Original textModern textKey line
Huntsman I charge thee, tender wel my hounds,Huntsman, I charge thee, tender well my hounds.TS induction.1.14
Brach Meriman, the poore Curre is imbost,Breathe Merriman, the poor cur is embossed,TS induction.1.15
And couple Clowder with the deepe-mouth'd brach,And couple Clowder with the deep-mouthed brach.TS induction.1.16
Saw'st thou not boy how Siluer made it goodSaw'st thou not, boy, how Silver made it goodTS induction.1.17
At the hedge corner, in the couldest fault,At the hedge corner, in the coldest fault?TS induction.1.18
I would not loose the dogge for twentie pound.I would not lose the dog for twenty pound.TS induction.1.19
Thou art a Foole, if Eccho were as fleete,Thou art a fool. If Echo were as fleet,TS induction.1.24
I would esteeme him worth a dozen such:I would esteem him worth a dozen such.TS induction.1.25
But sup them well, and looke vnto them all,But sup them well, and look unto them all.TS induction.1.26
To morrow I intend to hunt againe.Tomorrow I intend to hunt again.TS induction.1.27
What's heere? One dead, or drunke? See doth he breath?What's here? One dead, or drunk? See, doth he breathe?TS induction.1.29
Oh monstrous beast, how like a swine he lyes.O monstrous beast, how like a swine he lies!TS induction.1.32
Grim death, how foule and loathsome is thine image:Grim death, how foul and loathsome is thine image!TS induction.1.33
Sirs, I will practise on this drunken man.Sirs, I will practise on this drunken man.TS induction.1.34
What thinke you, if he were conuey'd to bed,What think you, if he were conveyed to bed,TS induction.1.35
Wrap'd in sweet cloathes: Rings put vpon his fingers:Wrapped in sweet clothes, rings put upon his fingers,TS induction.1.36
A most delicious banquet by his bed,A most delicious banquet by his bed,TS induction.1.37
And braue attendants neere him when he wakes,And brave attendants near him when he wakes,TS induction.1.38
Would not the begger then forget himselfe?Would not the beggar then forget himself?TS induction.1.39
Euen as a flatt'ring dreame, or worthles fancie.Even as a flattering dream or worthless fancy.TS induction.1.42
Then take him vp, and manage well the iest:Then take him up, and manage well the jest.TS induction.1.43
Carrie him gently to my fairest Chamber,Carry him gently to my fairest chamber,TS induction.1.44
And hang it round with all my wanton pictures:And hang it round with all my wanton pictures.TS induction.1.45
Balme his foule head in warme distilled waters,Balm his foul head in warm distilled waters,TS induction.1.46
And burne sweet Wood to make the Lodging sweete:And burn sweet wood to make the lodging sweet.TS induction.1.47
Procure me Musicke readie when he wakes,Procure me music ready when he wakes,TS induction.1.48
To make a dulcet and a heauenly sound:To make a dulcet and a heavenly sound.TS induction.1.49
And if he chance to speake, be readie straightAnd if he chance to speak, be ready straightTS induction.1.50
(And with a lowe submissiue reuerence)And with a low submissive reverenceTS induction.1.51
Say, what is it your Honor wil command:Say ‘What is it your honour will command?'TS induction.1.52
Let one attend him with a siluer BasonLet one attend him with a silver basinTS induction.1.53
Full of Rose-water, and bestrew'd with Flowers,Full of rose-water and bestrewed with flowers,TS induction.1.54
Another beare the Ewer: the third a Diaper,Another bear the ewer, the third a diaper,TS induction.1.55
And say wilt please your Lordship coole your hands.And say ‘ Will't please your lordship cool your hands?’TS induction.1.56
Some one be readie with a costly suite,Some one be ready with a costly suit,TS induction.1.57
And aske him what apparrel he will weare:And ask him what apparel he will wear.TS induction.1.58
Another tell him of his Hounds and Horse,Another tell him of his hounds and horse,TS induction.1.59
And that his Ladie mournes at his disease,And that his lady mourns at his disease.TS induction.1.60
Perswade him that he hath bin Lunaticke,Persuade him that he hath been lunatic,TS induction.1.61
And when he sayes he is, say that he dreames,And when he says he is Sly, say that he dreams,TS induction.1.62
For he is nothing but a mightie Lord:For he is nothing but a mighty lord.TS induction.1.63
This do, and do it kindly, gentle sirs,This do, and do it kindly, gentle sirs.TS induction.1.64
It wil be pastime passing excellent,It will be pastime passing excellent,TS induction.1.65
If it be husbanded with modestie.If it be husbanded with modesty.TS induction.1.66
Take him vp gently, and to bed with him,Take him up gently and to bed with him,TS induction.1.70
And each one to his office when he wakes.And each one to his office when he wakes.TS induction.1.71
Sirrah, go see what Trumpet 'tis that sounds,Sirrah, go see what trumpet 'tis that sounds – TS induction.1.72
Belike some Noble Gentleman that meanesBelike some noble gentleman that means,TS induction.1.73
(Trauelling some iourney) to repose him heere.Travelling some journey, to repose him here.TS induction.1.74
How now? who is it?How now? Who is it?TS induction.1.75.1
Bid them come neere:Bid them come near.TS induction.1.77.1
Now fellowes, you are welcome.Now, fellows, you are welcome.TS induction.1.77.2
Do you intend to stay with me to night?Do you intend to stay with me tonight?TS induction.1.79
With all my heart. This fellow I remember,With all my heart. This fellow I rememberTS induction.1.81
Since once he plaide a Farmers eldest sonne,Since once he played a farmer's eldest son.TS induction.1.82
'Twas where you woo'd the Gentlewoman so well:'Twas where you wooed the gentlewoman so well.TS induction.1.83
I haue forgot your name: but sure that partI have forgot your name; but, sure, that partTS induction.1.84
Was aptly fitted, and naturally perform'd.Was aptly fitted and naturally performed.TS induction.1.85
'Tis verie true, thou didst it excellent:'Tis very true, thou didst it excellent.TS induction.1.87
Well you are come to me in happie time,Well, you are come to me in happy time,TS induction.1.88
The rather for I haue some sport in hand,The rather for I have some sport in handTS induction.1.89
Wherein your cunning can assist me much.Wherein your cunning can assist me much.TS induction.1.90
There is a Lord will heare you play to night;There is a lord will hear you play tonight;TS induction.1.91
But I am doubtfull of your modesties,But I am doubtful of your modesties,TS induction.1.92
Least (ouer-eying of his odde behauiour,Lest overeyeing of his odd behaviour – TS induction.1.93
For yet his honor neuer heard a play)For yet his honour never heard a play – TS induction.1.94
You breake into some merrie passion,You break into some merry passionTS induction.1.95
And so offend him: for I tell you sirs,And so offend him, for I tell you, sirs,TS induction.1.96
If you should smile, he growes impatient.If you should smile, he grows impatient.TS induction.1.97
Go sirra, take them to the Butterie,Go, sirrah, take them to the buttery,TS induction.1.100
And giue them friendly welcome euerie one,And give them friendly welcome every one.TS induction.1.101
Let them want nothing that my house affoords.Let them want nothing that my house affords.TS induction.1.102
Sirra go you to Bartholmew my Page,Sirrah, go you to Barthol'mew my page,TS induction.1.103
And see him drest in all suites like a Ladie:And see him dressed in all suits like a lady.TS induction.1.104
That done, conduct him to the drunkards chamber,That done, conduct him to the drunkard's chamber,TS induction.1.105
And call him Madam, do him obeisance:And call him ‘ madam,’ do him obeisance.TS induction.1.106
Tell him from me (as he will win my loue)Tell him from me – as he will win my love – TS induction.1.107
He beare himselfe with honourable action,He bear himself with honourable action,TS induction.1.108
Such as he hath obseru'd in noble LadiesSuch as he hath observed in noble ladiesTS induction.1.109
Vnto their Lords, by them accomplished,Unto their lords, by them accomplished.TS induction.1.110
Such dutie to the drunkard let him do:Such duty to the drunkard let him do,TS induction.1.111
With soft lowe tongue, and lowly curtesie,With soft low tongue and lowly courtesy,TS induction.1.112
And say: What is't your Honor will command,And say ‘ What is't your honour will command,TS induction.1.113
Wherein your Ladie, and your humble wife,Wherein your lady and your humble wifeTS induction.1.114
May shew her dutie, and make knowne her loue.May show her duty and make known her love?’TS induction.1.115
And then with kinde embracements, tempting kisses,And then with kind embracements, tempting kisses,TS induction.1.116
And with declining head into his bosomeAnd with declining head into his bosom,TS induction.1.117
Bid him shed teares, as being ouer-ioyedBid him shed tears, as being overjoyedTS induction.1.118
To see her noble Lord restor'd to health,To see her noble lord restored to health,TS induction.1.119
Who for this seuen yeares hath esteemed himWho for this seven years hath esteemed himTS induction.1.120
No better then a poore and loathsome begger:No better than a poor and loathsome beggar.TS induction.1.121
And if the boy haue not a womans guiftAnd if the boy have not a woman's giftTS induction.1.122
To raine a shower of commanded teares,To rain a shower of commanded tears,TS induction.1.123
An Onion wil do well for such a shift,An onion will do well for such a shift,TS induction.1.124
Which in a Napkin (being close conuei'd)Which in a napkin being close conveyed,TS induction.1.125
Shall in despight enforce a waterie eie:Shall in despite enforce a watery eye.TS induction.1.126
See this dispatch'd with all the hast thou canst,See this dispatched with all the haste thou canst,TS induction.1.127
Anon Ile giue thee more instructions.Anon I'll give thee more instructions.TS induction.1.128
I know the boy will wel vsurpe the grace,I know the boy will well usurp the grace,TS induction.1.129
Voice, gate, and action of a Gentlewoman:Voice, gait, and action of a gentlewoman.TS induction.1.130
I long to heare him call the drunkard husband,I long to hear him call the drunkard husband,TS induction.1.131
And how my men will stay themselues from laughter,And how my men will stay themselves from laughterTS induction.1.132
When they do homage to this simple peasant,When they do homage to this simple peasant.TS induction.1.133
Ile in to counsell them: haply my presenceI'll in to counsel them. Haply my presenceTS induction.1.134
May well abate the ouer-merrie spleene,May well abate the overmerry spleen,TS induction.1.135
Which otherwise would grow into extreames.Which otherwise would grow into extremes.TS induction.1.136
Heauen cease this idle humor in your Honor.Heaven cease this idle humour in your honour!TS induction.2.12
Oh that a mightie man of such discent,O, that a mighty man of such descent,TS induction.2.13
Of such possessions, and so high esteemeOf such possessions, and so high esteem,TS induction.2.14
Should be infused with so foule a spirit.Should be infused with so foul a spirit!TS induction.2.15
Hence comes it, that your kindred shuns your houseHence comes it that your kindred shuns your house,TS induction.2.27
As beaten hence by your strange Lunacie.As beaten hence by your strange lunacy.TS induction.2.28
Oh Noble Lord, bethinke thee of thy birth,O noble lord, bethink thee of thy birth,TS induction.2.29
Call home thy ancient thoughts from banishment,Call home thy ancient thoughts from banishment,TS induction.2.30
And banish hence these abiect lowlie dreames:And banish hence these abject lowly dreams.TS induction.2.31
Looke how thy seruants do attend on thee,Look how thy servants do attend on thee,TS induction.2.32
Each in his office readie at thy becke.Each in his office ready at thy beck.TS induction.2.33
Wilt thou haue Musicke? Harke Apollo plaies, Wilt thou have music? Hark, Apollo plays,TS induction.2.34
And twentie caged Nightingales do sing.And twenty caged nightingales do sing.TS induction.2.35
Or wilt thou sleepe? Wee'l haue thee to a Couch,Or wilt thou sleep? We'll have thee to a couchTS induction.2.36
Softer and sweeter then the lustfull bedSofter and sweeter than the lustful bedTS induction.2.37
On purpose trim'd vp for Semiramis.On purpose trimmed up for Semiramis.TS induction.2.38
Say thou wilt walke: we wil bestrow the ground.Say thou wilt walk; we will bestrew the ground.TS induction.2.39
Or wilt thou ride? Thy horses shal be trap'd,Or wilt thou ride? Thy horses shall be trapped,TS induction.2.40
Their harnesse studded all with Gold and Pearle.Their harness studded all with gold and pearl.TS induction.2.41
Dost thou loue hawking? Thou hast hawkes will soareDost thou love hawking? Thou hast hawks will soarTS induction.2.42
Aboue the morning Larke. Or wilt thou hunt,Above the morning lark. Or wilt thou hunt?TS induction.2.43
Thy hounds shall make the Welkin answer themThy hounds shall make the welkin answer themTS induction.2.44
And fetch shrill ecchoes from the hollow earth.And fetch shrill echoes from the hollow earth.TS induction.2.45
Wee'l shew thee Io, as she was a Maid,We'll show thee Io as she was a maid,TS induction.2.53
And how she was beguiled and surpriz'd,And how she was beguiled and surprised,TS induction.2.54
As liuelie painted, as the deede was done.As lively painted as the deed was done.TS induction.2.55
Thou art a Lord, and nothing but a Lord:Thou art a lord, and nothing but a lord.TS induction.2.60
Thou hast a Ladie farre more Beautifull,Thou hast a lady far more beautifulTS induction.2.61
Then any woman in this waining age.Than any woman in this waning age.TS induction.2.62
Madam.Madam.TS induction.2.108
Madam, and nothing else, so Lords cal LadiesMadam and nothing else, so lords call ladies.TS induction.2.110
Your Honors Players hearing your amendment,Your honour's players, hearing your amendment,TS induction.2.127
Are come to play a pleasant Comedie,Are come to play a pleasant comedy;TS induction.2.128
For so your doctors hold it very mcete,For so your doctors hold it very meet,TS induction.2.129
Seeing too much sadnesse hath congeal'd your blood,Seeing too much sadness hath congealed your blood,TS induction.2.130
And melancholly is the Nurse of frenzie,And melancholy is the nurse of frenzy.TS induction.2.131
Therefore they thought it good you heare a play,Therefore they thought it good you hear a playTS induction.2.132
And frame your minde to mirth and merriment,And frame your mind to mirth and merriment,TS induction.2.133
Which barres a thousand harmes, and lengthens life.Which bars a thousand harms and lengthens life.TS induction.2.134
My Lord you nod, you do not minde the play.My lord, you nod, you do not mind the play.TS I.i.246