'are a dry foole: Ile no more of you: besides
Twelfth NightTN I.v.39will amend. For give the dry fool drink, then is the foolwil amend: for giue the dry foole drink, then is the foole
Twelfth NightTN I.v.47so beauty's a flower. The lady bade take away the fool;so beauties a flower; The Lady bad take away the foole,
Twelfth NightTN I.v.53prove you a fool.proue you a foole.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.62Good fool, for my brother's death.Good foole, for my brothers death.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.64I know his soul is in heaven, fool.I know his soule is in heauen, foole.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.65The more fool, madonna, to mourn for yourThe more foole (Madona) to mourne for your
Twelfth NightTN I.v.66brother's soul, being in heaven. Take away the fool,Brothers soule, being in heauen. Take away the Foole,
Twelfth NightTN I.v.68What think you of this fool, Malvolio? Doth heWhat thinke you of this foole Maluolio, doth he
Twelfth NightTN I.v.72better fool.better foole.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.76you are no fool.you are no Foole.
Twelfth NightTN I.v.80ordinary fool that has no more brain than a stone. Lookordinary foole, that has no more braine then a stone. Looke
Twelfth NightTN I.v.89in an allowed fool, though he do nothing but rail; nor noin an allow'd foole, though he do nothing but rayle; nor no
Twelfth NightTN I.v.108son should be a fool; whose skull Jove cram with brains,sonne should be a foole: whose scull, Ioue cramme with braines,
Twelfth NightTN I.v.125What's a drunken man like, fool?What's a drunken man like, foole?
Twelfth NightTN I.v.126Like a drowned man, a fool, and a madman. OneLike a drown'd man, a foole, and a madde man: One
Twelfth NightTN I.v.127draught above heat makes him a fool, the second madsdraught aboue heate, makes him a foole, the second maddes
Twelfth NightTN I.v.132He is but mad yet, madonna, and the fool shall lookHe is but mad yet Madona, and the foole shall looke
Twelfth NightTN II.iii.14Here comes the fool, i'faith.Heere comes the foole yfaith.
Twelfth NightTN II.iii.18By my troth, the fool has an excellent breast.By my troth the foole has an excellent breast.
Twelfth NightTN II.iii.20sweet a breath to sing, as the fool has. In sooth, thousweet a breath to sing, as the foole has. Insooth thou
Twelfth NightTN II.iii.66one to call me knave. Begin, fool; it begins (he sings)one to call me knaue. Begin foole: it begins,
Twelfth NightTN II.iii.124break promise with him and make a fool of him.breake promise with him, and make a foole of him.
Twelfth NightTN II.iii.166work with him. I will plant you two, and let the foolworke with him, I will plant you two, and let the Foole
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.11Feste the jester, my lord, a fool that the LadyFeste the Iester my Lord, a foole that the Ladie
Twelfth NightTN II.v.10we will fool him black and blue – shall we not, Sirwe will foole him blacke and blew, shall we not sir
Twelfth NightTN II.v.80I knew 'twas I, for many do call me fool.I knew 'twas I, for many do call mee foole.
Twelfth NightTN II.v.157will be point-device the very man. I do not now foolwill be point deuise, the very man. I do not now foole
Twelfth NightTN III.i.30Art not thou the Lady Olivia's fool?Art not thou the Lady Oliuia's foole?
Twelfth NightTN III.i.32will keep no fool, sir, till she be married, and fools are aswill keepe no foole sir, till she be married, and fooles are as
Twelfth NightTN III.i.34the bigger. I am indeed not her fool, but her corrupterthe bigger, I am indeede not her foole, but hir corrupter
Twelfth NightTN III.i.38shines everywhere. I would be sorry, sir, but the foolshines euery where. I would be sorry sir, but the Foole
Twelfth NightTN III.i.58This fellow is wise enough to play the fool;This fellow is wise enough to play the foole,
Twelfth NightTN III.i.141I wish it might, for now I am your fool.I wish it might, for now I am your foole.
Twelfth NightTN IV.i.12great man, and now applies it to a fool. Vent my folly!great man, and now applyes it to a foole. Vent my folly:
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.73Fool!Foole.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.75Fool!Foole.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.77Fool, I say!Foole, I say.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.80Good fool, as ever thou wilt deserve well atGood foole, as euer thou wilt deserue well at
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.85Ay, good fool.I good Foole.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.87Fool, there was never man so notoriouslyFoole, there was neuer man so notoriouslie
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.88abused. I am as well in my wits, fool, as thou art.abus'd: I am as well in my wits (foole) as thou art.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.90no better in your wits than a fool.no better in your wits then a foole.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.103Fool! Fool! Fool, I say!Foole, foole, foole I say.
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.106Good fool, help me to some light and someGood foole, helpe me to some light, and some
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.110By this hand, I am! Good fool, some ink,By this hand I am: good foole, some inke,
Twelfth NightTN IV.ii.119Fool, I'll requite it in the highest degree. IFoole, Ile requite it in the highest degree: I
Twelfth NightTN V.i.38You can fool no more money out of me at thisYou can foole no more money out of mee at this
Twelfth NightTN V.i.287Look, then, to be well edified when the foolLooke then to be well edified, when the Foole
Twelfth NightTN V.i.367Alas, poor fool! How have they baffled thee!Alas poore Foole, how haue they baffel'd thee?
Twelfth NightTN V.i.371that's all one. ‘ By the Lord, fool, I am not mad!’ But dothat's all one: By the Lotd Foole, I am not mad: but do
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.i.36So, by your circumstance, you call me fool?So, by your circumstance, you call me foole.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.i.40And he that is so yoked by a fool,And he that is so yoked by a foole,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.ii.53What ' fool is she, that knows I am a maid,What 'foole is she, that knowes I am a Maid,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.v.42Why, fool, I meant not thee, I meant thyWhy Foole, I meant not thee, I meant thy
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.261I am but a fool, look you, and yet I have the wit toI am but a foole, looke you, and yet I haue the wit to
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG III.i.291Come, fool, come; try me in thy paper.Come foole, come: try me in thy paper.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG IV.iv.90Alas, poor fool, why do I pity himAlas, poore foole, why doe I pitty him
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG V.ii.24True; from a gentleman to a fool.True: from a Gentleman, to a foole.
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG V.iv.134I hold him but a fool that will endangerI hold him but a foole that will endanger
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.119.1Makes me a fool.Makes me a Foole.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.174That was a fair boy, certain, but a foolThat was a faire Boy certaine, but a foole,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.270Thou darest not, fool, thou canst not, thou art feeble.Thou dar'st not foole, thou canst not, thou art feeble.
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.iii.42.2For Emily, upon my life! Fool,For Emily, upon my life; Foole
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.80You are a fool. Tell ten; I have posed him. Buzz!You are a foole: tell ten, I have pozd him: Buz
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.v.130Then the beest-eating clown, and next the fool,Then the beast eating Clowne, and next the foole,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.i.40So sillily, as if she were a fool,So sillily, as if she were a foole,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK IV.ii.34I am a fool; my reason is lost in me,I am a Foole, my reason is lost in me,
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.247And therein negligent, or else a foolAnd therein negligent: or else a Foole,
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.257I played the fool, it was my negligence,I play'd the Foole, it was my negligence,
The Winter's TaleWT II.i.174Or thou wert born a fool. Camillo's flight,Or thou wer't borne a foole: Camillo's flight
The Winter's TaleWT III.ii.184That did but show thee of a fool inconstant,(That did but shew thee, of a Foole, inconstant,
The Winter's TaleWT III.ii.226The love I bore your queen – lo, fool again!The loue I bore your Queene (Lo, foole againe)
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.421.1The royal fool thou cop'st withThe royall Foole thou coap'st with.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.592Ha, ha, what a fool Honesty is! And Trust,Ha, ha, what a Foole Honestie is? and Trust

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