Original textModern textKey line
But say Lucetta (now we are alone)But say, Lucetta, now we are alone,TG I.ii.1
Would'st thou then counsaile me to fall in loue?Wouldst thou then counsel me to fall in love?TG I.ii.2
Of all the faire resort of Gentlemen,Of all the fair resort of gentlemenTG I.ii.4
That euery day with par'le encounter me,That every day with parle encounter me,TG I.ii.5
In thy opinion which is worthiest loue?In thy opinion which is worthiest love?TG I.ii.6
What thinkst thou of the faire sir Eglamoure?What thinkest thou of the fair Sir Eglamour?TG I.ii.9
What think'st thou of the rich Mercatio?What thinkest thou of the rich Mercatio?TG I.ii.12
What think'st thou of the gentle Protheus?What thinkest thou of the gentle Proteus?TG I.ii.14
How now? what meanes this passion at his name?How now, what means this passion at his name?TG I.ii.16
Why not on Protheus, as of all the rest?Why not on Proteus, as of all the rest?TG I.ii.20
Your reason?Your reason?TG I.ii.22
And would'st thou haue me cast my loue on him?And wouldst thou have me cast my love on him?TG I.ii.25
Why he, of all the rest, hath neuer mou'd me.Why, he, of all the rest, hath never moved me.TG I.ii.27
His little speaking, shewes his loue but small.His little speaking shows his love but small.TG I.ii.29
They doe not loue, that doe not shew their loue.They do not love that do not show their love.TG I.ii.31
I would I knew his minde.I would I knew his mind.TG I.ii.33
To Iulia: say, from whom?To Julia. – Say, from whom?TG I.ii.35
Say, say: who gaue it thee?Say, say, who gave it thee?TG I.ii.37
Now (by my modesty) a goodly Broker:Now, by my modesty, a goodly broker!TG I.ii.41
Dare you presume to harbour wanton lines?Dare you presume to harbour wanton lines?TG I.ii.42
To whisper, and conspire against my youth?To whisper and conspire against my youth?TG I.ii.43
Now trust me, 'tis an office of great worth,Now, trust me, 'tis an office of great worth,TG I.ii.44
And you an officer fit for the place:And you an officer fit for the place.TG I.ii.45
There: take the paper: see it be return'd,There take the paper. See it be returned,TG I.ii.46
Or else returne no more into my sight.Or else return no more into my sight.TG I.ii.47
Will ye be gon?Will ye be gone?TG I.ii.49.1
And yet I would I had ore-look'd the Letter;And yet I would I had o'erlooked the letter.TG I.ii.50
It were a shame to call her backe againe,It were a shame to call her back again,TG I.ii.51
And pray her to a fault, for which I chid her.And pray her to a fault for which I chid her.TG I.ii.52
What 'foole is she, that knowes I am a Maid,What ' fool is she, that knows I am a maid,TG I.ii.53
And would not force the letter to my view?And would not force the letter to my view,TG I.ii.54
Since Maides, in modesty, say no, to that,Since maids, in modesty, say no to thatTG I.ii.55
Which they would haue the profferer construe, I.Which they would have the profferer construe ay.TG I.ii.56
Fie, fie: how way-ward is this foolish loue;Fie, fie! How wayward is this foolish love,TG I.ii.57
That (like a testie Babe) will scratch the Nurse,That, like a testy babe, will scratch the nurse,TG I.ii.58
And presently, all humbled kisse the Rod?And presently, all humbled, kiss the rod.TG I.ii.59
How churlishly, I chid Lucetta hence,How churlishly I chid Lucetta hence,TG I.ii.60
When willingly, I would haue had her here?When willingly I would have had her here.TG I.ii.61
How angerly I taught my brow to frowne,How angerly I taught my brow to frown,TG I.ii.62
When inward ioy enforc'd my heart to smile?When inward joy enforced my heart to smile.TG I.ii.63
My pennance is, to call Lucetta backeMy penance is to call Lucetta backTG I.ii.64
And aske remission, for my folly past.And ask remission for my folly past.TG I.ii.65
What hoe: Lucetta.What ho! Lucetta!TG I.ii.66.1
Is't neere dinner time?Is't near dinner-time?TG I.ii.67.1
What is't that you / Tooke vp so gingerly?What is't that you took up so gingerly?TG I.ii.70
Why didst thou stoope then?Why didst thou stoop then?TG I.ii.72
And is that paper nothing?And is that paper nothing?TG I.ii.74
Then let it lye, for those that it concernes.Then let it lie for those that it concerns.TG I.ii.76
Some loue of yours, hath writ to you in Rime.Some love of yours hath writ to you in rhyme.TG I.ii.79
As little by such toyes, as may be possible:As little by such toys as may be possible.TG I.ii.82
Best sing it to the tune of Light O, Loue.Best sing it to the tune of ‘ Light o' love.’TG I.ii.83
Heauy? belike it hath some burden then?Heavy? Belike it hath some burden then?TG I.ii.85
And why not you?And why not you?TG I.ii.87.1
Let's see your Song: / How now Minion?Let's see your song. How now, minion!TG I.ii.88
You doe not?You do not?TG I.ii.91.1
You (Minion) are too saucie.You, minion, are too saucy.TG I.ii.92
The meane is dround with you vnruly base.The mean is drowned with your unruly bass.TG I.ii.96
This babble shall not henceforth trouble me;This babble shall not henceforth trouble me.TG I.ii.98
Here is a coile with protestation:Here is a coil with protestation.TG I.ii.99
Goe, get you gone: and let the papers lye:Go, get you gone, and let the papers lie.TG I.ii.100
You would be fingring them, to anger me.You would be fingering them, to anger me.TG I.ii.101
Nay, would I were so angred with the same:Nay, would I were so angered with the same!TG I.ii.104
Oh hatefull hands, to teare such louing words;O, hateful hands, to tear such loving words.TG I.ii.105
Iniurious Waspes, to feede on such sweet hony,Injurious wasps, to feed on such sweet honey,TG I.ii.106
And kill the Bees that yeelde it, with your stings;And kill the bees that yield it with your stings.TG I.ii.107
Ile kisse each seuerall paper, for amends:I'll kiss each several paper for amends.TG I.ii.108
Looke, here is writ, kinde Iulia: vnkinde Iulia,Look, here is writ, kind Julia. Unkind Julia,TG I.ii.109
As in reuenge of thy ingratitude,As in revenge of thy ingratitude,TG I.ii.110
I throw thy name against the bruzing-stones,I throw thy name against the bruising stones,TG I.ii.111
Trampling contemptuously on thy disdaine.Trampling contemptuously on thy disdain.TG I.ii.112
And here is writ, Loue wounded Protheus.And here is writ, love-wounded Proteus.TG I.ii.113
Poore wounded name: my bosome, as a bed,Poor wounded name, my bosom, as a bed,TG I.ii.114
Shall lodge thee till thy wound be throughly heal'd;Shall lodge thee till thy wound be throughly healed;TG I.ii.115
And thus I search it with a soueraigne kisse.And thus I search it with a sovereign kiss.TG I.ii.116
But twice, or thrice, was Protheus written downe:But twice or thrice was Proteus written down.TG I.ii.117
Be calme (good winde) blow not a word away,Be calm, good wind, blow not a word awayTG I.ii.118
Till I haue found each letter, in the Letter,Till I have found each letter in the letter,TG I.ii.119
Except mine own name: That, some whirle-winde beareExcept mine own name. That some whirlwind bearTG I.ii.120
Vnto a ragged, fearefull, hanging Rocke,Unto a ragged, fearful, hanging rock,TG I.ii.121
And throw it thence into the raging Sea.And throw it thence into the raging sea.TG I.ii.122
Loe, here in one line is his name twice writ:Lo, here in one line is his name twice writ:TG I.ii.123
Poore forlorne Protheus, passionate Protheus: Poor, forlorn Proteus, passionate Proteus,TG I.ii.124
To the sweet Iulia: that ile teare away:To the sweet Julia. That I'll tear away;TG I.ii.125
And yet I will not, sith so prettilyAnd yet I will not, sith so prettilyTG I.ii.126
He couples it, to his complaining Names;He couples it to his complaining names.TG I.ii.127
Thus will I fold them, one vpon another;Thus will I fold them one upon another.TG I.ii.128
Now kisse, embrace, contend, doe what you will.Now kiss, embrace, contend, do what you will.TG I.ii.129
Well, let vs goe.Well, let us go.TG I.ii.132
If you respect them; best to take them vp.If you respect them, best to take them up.TG I.ii.134
I see you haue a months minde to them.I see you have a month's mind to them.TG I.ii.137
Come, come, wilt please you goe.Come, come, will't please you go?TG I.ii.140
I must where is no remedy.I must, where is no remedy.TG II.ii.2
If you turne not: you will return the sooner:If you turn not, you will return the sooner.TG II.ii.4
Keepe this remembrance for thy Iulia's sake.Keep this remembrance for thy Julia's sake.TG II.ii.5
And seale the bargaine with a holy kisse.And seal the bargain with a holy kiss.TG II.ii.7
Counsaile, Lucetta, gentle girle assist me,Counsel, Lucetta; gentle girl, assist me;TG II.vii.1
And eu'n in kinde loue, I doe coniure thee,And, e'en in kind love, I do conjure thee,TG II.vii.2
Who art the Table wherein all my thoughtsWho art the table wherein all my thoughtsTG II.vii.3
Are visibly Character'd, and engrau'd,Are visibly charactered and engraved,TG II.vii.4
To lesson me, and tell me some good meaneTo lesson me and tell me some good meanTG II.vii.5
How with my honour I may vndertakeHow, with my honour, I may undertakeTG II.vii.6
A iourney to my louing Protheus.A journey to my loving Proteus.TG II.vii.7
A true-deuoted Pilgrime is not wearyA true-devoted pilgrim is not wearyTG II.vii.9
To measure Kingdomes with his feeble steps,To measure kingdoms with his feeble steps;TG II.vii.10
Much lesse shall she that hath Loues wings to flie,Much less shall she that hath Love's wings to fly,TG II.vii.11
And when the flight is made to one so deere,And when the flight is made to one so dear,TG II.vii.12
Of such diuine perfection as Sir Protheus.Of such divine perfection as Sir Proteus.TG II.vii.13
Oh, know'st yu not, his looks are my soules food?O, knowest thou not his looks are my soul's food?TG II.vii.15
Pitty the dearth that I haue pined in,Pity the dearth that I have pined inTG II.vii.16
By longing for that food so long a time.By longing for that food so long a time.TG II.vii.17
Didst thou but know the inly touch of Loue,Didst thou but know the inly touch of love,TG II.vii.18
Thou wouldst as soone goe kindle fire with snowThou wouldst as soon go kindle fire with snowTG II.vii.19
As seeke to quench the fire of Loue with words.As seek to quench the fire of love with words.TG II.vii.20
The more thou dam'st it vp, the more it burnes:The more thou dammest it up, the more it burns.TG II.vii.24
The Current that with gentle murmure glidesThe current that with gentle murmur glides,TG II.vii.25
(Thou know'st) being stop'd, impatiently doth rage:Thou knowest, being stopped, impatiently doth rage;TG II.vii.26
But when his faire course is not hindered,But when his fair course is not hindered,TG II.vii.27
He makes sweet musicke with th' enameld stones,He makes sweet music with th' enamelled stones,TG II.vii.28
Giuing a gentle kisse to euery sedgeGiving a gentle kiss to every sedgeTG II.vii.29
He ouer-taketh in his pilgrimage.He overtaketh in his pilgrimage;TG II.vii.30
And so by many winding nookes he straiesAnd so by many winding nooks he strays,TG II.vii.31
With willing sport to the wilde Ocean.With willing sport, to the wild ocean.TG II.vii.32
Then let me goe, and hinder not my course:Then let me go, and hinder not my course.TG II.vii.33
Ile be as patient as a gentle streame,I'll be as patient as a gentle stream,TG II.vii.34
And make a pastime of each weary step,And make a pastime of each weary step,TG II.vii.35
Till the last step haue brought me to my Loue,Till the last step have brought me to my love;TG II.vii.36
And there Ile rest, as after much turmoileAnd there I'll rest as, after much turmoil,TG II.vii.37
A blessed soule doth in Elizium.A blessed soul doth in Elysium.TG II.vii.38
Not like a woman, for I would preuentNot like a woman, for I would preventTG II.vii.40
The loose encounters of lasciuious men:The loose encounters of lascivious men.TG II.vii.41
Gentle Lucetta, fit me with such weedesGentle Lucetta, fit me with such weedsTG II.vii.42
As may beseeme some well reputed Page.As may beseem some well-reputed page.TG II.vii.43
No girle, Ile knit it vp in silken strings,No, girl, I'll knit it up in silken stringsTG II.vii.45
With twentie od-conceited true-loue knots:With twenty odd-conceited true-love knots – TG II.vii.46
To be fantastique, may become a youthTo be fantastic may become a youthTG II.vii.47
Of greater time then I shall shew to be.Of greater time than I shall show to be.TG II.vii.48
That fits as well, as tell me (good my Lord)That fits as well as, ‘ Tell me, good my lord,TG II.vii.50
What compasse will you weare your Farthingale?What compass will you wear your farthingale?’TG II.vii.51
Why eu'n what fashion thou best likes (Lucetta.)Why e'en what fashion thou best likes, Lucetta.TG II.vii.52
Out, out, (Lucetta) that wilbe illfauourd.Out, out, Lucetta, that will be ill-favoured.TG II.vii.54
Lucetta, as thou lou'st me let me haueLucetta, as thou lovest me, let me haveTG II.vii.57
What thou think'st meet, and is most mannerly.What thou thinkest meet, and is most mannerly.TG II.vii.58
But tell me (wench) how will the world repute meBut tell me, wench, how will the world repute meTG II.vii.59
For vndertaking so vnstaid a iourney?For undertaking so unstaid a journey?TG II.vii.60
I feare me it will make me scandaliz'd.I fear me it will make me scandalized.TG II.vii.61
Nay, that I will not.Nay, that I will not.TG II.vii.63
That is the least (Lucetta) of my feare:That is the least, Lucetta, of my fear:TG II.vii.68
A thousand oathes, an Ocean of his teares,A thousand oaths, an ocean of his tears,TG II.vii.69
And instances of infinite of Loue,And instances of infinite of love,TG II.vii.70
Warrant me welcome to my Protheus.Warrant me welcome to my Proteus.TG II.vii.71
Base men, that vse them to so base effect;Base men, that use them to so base effect!TG II.vii.73
But truer starres did gouerne Protheus birth,But truer stars did govern Proteus' birth;TG II.vii.74
His words are bonds, his oathes are oracles,His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles,TG II.vii.75
His loue sincere, his thoughts immaculate,His love sincere, his thoughts immaculate,TG II.vii.76
His teares, pure messengers, sent from his heart,His tears pure messengers sent from his heart,TG II.vii.77
His heart, as far from fraud, as heauen from earth.His heart as far from fraud as heaven from earth.TG II.vii.78
Now, as thou lou'st me, do him not that wrong,Now, as thou lovest me, do him not that wrongTG II.vii.80
To beare a hard opinion of his truth:To bear a hard opinion of his truth;TG II.vii.81
Onely deserue my loue, by louing him,Only deserve my love by loving him;TG II.vii.82
And presently goe with me to my chamberAnd presently go with me to my chamber,TG II.vii.83
To take a note of what I stand in need of,To take a note of what I stand in need ofTG II.vii.84
To furnish me vpon my longing iourney:To furnish me upon my longing journey.TG II.vii.85
All that is mine I leaue at thy dispose,All that is mine I leave at thy dispose,TG II.vii.86
My goods, my Lands, my reputation,My goods, my land, my reputation;TG II.vii.87
Onely, in lieu thereof, dispatch me hence:Only, in lieu thereof, dispatch me hence.TG II.vii.88
Come; answere not: but to it presently,Come, answer not, but to it presently;TG II.vii.89
I am impatient of my tarriance.I am impatient of my tarriance.TG II.vii.90
Marry (mine Host) because I cannot be merry.Marry, mine host, because I cannot be merry.TG IV.ii.28
But shall I heare him speake.But shall I hear him speak?TG IV.ii.32
That will be Musique.That will be music.TG IV.ii.34
Is he among these?Is he among these?TG IV.ii.36
You mistake: the Musitian likes me not.You mistake; the musician likes me not.TG IV.ii.55
He plaies false (father.)He plays false, father.TG IV.ii.57
Not so: but yet / So false that he grieues my veryNot so; but yet so false that he grieves my veryTG IV.ii.59
heart-strings.heart-strings.TG IV.ii.60
I, I would I were deafe: it makes me haue a slowAy, I would I were deaf; it makes me have a slowTG IV.ii.62
heart.heart.TG IV.ii.63
Not a whit, when it iars so.Not a whit, when it jars so.TG IV.ii.65
I: that change is the spight.Ay; that change is the spite.TG IV.ii.67
I would alwaies haue one play but one thing.I would always have one play but one thing.TG IV.ii.69
But Host, doth this Sir Protheus, that we talke on,But, host, doth this Sir Proteus, that we talk on,TG IV.ii.70
Often resort vnto this Gentlewoman?Often resort unto this gentlewoman?TG IV.ii.71
Where is Launce?Where is Launce?TG IV.ii.74
Peace, stand aside, the company parts.Peace! Stand aside; the company parts.TG IV.ii.78
'Twere false, if I should speake it; (aside) 'Twere false, if I should speak it;TG IV.ii.103.2
For I am sure she is not buried.For I am sure she is not buried.TG IV.ii.104
He heard not that.He heard not that.TG IV.ii.115
If 'twere a substance you would sure deceiue it,If 'twere a substance, you would sure deceive itTG IV.ii.123
And make it but a shadow, as I am.And make it but a shadow, as I am.TG IV.ii.124
Host, will you goe?Host, will you go?TG IV.ii.131
Pray you, where lies Sir Protheus?Pray you, where lies Sir Proteus?TG IV.ii.133
Not so: but it hath bin the longest nightNot so; but it hath been the longest nightTG IV.ii.135
That ere I watch'd, and the most heauiest.That e'er I watched, and the most heaviest.TG IV.ii.136
In what you please, ile doe what I can.In what you please; I will do what I can.TG IV.iv.40
It seemes you lou'd not her, not leaue her token:It seems you loved not her, to leave her token.TG IV.iv.71
She is dead belike?She is dead, belike?TG IV.iv.72.1
Alas.Alas!TG IV.iv.73
I cannot chooseI cannot chooseTG IV.iv.74.2
but pitty her.But pity her.TG IV.iv.75.1
Because, me thinkes that she lou'd you as wellBecause methinks that she loved you as wellTG IV.iv.76
As you doe loue your Lady Siluia:As you do love your lady Silvia.TG IV.iv.77
She dreames on him, that has forgot her loue,She dreams on him that has forgot her love;TG IV.iv.78
You doate on her, that cares not for your loue.You dote on her that cares not for your love;TG IV.iv.79
'Tis pitty Loue, should be so contrary:'Tis pity love should be so contrary;TG IV.iv.80
And thinking on it, makes me cry alas.And thinking on it makes me cry ‘ Alas!’TG IV.iv.81
How many women would doe such a message?How many women would do such a message?TG IV.iv.87
Alas poore Protheus, thou hast entertain'dAlas, poor Proteus, thou hast entertainedTG IV.iv.88
A Foxe, to be the Shepheard of thy Lambs;A fox to be the shepherd of thy lambs.TG IV.iv.89
Alas, poore foole, why doe I pitty himAlas, poor fool, why do I pity himTG IV.iv.90
That with his very heart despiseth me?That with his very heart despiseth me?TG IV.iv.91
Because he loues her, he despiseth me,Because he loves her, he despiseth me;TG IV.iv.92
Because I loue him, I must pitty him.Because I love him, I must pity him.TG IV.iv.93
This Ring I gaue him, when he parted from me,This ring I gave him, when he parted from me,TG IV.iv.94
To binde him to remember my good will:To bind him to remember my good will;TG IV.iv.95
And now am I (vnhappy Messenger)And now am I, unhappy messenger,TG IV.iv.96
To plead for that, which I would not obtaine;To plead for that which I would not obtain,TG IV.iv.97
To carry that, which I would haue refus'd;To carry that which I would have refused,TG IV.iv.98
To praise his faith, which I would haue disprais'd.To praise his faith, which I would have dispraised.TG IV.iv.99
I am my Masters true confirmed Loue,I am my master's true-confirmed love,TG IV.iv.100
But cannot be true seruant to my Master,But cannot be true servant to my master,TG IV.iv.101
Vnlesse I proue false traitor to my selfe.Unless I prove false traitor to myself.TG IV.iv.102
Yet will I woe for him, but yet so coldly,Yet will I woo for him, but yet so coldlyTG IV.iv.103
As (heauen it knowes) I would not haue him speed.As, heaven it knows, I would not have him speed.TG IV.iv.104
Gentlewoman, good day: I pray you be my meaneGentlewoman, good day! I pray you, be my meanTG IV.iv.105
To bring me where to speake with Madam Siluia.To bring me where to speak with Madam Silvia.TG IV.iv.106
If you be she, I doe intreat your patienceIf you be she, I do entreat your patienceTG IV.iv.108
To heare me speake the message I am sent on.To hear me speak the message I am sent on.TG IV.iv.109
From my Master, Sir Protheus, Madam.From my master, Sir Proteus, madam.TG IV.iv.111
I, Madam.Ay, madam.TG IV.iv.113
Madam, please you peruse this Letter;Madam, please you peruse this letter – TG IV.iv.118
Pardon me (Madam) I haue vnaduis'dPardon me, madam; I have unadvisedTG IV.iv.119
Deliuer'd you a paper that I should not;Delivered you a paper that I should not.TG IV.iv.120
This is the Letter to your Ladiship.This is the letter to your ladyship.TG IV.iv.121
It may not be: good Madam pardon me.It may not be; good madam, pardon me.TG IV.iv.123
Madam, he sends your Ladiship this Ring.Madam, he sends your ladyship this ring.TG IV.iv.129
She thankes you.She thanks you.TG IV.iv.135
I thanke you Madam, that you tender her:I thank you, madam, that you tender her.TG IV.iv.137
Poore Gentlewoman, my Master wrongs her much.Poor gentlewoman! My master wrongs her much.TG IV.iv.138
Almost as well as I doe know my selfe.Almost as well as I do know myself.TG IV.iv.140
To thinke vpon her woes, I doe protestTo think upon her woes, I do protestTG IV.iv.141
That I haue wept a hundred seuerall times.That I have wept a hundred several times.TG IV.iv.142
I thinke she doth: and that's her cause of sorrow.I think she doth, and that's her cause of sorrow.TG IV.iv.144
She hath bin fairer (Madam) then she is,She hath been fairer, madam, than she is.TG IV.iv.146
When she did thinke my Master lou'd her well;When she did think my master loved her well,TG IV.iv.147
She, in my iudgement, was as faire as you.She, in my judgement, was as fair as you;TG IV.iv.148
But since she did neglect her looking-glasse,But since she did neglect her looking-glassTG IV.iv.149
And threw her Sun-expelling Masque away,And threw her sun-expelling mask away,TG IV.iv.150
The ayre hath staru'd the roses in her cheekes,The air hath starved the roses in her cheeksTG IV.iv.151
And pinch'd the lilly-tincture of her face,And pinched the lily-tincture of her face,TG IV.iv.152
That now she is become as blacke as I.That now she is become as black as I.TG IV.iv.153
About my stature: for at Pentecost,About my stature; for, at Pentecost,TG IV.iv.155
When all our Pageants of delight were plaid,When all our pageants of delight were played,TG IV.iv.156
Our youth got me to play the womans part,Our youth got me to play the woman's partTG IV.iv.157
And I was trim'd in Madam Iulias gowne,And I was trimmed in Madam Julia's gown,TG IV.iv.158
Which serued me as fit, by all mens iudgements,Which served me as fit, by all men's judgements,TG IV.iv.159
As if the garment had bin made for me:As if the garment had been made for me;TG IV.iv.160
Therefore I know she is about my height,Therefore I know she is about my height.TG IV.iv.161
And at that time I made her weepe a good,And at that time I made her weep agood,TG IV.iv.162
For I did play a lamentable part.For I did play a lamentable part.TG IV.iv.163
(Madam) 'twas Ariadne, passioningMadam, 'twas Ariadne passioningTG IV.iv.164
For Thesus periury, and vniust flight;For Theseus' perjury and unjust flight;TG IV.iv.165
Which I so liuely acted with my teares:Which I so lively acted with my tearsTG IV.iv.166
That my poore Mistris moued therewithall,That my poor mistress, moved therewithal,TG IV.iv.167
Wept bitterly: and would I might be dead,Wept bitterly; and would I might be deadTG IV.iv.168
If I in thought felt not her very sorrow.If I in thought felt not her very sorrow.TG IV.iv.169
And she shall thanke you for't, if ere you know her.And she shall thank you for't, if e'er you know her.TG IV.iv.176
A vertuous gentlewoman, milde, and beautifull.A virtuous gentlewoman, mild, and beautiful!TG IV.iv.177
I hope my Masters suit will be but cold,I hope my master's suit will be but cold,TG IV.iv.178
Since she respects my Mistris loue so much.Since she respects my mistress' love so much.TG IV.iv.179
Alas, how loue can trifle with it selfe:Alas, how love can trifle with itself!TG IV.iv.180
Here is her Picture: let me see, I thinkeHere is her picture; let me see. I thinkTG IV.iv.181
If I had such a Tyre, this face of mineIf I had such a tire this face of mineTG IV.iv.182
Were full as louely, as is this of hers;Were full as lovely as is this of hers;TG IV.iv.183
And yet the Painter flatter'd her a little,And yet the painter flattered her a little,TG IV.iv.184
Vnlesse I flatter with my selfe too much.Unless I flatter with myself too much.TG IV.iv.185
Her haire is Aburne, mine is perfect Yellow;Her hair is auburn, mine is perfect yellow;TG IV.iv.186
If that be all the difference in his loue,If that be all the difference in his love,TG IV.iv.187
Ile get me such a coulour'd Perrywig:I'll get me such a coloured periwig.TG IV.iv.188
Her eyes are grey as glasse, and so are mine.:Her eyes are grey as glass, and so are mine;TG IV.iv.189
I, but her fore-head's low, and mine's as high:Ay, but her forehead's low, and mine's as high.TG IV.iv.190
What should it be that he respects in her,What should it be that he respects in herTG IV.iv.191
But I can make respectiue in my selfe?But I can make respective in myself,TG IV.iv.192
If this fond Loue, were not a blinded god.If this fond Love were not a blinded god?TG IV.iv.193
Come shadow, come, and take this shadow vp,Come, shadow, come, and take this shadow up,TG IV.iv.194
For 'tis thy riuall: O thou sencelesse forme,For 'tis thy rival. O, thou senseless form,TG IV.iv.195
Thou shalt be worship'd, kiss'd, lou'd, and ador'd;Thou shalt be worshipped, kissed, loved, and adored!TG IV.iv.196
And were there sence in his Idolatry,And were there sense in his idolatry,TG IV.iv.197
My substance should be statue in thy stead.My substance should be statue in thy stead.TG IV.iv.198
Ile vse thee kindly, for thy Mistris sakeI'll use thee kindly for thy mistress' sake,TG IV.iv.199
That vs'd me so: or else by Ioue, I vow,That used me so; or else, by Jove I vow,TG IV.iv.200
I should haue scratch'd out your vnseeing eyes,I should have scratched out your unseeing eyes,TG IV.iv.201
To make my Master out of loue with thee.To make my master out of love with thee!TG IV.iv.202
But loue will not be spurd to what it loathes.But love will not be spurred to what it loathes.TG V.ii.7
'Tis true, such Pearles as put out Ladies eyes,'Tis true, such pearls as put out ladies' eyes;TG V.ii.13
For I had rather winke, then looke on them.For I had rather wink than look on them.TG V.ii.14
But better indeede, when you hold you peace.But better, indeed, when you hold your peace.TG V.ii.18
She needes not, when she knowes it cowardize.She needs not, when she knows it cowardice.TG V.ii.21
True: from a Gentleman, to a foole.True; from a gentleman to a fool.TG V.ii.24
That such an Asse should owe them.That such an ass should owe them.TG V.ii.28
Here comes the Duke.Here comes the Duke.TG V.ii.30
And I will follow, more to crosse that loueAnd I will follow, more to cross that loveTG V.ii.55
Then hate for Siluia, that is gone for loue.Than hate for Silvia, that is gone for love.TG V.ii.56
And me, when he approcheth to your presence.And me, when he approacheth to your presence.TG V.iv.32
Oh me vnhappy.O me unhappy!TG V.iv.84
O good sir, my master charg'd me to deliuer a ringO, good sir, my master charged me to deliver a ringTG V.iv.88
to Madam Siluia: wc (out of my neglect) was neuerto Madam Silvia, which, out of my neglect, was neverTG V.iv.89
done.done.TG V.iv.90
Heere 'tis: this is it.Here 'tis; this is it.TG V.iv.92
Oh, cry you mercy sir, I haue mistooke:O, cry you mercy, sir, I have mistook;TG V.iv.95
This is the ring you sent to Siluia.This is the ring you sent to Silvia.TG V.iv.96
And Iulia her selfe did giue it me,And Julia herself did give it me;TG V.iv.99
And Iulia her selfe hath brought it hither.And Julia herself hath brought it hither.TG V.iv.100
Behold her, that gaue ayme to all thy oathes,Behold her that gave aim to all thy oaths,TG V.iv.102
And entertain'd 'em deepely in her heart.And entertained 'em deeply in her heart.TG V.iv.103
How oft hast thou with periury cleft the roote?How oft hast thou with perjury cleft the root!TG V.iv.104
Oh Protheus, let this habit make thee blush.O Proteus, let this habit make thee blush!TG V.iv.105
Be thou asham'd that I haue tooke vpon me,Be thou ashamed that I have took upon meTG V.iv.106
Such an immodest rayment; if shame liueSuch an immodest raiment, if shame liveTG V.iv.107
In a disguise of loue?In a disguise of love.TG V.iv.108
It is the lesser blot modesty findes,It is the lesser blot, modesty finds,TG V.iv.109
Women to change their shapes, then men their minds.Women to change their shapes than men their minds.TG V.iv.110
And I mine.And I mine.TG V.iv.121