Original textModern textKey line
Sir Valentine, and seruant, to you two thousand.Sir Valentine and servant, to you two thousand.TG II.i.95
I thanke you (gentle Seruant) 'tis very Clerkly done.I thank you, gentle servant, 'tis very clerkly done.TG II.i.102
Perchance you think too much of so much pains?Perchance you think too much of so much pains?TG II.i.106
A pretty period: well: I ghesse the sequell;A pretty period! Well, I guess the sequel;TG II.i.110
And yet I will not name it: and yet I care not.And yet I will not name it; and yet I care not;TG II.i.111
And yet, take this againe:And yet take this again;TG II.i.112.1
and yet I thanke you:and yet I thank you,TG II.i.112.2
Meaning henceforth to trouble you no more.Meaning henceforth to trouble you no more.TG II.i.113
Yes, yes: the lines are very queintly writ,Yes, yes; the lines are very quaintly writ;TG II.i.116
But (since vnwillingly) take them againe.But, since unwillingly, take them again.TG II.i.117
Nay, take them.Nay, take them.TG II.i.118.1
I, I: you writ them Sir, at my request,Ay, ay; you writ them, sir, at my request,TG II.i.119
But I will none of them: they are for you:But I will none of them; they are for you.TG II.i.120
I would haue had them writ more mouingly:I would have had them writ more movingly.TG II.i.121
And when it's writ: for my sake read it ouer,And when it's writ, for my sake read it over;TG II.i.123
And if it please you, so: if not: why so:And if it please you, so; if not, why, so.TG II.i.124
Why if it please you, take it for your labour;Why, if it please you, take it for your labour.TG II.i.126
And so good-morrow Seruant.And so, good morrow, servant.TG II.i.127
Seruant. Servant!TG II.iv.1
Seruant, you are sad. Servant, you are sad.TG II.iv.8
What, angry, Sir Thurio, do you change colour? What, angry, Sir Thurio? Do you change colour?TG II.iv.23
A fine volly of words, gentlemẽ,& quickly A fine volley of words, gentlemen, and quicklyTG II.iv.32
shot off shot off.TG II.iv.33
Who is that Seruant? Who is that, servant?TG II.iv.35
No more, gentlemen, no more: Here comes my No more, gentlemen, no more! Here comes myTG II.iv.45
father. father.TG II.iv.46
Be-like that now she hath enfranchis'd them Belike that now she hath enfranchised themTG II.iv.88
Vpon some other pawne for fealty. Upon some other pawn for fealty.TG II.iv.89
Nay then he should be blind, and being blind Nay, then, he should be blind; and, being blind,TG II.iv.91
How could he see his way to seeke out you? How could he see his way to seek out you?TG II.iv.92
Haue done, haue done: here comes ye gentleman. Have done, have done; here comes the gentleman.TG II.iv.97
His worth is warrant for his welcome hether, His worth is warrant for his welcome hither,TG II.iv.100
If this be he you oft haue wish'd to heare from. If this be he you oft have wished to hear from.TG II.iv.101
Too low a Mistres for so high a seruant. Too low a mistress for so high a servant.TG II.iv.104
And dutie neuer yet did want his meed. And duty never yet did want his meed.TG II.iv.110
Seruant, you are welcome to a worthlesse Mistresse. Servant, you are welcome to a worthless mistress.TG II.iv.111
That you are welcome? That you are welcome?TG II.iv.113.1
I wait vpon his pleasure: Come Sir Thurio, I wait upon his pleasure. (Exit Servant) Come, Sir Thurio,TG II.iv.115
Goe with me: once more, new Seruant welcome; Go with me. Once more, new servant, welcome.TG II.iv.116
Ile leaue you to confer of home affaires, I'll leave you to confer of home affairs;TG II.iv.117
When you haue done, we looke too heare from you. When you have done, we look to hear from you.TG II.iv.118
I thanke you for your Musique (Gentlemen)I thank you for your music, gentlemen.TG IV.ii.83
Who is that that spake?Who is that that spake?TG IV.ii.84
Sir Protheus, as I take it.Sir Proteus, as I take it.TG IV.ii.87
What's your will?What's your will?TG IV.ii.89.1
You haue your wish: my will is euen this,You have your wish; my will is even this,TG IV.ii.90
That presently you hie you home to bed:That presently you hie you home to bed.TG IV.ii.91
Thou subtile, periur'd, false, disloyall man:Thou subtle, perjured, false, disloyal man,TG IV.ii.92
Think'st thou I am so shallow, so conceitlesse,Thinkest thou I am so shallow, so conceitless,TG IV.ii.93
To be seduced by thy flattery,To be seduced by thy flatteryTG IV.ii.94
That has't deceiu'd so many with thy vowes?That hast deceived so many with thy vows?TG IV.ii.95
Returne, returne and make thy loue amends:Return, return, and make thy love amends.TG IV.ii.96
For me (by this pale queene of night I sweare)For me – by this pale queen of night I swear – TG IV.ii.97
I am so farre from granting thy request,I am so far from granting thy requestTG IV.ii.98
That I despise thee, for thy wrongfull suite;That I despise thee for thy wrongful suit;TG IV.ii.99
And by and by intend to chide my selfe,And by and by intend to chide myselfTG IV.ii.100
Euen for this time I spend in talking to thee.Even for this time I spend in talking to thee.TG IV.ii.101
Say that she be: yet Valentine thy friendSay that she be; yet Valentine thy friendTG IV.ii.105
Suruiues; to whom (thy selfe art witnesse)Survives, to whom, thyself art witness,TG IV.ii.106
I am betroth'd; and art thou not asham'dI am betrothed; and art thou not ashamedTG IV.ii.107
To wrong him, with thy importunacy?To wrong him with thy importunacy?TG IV.ii.108
And so suppose am I; for in her graueAnd so suppose am I; for in his graveTG IV.ii.110
Assure thy selfe, my loue is buried.Assure thyself my love is buried.TG IV.ii.111
Goe to thy Ladies graue and call hers thence,Go to thy lady's grave and call hers thence;TG IV.ii.113
Or at the least, in hers, sepulcher thine.Or, at the least, in hers sepulchre thine.TG IV.ii.114
I am very loath to be your Idoll Sir;I am very loath to be your idol, sir;TG IV.ii.125
But, since your falsehood shall become you wellBut, since your falsehood shall become you wellTG IV.ii.126
To worship shadowes, and adore false shapes,To worship shadows and adore false shapes,TG IV.ii.127
Send to me in the morning, and ile send it:Send to me in the morning and I'll send it;TG IV.ii.128
And so, good rest.And so, good rest.TG IV.ii.129.1
Who cals?Who calls?TG IV.iii.4.2
Sir Eglamore, a thousand times good morrow.Sir Eglamour, a thousand times good morrow.TG IV.iii.6
Oh Eglamoure, thou art a Gentleman:O Eglamour, thou art a gentleman – TG IV.iii.11
Thinke not I flatter (for I sweare I doe not)Think not I flatter, for I swear I do not – TG IV.iii.12
Valiant, wise, remorse-full, well accomplish'd.Valiant, wise, remorseful, well-accomplished.TG IV.iii.13
Thou art not ignorant what deere good willThou art not ignorant what dear good willTG IV.iii.14
I beare vnto the banish'd Valentine:I bear unto the banished Valentine;TG IV.iii.15
Nor how my father would enforce me marryNor how my father would enforce me marryTG IV.iii.16
Vaine Thurio (whom my very soule abhor'd.)Vain Thurio, whom my very soul abhors.TG IV.iii.17
Thy selfe hast lou'd, and I haue heard thee sayThyself hast loved, and I have heard thee sayTG IV.iii.18
No griefe did euer come so neere thy heart,No grief did ever come so near thy heartTG IV.iii.19
As when thy Lady, and thy true-loue dide,As when thy lady and thy true love died,TG IV.iii.20
Vpon whose Graue thou vow'dst pure chastitie:Upon whose grave thou vowedst pure chastity.TG IV.iii.21
Sir Eglamoure: I would to ValentineSir Eglamour, I would to Valentine,TG IV.iii.22
To Mantua, where I heare, he makes aboad;To Mantua, where I hear he makes abode;TG IV.iii.23
And for the waies are dangerous to passe,And, for the ways are dangerous to pass,TG IV.iii.24
I doe desire thy worthy company,I do desire thy worthy company,TG IV.iii.25
Vpon whose faith and honor, I repose.Upon whose faith and honour I repose.TG IV.iii.26
Vrge not my fathers anger (Eglamoure)Urge not my father's anger, Eglamour,TG IV.iii.27
But thinke vpon my griefe (a Ladies griefe)But think upon my grief, a lady's grief,TG IV.iii.28
And on the iustice of my flying hence,And on the justice of my flying hence,TG IV.iii.29
To keepe me from a most vnholy match,To keep me from a most unholy match,TG IV.iii.30
Which heauen and fortune still rewards with plagues.Which heaven and fortune still rewards with plagues.TG IV.iii.31
I doe desire thee, euen from a heartI do desire thee, even from a heartTG IV.iii.32
As full of sorrowes, as the Sea of sands,As full of sorrows as the sea of sands,TG IV.iii.33
To beare me company, and goe with me:To bear me company and go with me;TG IV.iii.34
If not, to hide what I haue said to thee,If not, to hide what I have said to thee,TG IV.iii.35
That I may venture to depart alone.That I may venture to depart alone.TG IV.iii.36
This euening comming.This evening coming.TG IV.iii.42.2
At Frier Patrickes Cell,At Friar Patrick's cell,TG IV.iii.43.2
Where I intend holy Confession.Where I intend holy confession.TG IV.iii.44
Good morrow, kinde Sir Eglamoure.Good morrow, kind Sir Eglamour.TG IV.iii.47
What would you with her, if that I be she?What would you with her, if that I be she?TG IV.iv.107
From whom?From whom?TG IV.iv.110
Oh: he sends you for a Picture?O, he sends you for a picture.TG IV.iv.112
Vrsula, bring my Picture there,Ursula, bring my picture there.TG IV.iv.114
Goe, giue your Master this: tell him from me,Go, give your master this. Tell him from me,TG IV.iv.115
One Iulia, that his changing thoughts forgetOne Julia, that his changing thoughts forget,TG IV.iv.116
Would better fit his Chamber, then this Shadow.Would better fit his chamber than this shadow.TG IV.iv.117
I pray thee let me looke on that againe.I pray thee let me look on that again.TG IV.iv.122
There, hold:There, hold!TG IV.iv.124
I will not looke vpon your Masters lines:I will not look upon your master's lines.TG IV.iv.125
I know they are stuft with protestations,I know they are stuffed with protestations,TG IV.iv.126
And full of new-found oathes, which he will breakeAnd full of new-found oaths, which he will breakTG IV.iv.127
As easily as I doe teare his paper.As easily as I do tear his paper.TG IV.iv.128
The more shame for him, that he sends it me;The more shame for him that he sends it me;TG IV.iv.130
For I haue heard him say a thousand times,For I have heard him say a thousand timesTG IV.iv.131
His Iulia gaue it him, at his departure:His Julia gave it him, at his departure.TG IV.iv.132
Though his false finger haue prophan'd the Ring,Though his false finger have profaned the ring,TG IV.iv.133
Mine shall not doe his Iulia so much wrong.Mine shall not do his Julia so much wrong.TG IV.iv.134
What sai'st thou?What sayest thou?TG IV.iv.136
Do'st thou know her?Dost thou know her?TG IV.iv.139
Belike she thinks that Protheus hath forsook her?Belike she thinks that Proteus hath forsook her.TG IV.iv.143
Is she not passing faire?Is she not passing fair?TG IV.iv.145
How tall was she?How tall was she?TG IV.iv.154
She is beholding to thee (gentle youth)She is beholding to thee, gentle youth.TG IV.iv.170
Alas (poore Lady) desolate, and left;Alas, poor lady, desolate and left!TG IV.iv.171
I weepe my selfe to thinke vpon thy words:I weep myself, to think upon thy words.TG IV.iv.172
Here youth: there is my purse; I giue thee thisHere, youth; there is my purse; I give thee thisTG IV.iv.173
For thy sweet Mistris sake, because thou lou'st her.For thy sweet mistress' sake, because thou lovest her.TG IV.iv.174
Farewell.Farewell.TG IV.iv.175
Amen, Amen: goe on (good Eglamoure)Amen, amen! Go on, good Eglamour,TG V.i.8
Out at the Posterne by the Abbey wall;Out at the postern by the abbey wall;TG V.i.9
I feare I am attended by some Spies.I fear I am attended by some spies.TG V.i.10
A thousand more mischances then this oneA thousand more mischances than this oneTG V.iii.3
Haue learn'd me how to brooke this patiently.Have learned me how to brook this patiently.TG V.iii.4
O Valentine: this I endure for thee.O Valentine, this I endure for thee!TG V.iii.15
O miserable, vnhappy that I am.O miserable, unhappy that I am!TG V.iv.28
By thy approach thou mak'st me most vnhappy.By thy approach thou makest me most unhappy.TG V.iv.31
Had I beene ceazed by a hungry Lion,Had I been seized by a hungry lion,TG V.iv.33
I would haue beene a break-fast to the Beast,I would have been a breakfast to the beast,TG V.iv.34
Rather then haue false Protheus reskue me:Rather than have false Proteus rescue me.TG V.iv.35
Oh heauen be iudge how I loue Valentine,O, heaven be judge how I love Valentine,TG V.iv.36
Whose life's as tender to me as my soule,Whose life's as tender to me as my soul!TG V.iv.37
And full as much (for more there cannot be)And full as much, for more there cannot be,TG V.iv.38
I doe detest false periur'd Protheus:I do detest false perjured Proteus.TG V.iv.39
Therefore be gone, sollicit me no more.Therefore be gone; solicit me no more.TG V.iv.40
When Protheus cannot loue, where he's belou'd:When Proteus cannot love where he's beloved!TG V.iv.45
Read ouer Iulia's heart, (thy first best Loue)Read over Julia's heart, thy first best love,TG V.iv.46
For whose deare sake, thou didst then rend thy faithFor whose dear sake thou didst then rend thy faithTG V.iv.47
Into a thousand oathes; and all those oathes,Into a thousand oaths; and all those oathsTG V.iv.48
Descended into periury, to loue me,Descended into perjury, to love me.TG V.iv.49
Thou hast no faith left now, vnlesse thou'dst two,Thou hast no faith left now, unless thou'dst two,TG V.iv.50
And that's farre worse then none: better haue noneAnd that's far worse than none; better have noneTG V.iv.51
Then plurall faith, which is too much by one:Than plural faith, which is too much by one.TG V.iv.52
Thou Counterfeyt, to thy true friend.Thou counterfeit to thy true friend!TG V.iv.53.1
All men but Protheus.All men but Proteus.TG V.iv.54.2
Oh heauen.O heaven!TG V.iv.59.1