Original textModern textKey line
What, is Anthonio heere?What, is Antonio here?MV IV.i.1
I am sorry for thee, thou art come to answereI am sorry for thee. Thou art come to answerMV IV.i.3
A stonie aduersary, an inhumane wretch,A stony adversary, an inhuman wretch,MV IV.i.4
Vncapable of pitty, voyd, and emptyUncapable of pity, void and emptyMV IV.i.5
From any dram of mercie.From any dram of mercy.MV IV.i.6.1
Go one and cal the Iew into the Court.Go one, and call the Jew into the court.MV IV.i.14
Make roome, and let him stand before our face.Make room, and let him stand before our face.MV IV.i.16
Shylocke the world thinkes, and I thinke so toShylock, the world thinks, and I think so too,MV IV.i.17
That thou but leadest this fashion of thy malliceThat thou but lead'st this fashion of thy maliceMV IV.i.18
To the last houre of act, and then 'tis thoughtTo the last hour of act, and then 'tis thoughtMV IV.i.19
Thou'lt shew thy mercy and remorse more strange,Thou'lt show thy mercy and remorse more strangeMV IV.i.20
Than is thy strange apparant cruelty;Than is thy strange apparent cruelty;MV IV.i.21
And where thou now exact'st the penalty,And where thou now exacts the penalty,MV IV.i.22
Which is a pound of this poore Merchants flesh,Which is a pound of this poor merchant's flesh,MV IV.i.23
Thou wilt not onely loose the forfeiture,Thou wilt not only loose the forfeiture,MV IV.i.24
But touch'd with humane gentlenesse and loue:But touched with human gentleness and love,MV IV.i.25
Forgiue a moytie of the principall,Forgive a moiety of the principal,MV IV.i.26
Glancing an eye of pitty on his lossesGlancing an eye of pity on his losses,MV IV.i.27
That haue of late so hudled on his backe,That have of late so huddled on his back,MV IV.i.28
Enow to presse a royall Merchant downe;Enow to press a royal merchant downMV IV.i.29
And plucke commiseration of his stateAnd pluck commiseration of his stateMV IV.i.30
From brassie bosomes, and rough hearts of flints,From brassy bosoms and rough hearts of flint,MV IV.i.31
From stubborne Turkes and Tarters neuer traindFrom stubborn Turks and Tartars never trainedMV IV.i.32
To offices of tender curtesie,To offices of tender courtesy.MV IV.i.33
We all expect a gentle answer Iew?We all expect a gentle answer, Jew.MV IV.i.34
How shalt thou hope for mercie, rendring none?How shalt thou hope for mercy, rendering none?MV IV.i.88
Vpon my power I may dismisse this Court,Upon my power I may dismiss this courtMV IV.i.104
Vnlesse Bellario a learned Doctor,Unless Bellario, a learned doctorMV IV.i.105
Whom I haue sent for to determine this,Whom I have sent for to determine this,MV IV.i.106
Come heere to day.Come here today.MV IV.i.107.1
Bring vs the Letters, Call the Messengers.Bring us the letters. Call the messenger.MV IV.i.110
Came you from Padua from Bellario?Came you from Padua, from Bellario?MV IV.i.119
This Letter from Bellario doth commendThis letter from Bellario doth commendMV IV.i.143
A yong and Learned Doctor in our Court;A young and learned doctor to our court.MV IV.i.144
Where is he?Where is he?MV IV.i.145.1
With all my heart. Some three or four of youWith all my heart. Some three or four of youMV IV.i.147
Go giue him curteous conduct to this place,Go give him courteous conduct to this place.MV IV.i.148
Meane time the Court shall heare Bellarioes Letter.Meantime the court shall hear Bellario's letter.MV IV.i.149
You heare the learn'd Bellario what he writes,You hear the learn'd Bellario, what he writes,MV IV.i.164
And heere (I take it) is the Doctor come.And here, I take it, is the doctor come.MV IV.i.165
Giue me your hand: Came you from old Bellario?Give me your hand. Come you from old Bellario?MV IV.i.166
You are welcome: take your place;You are welcome; take your place.MV IV.i.167.2
Are you acquainted with the differenceAre you acquainted with the differenceMV IV.i.168
That holds this present question in the Court.That holds this present question in the court?MV IV.i.169
Anthonio and old Shylocke, both stand forth.Antonio and old Shylock, both stand forth.MV IV.i.172
That thou shalt see the difference of our spirit,That thou shalt see the difference of our spirit,MV IV.i.365
I pardon thee thy life before thou aske it:I pardon thee thy life before thou ask it.MV IV.i.366
For halfe thy wealth, it is Anthonio's,For half thy wealth, it is Antonio's,MV IV.i.367
The other halfe comes to the generall state,The other half comes to the general state,MV IV.i.368
Which humblenesse may driue vnto a fine.Which humbleness may drive unto a fine.MV IV.i.369
He shall doe this, or else I doe recantHe shall do this, or else I do recantMV IV.i.388
The pardon that I late pronounced heere.The pardon that I late pronounced here.MV IV.i.389
Get thee gone, but doe it.Get thee gone, but do it.MV IV.i.394.2
Sir I intreat you with me home to dinner.Sir, I entreat you home with me to dinner.MV IV.i.398
I am sorry that your leysure serues you not:I am sorry that your leisure serves you not.MV IV.i.402
Anthonio, gratifie this gentleman,Antonio, gratify this gentleman,MV IV.i.403
For in my minde you are much bound to him.For in my mind you are much bound to him.MV IV.i.404