Original textModern textKey line
'Twas of his Nephew Protheus, your Sonne.'Twas of his nephew Proteus, your son.TG I.iii.3
He wondred that your LordshipHe wondered that your lordshipTG I.iii.4.2
Would suffer him, to spend his youth at home,Would suffer him to spend his youth at home,TG I.iii.5
While other men, of slender reputationWhile other men, of slender reputation,TG I.iii.6
Put forth their Sonnes, to seeke preferment out.Put forth their sons to seek preferment out:TG I.iii.7
Some to the warres, to try their fortune there;Some to the wars to try their fortune there;TG I.iii.8
Some, to discouer Islands farre away:Some to discover islands far away;TG I.iii.9
Some, to the studious Vniuersities;Some to the studious universities.TG I.iii.10
For any, or for all these exercises,For any or for all these exercisesTG I.iii.11
He said, that Protheus, your sonne, was meet;He said that Proteus your son was meet,TG I.iii.12
And did request me, to importune youAnd did request me to importune youTG I.iii.13
To let him spend his time no more at home;To let him spend his time no more at home,TG I.iii.14
Which would be great impeachment to his age,Which would be great impeachment to his age,TG I.iii.15
In hauing knowne no trauaile in his youth.In having known no travel in his youth.TG I.iii.16
I thinke your Lordship is not ignorantI think your lordship is not ignorantTG I.iii.25
How his companion, youthfull Valentine,How his companion, youthful Valentine,TG I.iii.26
Attends the Emperour in his royall Court.Attends the Emperor in his royal court.TG I.iii.27
'Twere good, I thinke, your Lordship sent him thither,'Twere good, I think, your lordship sent him thither.TG I.iii.29
There shall he practise Tilts, and Turnaments;There shall he practise tilts and tournaments,TG I.iii.30
Heare sweet discourse, conuerse with Noblemen,Hear sweet discourse, converse with noblemen,TG I.iii.31
And be in eye of euery ExerciseAnd be in eye of every exerciseTG I.iii.32
Worthy his youth, and noblenesse of birth.Worthy his youth and nobleness of birth.TG I.iii.33
To morrow, may it please you, Don Alphonso,Tomorrow, may it please you, Don AlphonsoTG I.iii.39
With other Gentlemen of good esteemeWith other gentlemen of good esteemTG I.iii.40
Are iournying, to salute the Emperor,Are journeying to salute the Emperor,TG I.iii.41
And to commend their seruice to his will.And to commend their service to his will.TG I.iii.42
Sir Protheus, your Fathers call's for you,Sir Proteus, your father calls for you.TG I.iii.88
He is in hast, therefore I pray you go.He is in haste; therefore, I pray you go.TG I.iii.89
Sir Protheus: you are staid for.Sir Proteus, you are stayed for.TG II.ii.19.1
Launce, away, away: a Boord: thy Master is Launce, away, away! Aboard! Thy master isTG II.iii.31
ship'd, and thou art to post after with oares; what's the shipped, and thou art to post after with oars. What's theTG II.iii.32
matter? why weep'st thou man? away asse, you'l loose matter? Why weepest thou, man? Away, ass, you'll loseTG II.iii.33
the Tide, if you tarry any longer. the tide, if you tarry any longer.TG II.iii.34
What's the vnkindest tide? What's the unkindest tide?TG II.iii.37
Tut, man: I meane thou'lt loose the flood, and Tut, man, I mean thou'lt lose the flood; and,TG II.iii.39
in loosing the flood, loose thy voyage, and in loosing thy in losing the flood, lose thy voyage; and, in losing thyTG II.iii.40
voyage, loose thy Master, and in loosing thy Master, loose voyage, lose thy master; and, in losing thy master, loseTG II.iii.41
thy seruice, and in loosing thy seruice: --- why dost thou thy service; and, in losing thy service – Why dost thou TG II.iii.42
stop my mouth? stop my mouth?TG II.iii.43
Where should I loose my tongue? Where should I lose my tongue?TG II.iii.45
In thy Taile. In my tail!TG II.iii.47
Come: come away man, I was sent to call Come, come away, man. I was sent to callTG II.iii.52
thee. thee.TG II.iii.53
Wilt thou goe? Wilt thou go?TG II.iii.55